Loyola Academy - Yearbook (Wilmette, IL)

 - Class of 1985

Page 1 of 280

 

Loyola Academy - Yearbook (Wilmette, IL) online yearbook collection, 1985 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1985 Edition, Loyola Academy - Yearbook (Wilmette, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1985 Edition, Loyola Academy - Yearbook (Wilmette, IL) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1985 Edition, Loyola Academy - Yearbook (Wilmette, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1985 Edition, Loyola Academy - Yearbook (Wilmette, IL) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1985 Edition, Loyola Academy - Yearbook (Wilmette, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1985 Edition, Loyola Academy - Yearbook (Wilmette, IL) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 280 of the 1985 volume:

W '7heZ4 1755 410g,w052 Mo' Q.--ix,NkQNEx LEQQW , wgw 4, 5:-ii iLX1'i:XSmN " I wif' I Wwe ,4 WW 6 0 071 044 4 110 TiTI 5 L, . ,AA. . d .ie was 3""f. As soon as one stepped through the portal of Loy- ,K ola Academy, one's senses were bombarded with the feeling that this year would definitely be different. A quick glance down the halls alerted one to the brilliant , y new white paint and lowered ceiling in the corridors with their combined effect of a sparkling brightness to 1 what had been rather dull hallways. Further inspection of the Fort Laramie campus revealed even more dra- matic changes than the new paint job. The entrance to the Jesuit Residence had either been moved back or the eyes were playing tricks. No, there were no tricks being played, Mark Seeberg, new full-time Associate Director of Development, had been given his own Of- fice and Mrs. Ann Rutherford received her own office where all development financial operations could be computerized. The gym floor had been refinished and polished to a fine gloss. Basement ramblings revealed some major changes. Physics East had been converted into a spanking new computer complex with facilities for both faculty and students alike. The door and long hall to Mr. Prince's classroom had disappeared over the summer break as well. ln addition, the physics labs and storage areas had been redrawn and redefined. The classroom which had formerly housed Boys' Hope had been converted into a spacious office for the YEAR, Prep and Student Council. These weren't the only changes though, more had changed than the complexion of the Academy. That more was something intangible but certainly change had begun the previous spring. 'i" they would be in charge the hat challenge. dl -. .ix re- Y 1i', 1 ro- for assimi shared t f f ntataon c ' UPU' . .,., . r- Th y, "If "W f ed b H "Th day 7f lil. fi . ' ' .53 .- ...., . -fl -.'i. --.- .was-Qqz4r.v'-eg.' ' 'K 'T '73 "'-'- ":Y 'ff'- - - A ' ,ffwiifa-i'G535a3f?'arf'Fz' ' sits Nu palpable. The The class of '85 knew that next year and they were ready to meet t Moreover, they knew that a change would be neede a change for the better, a change in attitude, and a change in spiritedness. Sparked by a new sense of school spirit and a deep rooted sense of commitment, l5O members of the senior class welcomed the class of '88 in the newly vamped fres man orientation program. Masterminde by Terry 'Mr. J.' Johnson and Mr. Joe Taylor, man hours of preparation and training went into this p ' 'lating new students into the Loyola heir own reshman ears , - 'early met Mad Dr. D is greete at The Mass of the Holy Spirit. Pho! " l Samaritano. d by Mark gram community. Seniors and expectations. The day of orie its goal of promoting class enthusiasm and part: tion among the fres man. e motto of the da you play, you win" ignited a flame of freshman unity that day, a flame hat continued to grow throughout the year. The message of the day can best be summ up y freshman David am who proclaimed, e e ed relieve me of some of my fears about entering a ew school I ve learned that I m lcont'd on pg 1463 In t ff iitsfiwhi n 2 A n n it Took WGS G Sp Grk! O ' 1 1 'I J:- Deliriurn besets Ken Pldll at Okto- berfest. Was it the foo Crosses representing many nations are held for special blessing at the Mass of the Holy Spirit. The crosses, another change this year, adorn the classroom walls. All iT Took WGS C' 5DC1rkl - 3 Po S f 5 - ff I xv , Rolklhg the emotions io K 5 fo a fe rerprkb, "N- Alrdf Goldberg lb- Penis 0 09W form of ff-70r6leI: Phofo ul Sain ' ' fl-9 by Urlfaho. "ws, Q00 - f-X-H -S About fo cross the Nnish hire 7' cross-counfly f6007 Io ri Photo by John B , . Pafrzbk Murray leads Me cfory lb the lqnaf1bs!We6er meer rahnigan. LSf7CI7f7g O hohd on orlblrfaflolr dog A112 Alnofo heh.: our freshman. Photo by Paul Salnaritano. 0 !cont'd from pg. 22 not the ohh' one soared olgqonkotions to ' ofjolblb . l obo become awe ,orb that I Irouldn 5- lhnolr and woot :fl want to get all 77,e spit' D re ofmany ever have thought to porrfcbale 13: the school yfblbg our ofili " ft of '34 wesome T9c9"seems to assed that of any pre wous t?-esh ewdent at the Fohes fly heshman made for othe have sur- 0700 class. This was outs when a recordnumber of the cast 7he freshmen also tned out r achyfbes fn recordnumbels. 6-eshman soc- cer was beset by a swarm of eager athletes. 7h surely sho wedfts spfnt and unlly at its his year A record 848 freshman I9- rounofng gf?-ls schools pa ofancfhg and ch themsel also ouhd cad f as al bo e class t social ofthe om Loyola and sur- ced the gym for an e venfbg of attenhg Fvelyone seemed to efyoy ves as the bandplayedmusfc thatpleased ev- eofone fs taste. Students parrfcularbf efybyed the bandis spectacular smoke and sparl-lers extravagan- za Seshman counselhg COOFOQIUPOIQ Dawdliender- son congratulated the hash on 'Zefbg the most suc- oessfulgroap I have :een make as smooth a I to high school " 7he Mass of the Hob'-Sprnt student bodyis ne w-f ther Reuters 606 fansit ' :on brought fofrh the school unfbf andspfnt Fa- orpamcbatfon aid not fal on deaf noted a sbnfhcantlv greaterpamcqbahon In th responses andsfnglng 114oreo VGC students math- tafhedmuch fmpro vedbehawbr and requested silence dunng the celebrahbn. A t a spec1bl44ass hononhg Fa- ther Burnl the safntbf hrebad many students tumed out to celebrate Fathers sd-Cv year commitment Socfeljf of Jesus. 7'he footbal teams sho urnWspec1al tnbute when they tri:-e so they could atren L oyob fs athle the stud to the wed Father posljooned t d the mass hc pro wess ent body 7' fbyedeal-41 his herrprac- also sarred the pas . he Loyola cross co successes: Captafn f6007lTlUf6S to fun lo'-S 7:-4 CWC L runhe ' sions Clhfljf 7f Pa ' proud L ul-ke e fs ln r he of fS0'77 tnck rn sp ' stabli' he st ad to en- flffurrayrahed X ite ofpersonalltyur- shedh1mseh'as one ofthe top ate. Soccer Ramblers proved th h toe achbn 'fs exczhhg as they cordnumber of wctones and e as o state po wemouse record due to SIVG oh' not L amass stabhfs L . t- 7718 'astro 9756 L h upt LL eda re- hed themselves bootelsproduced L bg senlbrdefense L A ledbysen1brA'esvln L, aesscafbalezleogo ' successfuhf at L Pens' L such b 0040 M L ?9?0PL Aehtlew L Vs .jtheyst L L s efvwf' -995' U . n exp! el Aft , Loyal ate to s aced 'V A ,ers In V' s Q' g gerwr ' h afsgs uma L s s hind L L A thest cadefn ' oppfna L olfelsc fared A ment as wed Chas Ste- mong the t tophfgh school 0fQ,A,U78 woterpolo team 'hosted the ystilst fa? waterpolo Icoht'd on pgs 61 Q 5 rk! Q SDG n iT TOOK was A L. llifttw. .http 'f ,- f'iZQ:iilil . V.. b k . . . h Y h'rt ' ' ' h ' ll K .ll d.. . . f I . . f f ' g d d I . . d . b b ' d. d ' ' WMCP h'I ' ph YEA . birth ' Cl b ' I .Th ' ' " thol' ." Cl a d ' 'n ' ll I d . .. . 1. ' f . . . . l ' . Th h ' , P.. . . IDA R 'I Ar I1 f I . ' h . In . h ' ' t ' ' 9 d. d fl ' I 6 I ' fballifss. -v uqwsfzg s agglu W .WQLLMI ff ., M Zff-f'-.fffuw-,NSX -WXX kcont'd from pg. 55 tournament and made history when they defeated Brother Rice. Perennial state water polo monster, Brother Rice had not suffered defeat for four consecu- tive years. Such a magnificent triumph by the water polo team inflamed Loyola's sense of spirit. School spirit has also been evident at the football dance was nothing short of fantastic. support even though even mes Atten m unceasing he crowds they ga . ve the tea too well. T s so that Fans ga did not go f the game an and soph- 's the season I ' s at many o the freshm ' h a win- ed the rain m on Both selves wit O brav heer the tea . roved them ' ' as the soph - . t 9 . could c tball teams p ' heir spirit w I ays subiec ...Q more foo d'cative of t Tech. A w who .pygg P o ning season. ln I more victory over strong Gordon to a strong Ieering section of Gordon Tech fans taunt with shouts of cake eaters, the Ramblers ' as ed in their victory when t e donned special t- s i s donated by Sean Moroney s Dad whic pro- claimed Make them eat akel The Loyola spirit blazed in other ways as well. ln ad- ition to organizing a success u movie and pizza pa or reshman in Au ust an the freshman orientation ay lnsignis welcome transfer students with a specia ar ecue in the qua Recor numbers of students f of w ie writers and p oto d the Prep Loyola ga Youth l tl .tg .5 ts ti? t -Qi fs I its tl SZ.. Q J A 1 .- :saint d the staf R an n Asian of goine ked for the u and a the "pri e ers wor to a Break Dancing ontinued its tradition as s buzzed with activity mu C ub e Band c ic League assroom limi ate tardiness. T e f ride a the Ca students learned to e ' athe a new sense o p nts' spring petitions e n Shark bre ife Stude ome by t feared to student t with welc clean SP or better discipi who e school community e less messy and those who comm heir punishment wit cafeteria ccepted t this 1' e offenses a Srlf e. Within ci linary inimum of begrudgem ot survive without a fus at fuse. ersonallties flame, m ark cann tory o t ned the d r s earlong s ac ers fan to the un e ook is the y k While te ded torch wed the ed that spar the wel ten school a lo h ue rs passed t ons of he 'es Throug the senio e organiza i ular activiti . more than lassmen T extracurric I n ed to be e c to blaze in were chal e ' settings, flame n students In aca emic ts. For o o thought burned on o d the re i ein they f learning ear marke 'I for and pri ame o dents this y nthusiasm r s l68 stu ndescent e k was a s a Ia new spirit an inca Loyola Academy And all it too 6 All iii ook WGS Q Spark' tt rty I . h gra- ve d h ch nd re onsibility in lne were me h halls became er, itted dis h a P I competmo they coul th f r all studen b'rth o a p k! ' 0 1 Wit is se fully comp ngerous chem: it respect at stake, letes a fairly allln success cal mixture. Af Willie ,aff n't a Coke commercial, these n television. ' s No, this is en't even o demy senior students ar 're iust Loyola Aca ' tor orientation. They spiritedly returning Photo by Paul Samaritano. ' helicopter, John Moe e. howing ott his proves he's just too awesom W All iT To ok was cn Spark! 7 Student Life molding the spork into o torch What provided us with the incentive to keep the spark growing to a flame? dent life flamed The above average Rambler attended classes for Hve and a half hours, he worked for two, and participated in ex- tfacurricular activities for an hour. At home, a typical -Loyola Above Right: A first half inter- ception by iu- nior, Stan Crossland, gives the Ramblers an l emotional j boost during their 6-0 loss i to Brother Rice. Photo by: Gus . Peterson. . Todd Lieske runs for his life during the bull A fights at Plaza do Solimpar. Photo by .l.C. ' Gregorio Sanza. i i .46 ' s student would spend two hours doing homework, two hours 71 V. watching and tele- The other were for sleep. these processes. Of course, most Loyolans didn 't follow the typical mold. Each was unique in the time he spent molding the spark into a flourishing torch. .QQ if ... .-- , if ww- E 1 N.. .' . "B J., 4- Q.- . .. ,t up 1 Q... .-NNI . Man i ','. YQ?-K5:,.-32 e ' M ft , i,ig '.:j,,-'gi if1iwmgi3y:W.i.2'i,3W'.5g 1 3 it -'lui' " if "lw'Hi ,.l:. i. if-iw ' I i i , Junior Torchies, Bob Niesen, Dave Schufrieder and Mike Deblunzio, watch the soccer Ramblers defeat Fenwick. Photo by Paul Samari- fCl'lO. 8 Division Student Life 2 , .,,. . ,M .. .W ... ...e..,...,.W.,.. lf Aa4kw,::b,,., ,T sa. MF. 'pgipuia-sun .. H, ,V V, wt .. N M .Wy -wt 5 .amy--. .v M mx i 'W Wi. H 5 1 ' . - . I I I l ' -wa was on during all of ooo t8 AD! , '-- 1 w 1Ww'1 f I ' 1' Q N., ' 'A' 14:-.'A.i new rf li i. r 1. inn g ry HV. A It I' ' , J' if , - --,if .Q - f i -Hill' 'w M11 Ewa , 'W +5-.fra -wwwwrwk wwf fre Senior John Quigley leads the frosh in a grapple during Freshman Orientation. Photo by Joe Glunz. Managers Keith Waldron and Paul Bowen give Jon Ritfen a free ride across town. Photo by Paul Samaritano. Division Siucleni Life 9 he husTle and busTle of Madrid's Rosfro drew Loyola Academy lnTer- naTional Summer School sTu- denTs every Sunday To hag- gle wiTh peddlers in hesiTanT and halfing Spanish unTil a muTually favorable price for The desired iTem was reached. The RosTro is Ma- drid's renowned flea markeT which draws many Thou- sands of shoppers every Sunday. Shoppers and Tour- isTs mingle in swarms as They descend upon The expec- TanT vendors and hucksTers. Of The many purchases made aT The RosTro by Ramblers easily The mosT celebraTed was ThaT of Joe Sanner. His RosTro Tiny TurTles became The mascoTs of The Loyola group. The Rosfro was jusT one of many enjoyable, enriching, and exclTing acTlviTies ThaT ThirTy-Three Loyola sTudenTs experienced This summer. ln his nineTeenTh year as Direc- Tor of The Loyola lnTernaTion- al Summer School, FaTher Beall led The sTudenTs To his beloved Madrid. Senor Sanza, Senor Ramaley, and FaTher O'Shaughnessy had Their hands full as They served as parenTs for The Loyola parTicipanTs. The six week Trip To Spain enabled The sTudenTs To develop an excellenT undersTanding of Spanish culTure while shar- pening Their oral proficiency. During The firsT five weeks, Loyolans lived and siudied in Madrid. On weekday morn- 4O Spain Rosiro lgniies Spanish Fever As Ramblers Thrive on maTadors and Madrid's ambienre. ings They aTTended classes TaughT by naTive speakers and Then enjoyed lunch. AfTernoons when noT devoT- ed To field Trips were aT lei- sure. Loyolans relaxed siTTing poolside, Taking a siesTa, playing b-ball, shopping, or wandering around The ciTy soaking up iTs beauTy and hisTory. Organized field Trips To such culTural siTes as The world-class Prado arT muse- um wiTh iTs magnificenT Goyas and fascinaTing Bosch's, The King's Palace, and The Plaza Mayor re- quired sTudenTs To give inTro- ducTory presenTaTions. AT nighT, sTudenTs could eaT dinner aT The dormiTory or venTure ouT and find Their fa- voriTe Spanish resTauranT for a special meal. AfTerwards, The Ramblers experienced The Madrid nighT life. Each SaTurday The Loyola group would delighT in full .Ng I , . 'ffff i n iff' ,Ms ' . day excursions To one of Ma- drid's surrounding ciTies. They visiTed The medieval ciTies of Avila and Toledo, where They were inTroduced To Spanish archiTecTure wiTh iTs disTincT Arab influences. On Sunday many also en- joyed a picnic aT ReTiro Park, oThers walked around The ciTy, and some spenT The day aT resT. Sunday even- ings drew The Thrill-seeking To The world famous bullfighfs. Spaniards and TourisTs alike cheered on The maTadors in Their displays of courage and skill. AfTer six enjoyable weeks, The Loyola sTudenTs were very relucTanT To deparT Their new home. The Ramblers arrived back in Chicago wiTh a beTTer un- dersTanding of Spanish cul- Ture and many fond memo- ries. Ray Berzins and Paul lacono Baby bull sefs John Fleming running for assisfance. Pholo by Greg Sanza. ' 1 P4 cw P... .3 I-ua L crafts cafch eyes of eager shoppers. Pholo by Greg Senza. WMG fOUflflQ The North, Spain pdl'- pose: Pater Beall, Mike Bryon Elllof, John Bran- Walsh. Tony Amos. DICKSOD. Tom Mike Coccla. Kim, Paul lacono. The Royal Palace befrer known lo Spanlards and Amerlcans as Carlos's place. Photo by Juan Carlos Gregorlo Sanza Slaves on the wall of the Cathe- dral San Juan De Los Reyes ln Avlla. Pholo by Greg Sanzo. VET' Bond Ll. Jim Goodwln, Dave Racine. Andy Kohl, Joe Scanner, John Buckman, John Penrlth, Scott Clenkus, Mike Kang. Mlke Mcrddux. Melinda Starkweather, Scott Modlener, and Paul Falotlco. Fer- nando Paloma, Marr Tulre. Chris Sadler, Davld Splngola, John Flem- lng. Corey Kalas, Troy Johnsong and Fr. O'Shoughnessy. Photo by Greg Senza. Spain 4 4 awning, The Bridges Program builds friends. John Maher and Mark Burden spread their friendship among the children of St. Thomas Housing Project. Photo by Steve Pattrath. E z 2 1' ' 'lj 5 A A A 5 5 " , ? ss lr it i 1 --P4 xwwn- I -1 - H ' Y I and on ""7?:! on an an I ' A lr :I I V M . l I I l - - Eg I A sr W T ui" 7 4 T is r Q ...si .4 . .Abt M Z X . - K- i t . '1' 3 5 u T . 1 i ' T Q is A 1 l 5 W . . ' V K s E T N is The Loyola conflngenr, John Maher, Mark Burden. Kevin Morlnaccl, Mr. Poffrath. Jlm Farah, and Rusty Magner are shown outside of Loyola Unl- verslty ln New Orleans. Photo by Stove Pattroth. 5' r- P- -r i. 'wuvi' g .... W. r Piggy-back rides from Rusty Magner were a dolly routine of fun. Photo by Steve Pat- froth. The smallest gesfures bring smiles to faces. Kevin Morinaccl finds this valuable pearl ot wisdom ln youth, Photo by Steve Potlroth. A . 'l'!'3'.-lg 'Aul- 42 New Orleans Bringing Smiles To New Grledns Kids mdkes profound impdcT on Bridges poriiciponTs. doylong jounT on AmTrok broughT on onxious group of Romblers To The CiTy of New Orleons. Unlike mosT people who were New Orleons- bound This summer, The Loy- olo sTudenTs venTured souTh To experience life in on ur- bon housing projecT while leorning obouT The ronge ond depTh of problems which dolly Terrorize Ameri- co's urbon poor. Upon orrivcil in New Or- leons, The group wos meT by STeve PoffroTh who, wos working os o coordinoTor for T5 The BRIDGES progrom. The progrom soughT To bring high school ond college sTu- denTs from differenT porTs of The counTry TogeTher in on educoTionol ond service projecT. PorTiciponTs lived for o week in The VincenTion Seminory oT The border of New Orleons' ST. Thomos Housing ProjecT. Eoch doy, The porTiciponTs would lisTen To sociol workers ond experTs speok on such ospecTs of urbon poverTy os educoTion, crime, ond The poor ond The low. LiTurgicol celebroTions, reflecTion ses- sions, ond group discussions helped The porTiciponTs inTe- groTe The informoTion wiTh Their own experiences ond Their experiences wiTh resi- denTs of The housing project OTher ocTiviTies included vorious work projecTs in The housing developmenT os well os ocTiviTies wiTh projecT residenTs. lVlosT enjoyoble wos The Time spenT wiTh The friendly children who loved The ciTTenTion They received from The Bridges porTici- ponTs. Kevin Morinocci wos im- pressed "wiTh The hospifolify and generosify shown The Loyola sTudenTs. " The Bridges experience broughT The Loyolo porTici- ponTs To o fuller opprecio- Tion of The mony opporTuni- Ties They enjoy while owok- ening Them To The unovoidoble issues of pover- Ty ond injusTice in The UniTed SToTes Todoy. The sTudenTs developed new friendships ond sTrengThened old friend- ships. Jlm Farah, Rusty Magner, and Kevln Marlnaccl Small group games ond songs led by "Skippy" PoffrcTh, ocquolnfed The members of The "Bridge". Photo by Rusty Mcgner. New Orleons '13 STudenTs Spread Loyola's Mission of love To The poor of Peru. iaued by a concern for Those less forTu- naTe Than Themselves, six Loyola sTudenTs jour- neyed To poverTy-bound Peru. Joined by six ST. Xavier High sTudenTs from CincinnaTi and a sTudenT from Quigley NorTh and under The direc- Tion of Mr. Mark BaTenburg of Loyola, and Paul Lamer- moyer and Fr. Brad Schaeffer of ST. Xavier, These Ramblers eagerly un- derTook whaT proved To be a soul searching and mind broadening advenTure filled wiTh hardwork, inconven- iences, and soul-searing sighTs. The group arrived in Lima, Peru's capiTal, aT midnighT on June 25Th. They were prompTly welcomed and es- corTed To The Colegio de La lmmaculada, The JesuiT high school of Lima. The sTudenTs sTayed There for Three days while recovering from jeTlag and adjusfing To Their new counTry. AfTer experiencing The siTes of Lima, The group moved on To Cuzco, The ciTy of colonial splendor and Indi- an capiTal. From This moun- Tain ciTy, The group visiTed Macchu Pichu, The lncan ciTy of specfacular proporTions and awesome locaTion. This was a definiTe highlighT of The Trip. Affer reTurning To Lima and Thanking Their hosTs and Translaforfsaviors, The lndacochea family, The sTu- d'enTs boarded a bus for Piura. Loyola alumnus, Fr. John Foley, S.J., direcTed The pro- gram wiTh which The Loyola missionaries worked. FaTher 'IA Peru serves as principal of The Je- suiT high school, San Ignacio de Loyola. Five days were spenT in Piura ifself as The sTu- denTs acclimaTed Them- selves To The environmenT and The area in which They were To live and work for a monTh. The eighTh of July saw The group head norTh for The ca- sario or Town of Chalacala. This village of 1500 survives wiThouT benefiT of running waTer or elecTriciTy. Howev- er, The physical condiTions paled before The brighT lighT of The people's hearTs. The home in which The group lived was donaTed by a vil- lager named Hosed Silipu. Though his family included seven children and his wife, Senior Silipu gladly gave his house To The sTudenT visiTors. The group began work The following Monday. Some of The sTudenTs worked in The fields, oThers in The soup kiTchen, and yeT oThers in The communiTy garden. The average day began abouT 6:30 a.m. The sTudenTs also underTook chores around The house including such Tasks as chopping wood, cooking, and geTTing waTer. AfTer consuming a breakfasT of oafmeal, The missionary headed ouT To The field by 8:00. Lunch consisTed of wheaT soup, fried dough, and sardines. AT 3:00 p.m., The group held a prayer ser- vice and reflecTion period. Then The sTudenTs were free To mingle wiTh The Towns- people. This seemingly rou- Tine day Taughf The projecT parTicipanTs how To and why To live in a ChrisTian commu- niTy. They came To under- sTand The plighT of The cam- pesino. MosT imporTanTly, They were drawn closer To The Lord. And, in spiTe of an occasional sfruggle and a selfish alTercaTion, The indi- viduals coalesced info a closely kniT group of broTh- ers, noT friends, buT broThers. lnTegral To The group's ex- perience was The dynamic and sainTly leadership of Mary O'Keefe. A NorThwesT- ern Universify sTudenT work- ing on a masTer's in Third World developmenT, Mary had been living in Chalacala since March and direcTed The San Ignacio projecT. Upon reviewing The suc- cess of The group inTerac- Tion, parTicipanTs in The Peru projecf agreed ThaT They had never before grown so close To anyone. They Thanked and praised The Lord for Their experience. Mike Regan. i T lic .?Tf"l9"4CT6' Q.. . x - Breaking The communicofion gap befween firsT and Third worlders are Mike Regan and his friend. Q ' 'B 6, ,Ati 1 e 'QL fl?-'n, , '. ,.. ., 4-.r 1 N" "-Eflflf 'Ah , -J1'A'1 'I"'W5"',f44: 'Ts V . , , , . H -.,,- 1.5. ., B 5 ' I - ,, .- -. b f .K A my A vxjfw, .f f' gf" 1, - . 1-'If , ' 1 I- , 1 ','..".,, V. ' -ff.,-ff-,.,3.Lg., I .Ml 4 " - -J'?5Fz':1x '..w-'Exif ff- .. V.. 4. -D Exgv X.. 'fb . -AN. .- - pz- ' 1 fl :ram " .fig l0',gm ' ' -9""fQ-1 :. xA' TEA :V 74'-K. "'-.x.. Ksm -f f ' 1'5v"'K4 ' ' Axim 'Qi 'vn- Peru 'I5 Zippered Trousers Unify Loyolo's X X ere Todoy gone Tomorrow," The moTTo of The foshion indusTry Todoy. Big, loose fiTTing, oversized CnoT To menTion overpricedj cloThes ore selling. Jeons ond TrodiTionol weor ore slumping. STrongely enough, The foshion mcirkeT hoppen- ings reflecT noT only our per- sonoliTy buT olso socieTy iT- self. The rich now wonT To look disTincT: no longer wish- ing To mince wiTh The poor big ond bdggy insTeod of jeons ond T-shirTs. A nome on The bock pockeT jusT doesn'T cuT iT onymore. "Wosn'T his hoir brown losT yeor?" rings Through The mind os Loyolo undergoes o TrdnsformoTion. Dyeing hoir pdrTiolly blond is becoming Members Only Pdul FoloTlco ond Elmer Solmo discuss Trendy foshions wiTh Mr. GQ himself, Mr. Hires. Photo by Paul Somarlfono. '16 Foshion divorso dross from Preps To Spikes. increosingly frequenT omong The sTudenTs. Uncon- venTionol hoir sTyles ore commonploce in The Loyolo communiTy ond sTeodily climbing. Spiked hoircuTs doT The Loyolo droves: Tolls hong from The bock of more heods os Loyolo drifTs To- word The rodicol ond bizorre. Though eorrings hove been ouTlowed, The new rule hosn'T sTopped The invosion of The new-wovers inTo The Loyold communiTy Deon lvloziorko TighTened dress code enforcemenT os Teochers checked To see ThoT Their sTudenTs were weoring zippered Trousers. NoneTheless sTudenTs found woys To express Their individ- uoliTy by weoring brighTIy colored meronos, Tiny col- lored shirTs, porochuTe ponTs, os well cis The Trodi- Tionol cords, khokis, flonnels ond buTTon-down collors. BuT The bulk of The Loyolo crowds ore sToying close To The preppy sTyles They've held so deorly. The lzods, Po- los, ond Colvins over The yeors hove become Loyold insTiTuTions. Though The new- wovers blemish Loyolo's olli- goTor bog. Rolph ond Colvin hove become like doddies To US, giving us fdTherly od- vice every monTh in GQ. Will Loyolo chonge from bosic To boggy? Will The Rdmblers leove poppo ond concel Their subscripTion? Does ony- body core? Don'T we dll core obouT whoT we weor? Jorge Juan with Sieve John- SOD and Bob NIX. X-X. 1 i CWS- wlrn ffadfrlonalfffeballfushions, aurrm attends oufonerfqxp , mx Al Zorn shows bff his b new orcchufe T d 1. G0 S GH VSS p p ,...,... -, - vonnell. FGShiOr1 '1 7 QW i X a xx 9 A X. .x Rh 4 li' ,N-f""' ,f""-' ,.,f-Q" T "'i"l Cold seen es have Warm hearts. he purpose of a build- ing is To provide every imaginable funcTion for Those wiThin iT day afTer day, in d producTive aTmosphere - ForT Laramie does This and more. IT is whaT Ramblers have called home for 38 years and has come To em- body Loyola as well as To sTand as TesTimony To The people who inhabiT iT. PainT- ed in The Rambler colors of maroon and gold, iT is a sTand ouT againsT The back- drop of norTh suburban homes. Alfhough The Academy is noT as big or new as New Trier WesT or as old as New Trier EasT, Loyola has a charm all iTs own. Freshmen are awed by iTs size, sopho- mores begin To learn iTs Tales of wonder, juniors begin To see iT as a symbol of pride, This cafeTeria is prepared for The 40:45 rush of hungry Rambler Photo by Ben Lee. seniors appreciaTe iT like a coveTed pair of old blue jeans. The exTerior is large buT noT overimposing. ITs size doesn'T scare buT wel- comes. To The newcomer iT inspires ideas of Things To come, buT greeTs him as if he'd been There all along. To one experienced in The ways of The building, iT ema- naTes warmTh and friend- ship. Once Through The porTal. ST. lgnoTius welcomes The visiTor To his home. While Touring The building one no- Tices several addiTions To The The cold surroundings of Loyola's quad has noT cooled The spiriT of Loyola's people. Phofo by Paul Sa- marllano. original design. OTher inTe- gral parTs of The Academy ThaT make Loyola whaT iT is include The expanded com- puTer rocrn. A resulT of The compuTer boom as well as an invesTmenT in Loyola's fu- Ture, iTs goal is To keep Loy- ola sTudenTs in The forefronT of Technology. OTher noT-so-new addi- Tions include The Fr. Arimond STudenT CenTer and The Wil- liam T. O'Donnell Resource CenTer. The STudenT CenTer has become The major aT- TracTion for all sTudenTs on released Time. A haven for The fun-orienfed, many ac- TiviTies Take place in The STu- denT CenTer. STudenTs can relax, Talk wiTh friends, play pool, ping-pong, and foos- ball, A major sTudenT aTTrac- Tion is The ever magneTic Ms. Pac-Man. The sTudenT cen- Ter is also The siTe of an oc- casional sTudenT band as well as The annual alumni phonaThon To raise funds for The school. I Things were noT always This good for The underclass- men. Before The sTudenT cenTer came inTo exisTence, There was a for-seniors-only lounge IocaTed in whaT is now The wresTling room. The resT of The sTudenT body was IefT To find Their own fun. The library Resource Cen- Ter has become The hub of The IasT-minufe-homework rush and TesT cram session crowd. Aside from This The Resource CenTer serves as a shelTer for The sleepy and Those in search of Term pa- pers. The comforTing aTmo- sphere of The library is com- plemenfed by iTs naTuraI lighT emanafing from The ceiling. A compleTe wall of windows adds a seasonal view onTo The park-like quad. The Resource CenTer has oTher uses. IT was The siTe of The for-seniors-only forum wiTh The Marillac girls. IT is also The siTe of numerous alumni geT TogeThers. The cafeTeria, affecTion- aTely known as The "caf". is more Than The school's ea- Tery. Many good. bad. and mediocre jokes have passed over The Tables. IT is a view of The cross-secTion of schools ThaT make up Loy- ola. The freshmen segregaTe Themselves inTo The schools They came from. By senior year many of These divisions have disappeared. The STudenT CenTer isn'T The only hangouf for sTu- denTs aT lunch. The gym has been The siTe of many in- Tensely compeTiTive lunch- Time baskeTball games. IT is also The inTramural sTadium for baskeTball as well as floor hockey. BuT The gym is more Than jusT a sporT sTadium. IT has been The siTe for The school-wide IiTurgies. As The siTe for all The musi- cals and plays sTaged aT Loyola, The TheaTre is one of The mosT versaTiIe of rooms. The Follies brings The TheaTre To life wiTh a series of song and dance numbers. This year celebrafed 75 years of LA. Many memories of per- formances sTiIl linger in The air of The TheaTre. The TheaTre has oTher uses. DeparTmenT- al movies like A Man for All Seasons and Lies My Fafher Told Me are shown as parT of The sTandard curriculum. QuesTion and answer forums are held here. The conTro- versy on The newly insTaTed conTracTs were discussed in The TheaTre. The venerable Sachs STa- dium is hosT To aImosT all of Loyola's ouTdoor sporTs. SporTing a renovaTed Track and field, The sTadium was The siTe of a memorable fooTball and soccer season. The fooTball wasn'T ouT- sTanding buT neverTheIess fan supporT has never been greaTer. In soccer The Team emerged as The sole CaTho- llc League Champs. There was also a newly blackTopped parking loT To be seen This year, wiTh ofTen ignored Traffic signs in The loT. As The lighTs Turn off aT The end of The day, Loyola goes To sleep. BuT if one enfers an empTy hallway, one can hear The echoes of The peo- ple who have been here. And whaT a sTory iT Tells. Raphael A vila The Shark Keeps kids in line. nbelievobly, in This Je- suiT school people do ocTuolIy geT in Trouble. WheTher iT be pulling one's feeT on The bock of The desk one Too mony Times or fighT- ing in The holls, The low-obid- ing Rombler spiriT is noT ol- woys There. The crock-down on delin- ouenT Romblers hos been Thrown inTo high geor by Deon lvloziorko. Skipping o closs resulTs in six hours in The presence of o 6'2" bronze inTimidoTor ond The sTylish Jug room decor. Excessive Tordies, os if cof cleon-ups were noT enough, resulT in Three hours of jug. Vllising off big Time couses 3-5 hours of jug, while sTeoling resulTs in o suspension. All hours ThoT musT be served, of course, ore complimenTs of Deon lvloziorko. However, eorning The privilege of spending on 'f 5 'Vi f X I T f 'slr 5 ss-,i ' ' ' 5 ' ',,T' Q ' Q ,.,, Lsfgiylgjjgfigi so f 42151 1 ffffifi ,1- Killing Time, senior Jeff Rzepielo ond Joson Arnold ore found in The Deon's office prior To on oppoinf- menf wiTh The Deon for some wrongdoing. Photo by Mr. Spra- gue. Jug room decor isn'T good enough for some, They con cleon up The holls or do some form of meniol lo- bor for o Teocher To goin double credif for The jug hours received, os RoberT Wiener is doing now. Photo by Jorge Juan. 20 Trouble hour or more in This room lined wiTh green growTh con be o shocking experience. For exomple, John FiTzhib- bon sold seven words in closs ond wos hiT wiTh o jug. ln Bob l-lorvey's cose, he wos buT .Ol seconds loTe for closs ond wos smocked wiTh o cof cleonup. Of course on ex- perT Trouble-moker is The specioIisT in being kicked ouT of The librory for Tolking, geT- Ting booTed from The STu- denT CenTer for onnoying The righT people, ond geT- Ting o jug for slomming ob- sceniiiesp buT The mosT Tol- enTed Trouble-moker eorns o coveTed ThirTy-doy sus- pension from The Librory ond The STudenT CenTer os o re- sulT of repeoTed misde- meonors. CerToin Teochers give more jugs Thon oThers, how- ever. Some Teochers give ouT jugs for The slighTesT of- fense. Ofhers ThreoTen buT never follow Through. STill oThers would never give o jug if bribed wiTh o smoll for- i zwiiiil' N .ii ljiili iiiljii TRW: iii il li l HN . il 5 W. Mi Qiwilli iliillirizl Tune. G-eTTing in Trouble is o reoli- Ty, buT shocking? NoT duiTe. Jorge Juan 4' qalfuf as .Q sa '- in U, gl ,J U Mb M Q' M4-1 JV Love in f-.loijon Describes Volun Teer Work ove in acTioh is a good descripTioh of The work done by sTudehT voluh- Teers aT Loyola. VolunTeer- ihg Their services, Loyola Academy sTuder1Ts have given of Their Time and eher- gy To various service pro- jecTs ih and ouTside of school. Following The exam- ple seT forTh by ST. lghaTius, These sTudehTs embody Those characTerisTics of be- ing 'llvleh for OThers." Their spiriTed work, chanhelled Taking Time ouf from his Tuesday evenings, Junior Rich O'Dwyer spends Time wiTh The elderly. Through The lvlihisTry DeparT- mehT, has beriefiTed many iD The Chicago area who have heeded help. The mosT popular voluh- Teer projecf is The Soup KiTcheh wiTh Loyola sTudenT and faculTy members hum- berihg ih The fifTies, a much smaller involvemehf Thah in years pasT. This may be ih parT because ST. Thomas has experienced a flood of workers from all over which has limiTed The level of ih- volvemehf. The Soup KiTch- eh is locaTed aT ST. Thomas of CanTerbury in The UpTown area of Chicago. To com- baT The falling numbers, The lVlihisTry deparTmehT offered oTher alTerhaTives like a new experimenTal projecT To help The poor ih EvahsToh. The volunTeer work includes The preparaTion and serving of food To The underprivileged. 22 VoluhTeers This projecT noT only ehables The volunTeer To help oThers by saTisfyihg Their physical hunger buT also helps To fulfill Their infehse hunger for com- pahiohship. AhoTher popular voluh- Teer job is working wiTh The elderly aT Pembridge Nursing Home in Evahsfon. The group includes 45 regular members who go every oTher Tuesday evening. The members leave aT abouT 6:30, and uh- Til 8:30, They play checkers, cards and Talk wiTh The meh aT The Nursing Home. This provides The individual wiTh a chance To work wiTh people who have fallen ouT of The mainsTream of socieTy. lvlahy have become senile, while oThers are jusT unable To cope wiTh The pressures of socieTy. Working wiTh Those aT Pembridge allows The vol- ur1Teers To appreciaTe Their youTh and viTaliTy. John Quigley, a sehior who is ac- Tive in a number of volunTeer projecTs says of his volunTeer work, "l enjoy iT because l geT a loT ouT of iT, l feell can do some Thing for oTher peo- ple while sfill having a good Time. We can brighTen Their ofherwise dreary roufine. Our work aT Pembridge gives us a special sense of safisfacfion. " SaTurday mornings for mosT mean sleep, buT for a few diehard voluriTeers, SaT- urday mornings meah Trav- ellihg To UpTowh To TuTor Hmong refugees in English and Teach abouT Those he- cessiTies imporTanT for Those who are unfamiliar wiTh The ways of America. These may include familiarizihg Them wiTh The procedures of pur- chasing goods aT a sTore or helping The refugees handle Their bills. There are mahy volun- Teers aT Loyola who work on Their owh aT hospiTals, re- Tarded childrens homes, and nursing homes. These sTu- derifs also fihd someThihg special in Their work wiTh The less forTur1aTe. G-eTTihg a hug from a refarded child, geT- Tihg Through To an elderly mah sTruck wiTh sehiliTy, and The sense of saTisfacTioh when one sees a refugee able To do his shopping on his own are jusT a few of The benefiTs of voluhfeer work. All volunTeer work gives The Thrill of knowing ThaT one is doing someThihg for oThers. Jim O'Connor T YQ f' 'N Aff . 3 1-.X Q. N . M .T X TS-...., From leff, John Quigley. Rich O'Dwyer, James O'Connor, Bill Lackowskl, Tim Quigley, John KuTsch, The members of The El- derly group. Confldlng his cards, one of The elderly of Pembriclge seeks consulTaTion from senior Pal Pip er in o game of poker. Photos by James 0'Connor. Check Mare, Rich O'Dwyer and Peter Blaumueller conlemplole Their nexT move againsT The In- famous Slanley aT Pembridges Tuesday Bachelor Night Volunleer 23 Wafching as Sieve Johnson re- laTes The sTory of Grover Ma- lone: RusTy Magner, Mike Gille- spie, Brian Travers, Paul lacono, and Dan Baldino culTivaTe Rambler spiriT in Shane Baldino and Mark Moran. Photo by Dave Williams T- . in. My yi, ,l FT TWU T Ty l TTTTWWTTTTTTTTTTTTTT i 'Thr' They praofioeoi and They Sweafeoi, only To find ouT Thaf Boys Wear Makeup ho ever said There is no such Thing as a Time machine? Perhaps There isn'T, buT The magic and aura of The casT of The Third annual Follies gave The effecTs of one as They led The audience Through eighi decades of comic and dramaTic hisTory. Under The producfion of Lawrence ReuTer, S.J., The direcTion of The English De- parTmenT's James Kucienski, and The choreography of Peggy Reynolds, casT mem- bers represenTing Regina, Marillac, Woodlands, and The Academy enTerTained Three TheaTers full of family and friends, The Follies' TiTle, "The Spirif of '75", reflecTed The life and spiriT of The Academy Through iTs seyenTy-five years of rich hisTory. The pro- ducfion began in 49041 wiTh Fafher Dumbach's energeTic plea To Archbishop Quigley for Loyola's esTablishmenT in 24 Follies The NorTh Shore. Before The audience knew iT They were wiTnessing a 4984 senior, RusTy Magner, Take Two pro- specfive freshmen, Mark Moran and Shane Baldino, on a guided Tour of The Ada- demy on Open House nighT. Upon viewing The picfure of The four members of The firsT graduafing class, circa 4944 and FaTher Barlow, S.J., Their senior English Teacher, The Three modern day sTudenTs wiTnessed The rebirTh of The members of The picfure as They sTepped ouT of The phoTo and broke inTo a song. Soon The four 4944 seniors along wiTh FaTher Barlow revealed To The audi- ence ThaT They represenTed The spiriT of Loyola. Through- ouT The play, prospecTive freshman Moran remained opTimisTic abouf The Acade- my, while his peer Baldino re- mained cynical concerning his success aT Loyola. AT The onseT of The journey Through The decades, The audience found iTself in The midsT of World War l. To The Tune of "Over There", The scene depicTed The emo- Tional seTTing as The dough- boys were leaving To go off and fighT in The war. Jusf as The audience was being drawn inTo The sad- ness of The war, scenes quickly change and iT found iTself in The flamboyance of The roaring TwenTies. The scene Took place aT Ann O'Day's MalT Shop, a popu- lar hangouf for Loyola sTu- denTs of The era. EnTerTain- menT was provided by flap- pers Debby BurdeTTe, Maura Whalen, KaThy Naninni, Col- leen McCarThy, Angela Cril- ly, KaThy Lee, and Julie Gold- berg, wlTh Their rendiTion of The Charlesfon. To illusTraTe The facf ThaT There was a depression sweeping The counTry, Two solos were performed Thaf Qconfinued on page 265 - T T A T if , L. T Teosfhg the crowd Hopper Debbie Burdette nosds me cucu- ence's attention. Photo by Dave Williams. Saying their last goodbyes, Scot! Dawson, Annie Mocclor- oli, John Metre, and Meg Mor- shali wait for the call to service. pl' vs Q ! p s X X RA t H , F oili es Bring Phoios io life for .prospective freshmen. were represenTaTive of The hard Times. Freshman Adel- aui Boue's singing of Buddy, Can You Spare A Dime?and Kelley Menighan's solo of Ten Cenis a Dance cap- Tured The True flavor of The ThirTies. The Follies' viewers were also amused wiTh a humor- ous, saTirical look aT a Typical 4930's LaTln classroom scene. EnTiTled Amo, Amas, Amaf, This scene porTrayed FaTher Sammon, LaTin Teacher, played by junior Graham Hickey, insTilling The fear of God inTo his sTudenTs as he drilled Them in Their verb conjugaTions. As AcT l of The Follies enTered iTs final scene, The Time was 4942. The place was The EdgewaTer Beach l-loTel and The evenT was Loyola's Prom for ThaT year. The prom-go- ers were enTerTained by The AndreTTi sisTers, JeaneTTe Dil- lon, Rachel Broadhead, and ChrlsTine l-loskens, singing Boogie Woogie Bugle Boy, a warTime favoriie. As AcT ll unfolded in The 4950's on American Band- sTand, dancers were danc- ing To Rock Around The Clock wiTh Bill Haley, alias P.T. SmiTh. The colorful decade was well capTured as The four senior graduaTes and FaTher Barlow recalled The necessiTies and fads ThaT swepT The naTion. As The audience viewed The TransiTion inTo The flower child era, The sixTies, iT wiT- nessed four moThers lamenT- ing abouT each of Their own lackadaisical offspring. A True highlighT of The show, This sequence illusTraTed The Tremendous generaTion gap ThaT prevailed during The Tur- bulenT decade. As if hearing his moTher and her friends singing abouT Kids wasn'T bad enough, flower child Graham, porTrayed by Rich Levanhagen, is subjecTed To his Teachers' coaxing for beTTer grades To The cre- aTive song Grades. AT This Time The Two pro- specTives were being ap- proached by FaTher Barlow and asked if They knew whaT jusTice under God means. ln- nocenT guesses as well as pessimisTic auips led inTo Three enTerTaining lug skiTs, courTesy of OperaTion Sac- ramenT. The hisTory of jug was Traced as players re- lived jug experiences of The forTies, sixTies, and eighTies. Melodrama was well por- Trayed as Kennedy's assassi- naTlon was announced To a cafeTeria of noisy sTudenTs. The chorus' enThusiasTlc sing- ing of Hey Jude helped The audience recall The Turmoil of The slxTies. Amerlca's reTurn To The norm of social conducT in The sevenTies, was illusTraTed by a lively Sfayin' Alive disco scene. To parenTs' dellghT. acTors danced To One Sin- gular Sensafion, and sang Julio lglesias' and Willie Nel- son's 4984 hiT, To All The Girls. For The grand finale, The Follies Company remained wiTh TradiTion as seniors emerged in Tuxedoes and The enTire casT sang The Academy's Alma Maier. Paul Iacono assisted by Bob Paras and Elmer Salmo The morhers larnenf abouT UKids." Pholo by Dan Wllllams. 26 Follies -1 xx 4 'L-uf lg, 4-SM f 3Q55 If-,f,' Q ,wk 1... 1' 'S v x X 5- N1 N S: Skiing over Th , edge Affer exam press ure hile oThers were sTill recovering from semesTer ex- ams, There was a group of devoTed skiing enThusiasTs who Traveled To Vail To Tackle The slopes. This group, under The direcTion of lVlr. Henderson and lVlr. Kupczyk, escaped Chicago and Loy- ola from January 211 To Janu- ary 28. So early Thursday morning aT 5:30, 37 excifed and anx- ious skiers boarded a ConTi- nenTal Coach and headed for O'l-lare AirporT. Via a UniT- ed Airline flighT and a Grey- hound bus in Denver, The group of Ramblers arrived aT Vail aT 42:00. They spenT a minimum of Teh minuTes in The hoTel before hiTTing The slopes. All The skiers, boTh begin- ner and experT, spenT Three days skiing The powder, groomed runs, and moguls. This was The skiers heaven. Even Though The lifTs closed aT 3:30 ThaT did noT mean The day was over. There was a pool and sauna for The Tired To relax in and comforT faTigued muscles. The locals also provided much fraTerni- zaTion. The enTire cosT for The Trip was 3540. This included air- fare, all breakfasTs and din- ners, bus TransporTaTion, lodging and lifT TickeTs. The days sTarTed wiTh breakfasT aT 8:00 and skiing began aT 8:30. Affer skiing, The group was permiTTed To fend for Themselves in The evening. Of course There was The ever presenT curfew. Frosh and sophs were Tucked inTo bed around midnighT, while juniors and seniors Tripped The lighT fanTasTic for an- oTher hour. The group lefT Vail on Sun- day aT noon and were back aT friendly Loyola by 8:00. The skiers were sTill Thinking only of powder upon Their arrival. This was Truly a spe- cial Trip. lVlr. Henderson besT summed up The experience by saying "The condiTions were excellenf, skiing per- fecT, and for The firsT ski Trip l have done, everyThing ran like clockwork. There will deiinifely be fufure Trips." John Chang 84 Tony Cruz Cafching air, Dave Neale shows off some of his skiing sfyle and grace. Photo by John Staley. zapher param. for iis Ski- Affer a rough day on The Penrith, Chris Smei-, Sweeney, ond Zopher Dojone reiox in The hot iub in their hoiei. Photo by Mr. Hen- Mike Kyie, Mr. Kupczyk Fred Hecior, Brod Penrith. Wesihoi, Chris Smeilis, Terry Brczohmonski, Moriy Scuiiion, Ru- ben Meso, Rick Hoskeu, John Kieene. Sieve Rosso, Ken Sciin, Ed Gczrcio. Bob Burns. Chris Schurer. Tom McComos, Jim Schciuwecker. John Suliivon, Joe Voss, and George Sargent. inner Circie: Joe Muii, Jim Jackson. John Siczfey, Dove Neoie, Seen Ryon, Mike Conceiiier, ond Dove Sprong. Phoio by Mr. Henderson. VC1iI Skiing 29 W 4, F ,fs S, is gpg ff. Y. U, -. ' f ?'4gg,2'K-',f:g1'2j, 1 si 5 l .I 1 I k Axrk if , 1 .4--Q 44 ,J -.-..- N ,,,,- 43. AND hoT else con you do wiTh ThoT lunchTime hour of Loyolo besides edT'? Well, in oddifion To divulging in The Terrific lunch lvlom pocked for you, or beoring The cofe- Terio "cooking," There ore severdl woys To occupy yourself. A sTudenT of Loyolo enjoys whof hos come To be known os "The longesf lunch hour on The NorTh Shore." Here, The fdvorife period of The doy is o whopping sev- enfy minufes, including poss Time, which mokes iT for longer Thon ony oTher neigh- Ljfe Goes In S-pjfe of caf. boring school's. One of The surprise senso- Tions on The scene of lunch is The Williom T. O'Donnell Li- brory. DespiTe iTs spocious dccommodoTions, iT is ofTen Too crowded To find o seoT. Worried sTudenTs con ol- woys be found cromming in The homework They ne- glecfed The nighT before. Ofhers jusT go To relox in The secluded "c7uleT" ofmo- sphere. The Jomes C.L. Arimond STudenT Cenfer is The busiesT ploce on The enTire compus, including The clossrooms. Ev- ery school doy olmosT The enTire sTudenT body will find Time To unwind in The cenTer, especiolly during The Two lunch periods. Overseelng This moss of humoniTy is lvlrs. Shoron Belmonf, who mokes chonge for counTless dollors ThoT ore spenf on The video gome, pop mochines, pool Tobles, ping pong Tobles, ond Toble soccer. "Mo Bell, " os she is offecTlonoTely known, supervises The noTice woll ond sells Loyolo sweof- shirTs ouT of her office, which doubles os o lounge or Typ- ing room for procrosTinoTors. The mosT rewording focef of The job she sdys is "Being wlTh The kids, "ond she would know, hoving seen mosT of Them poss by her door. Brofher Smoll ond Brofher Hdos help keep The cenTer going by repoiring do- moged gomes ond furnifure, os do Torch Clubbers, who see To iT ThoT The pop mo- chines ore full. lvlony clubs moke use of The excellenf fociliTies. lvlr. Henderson ond his dedicoTed crew of posTer Un orTisTs use The lorge Tobles for Their work. The Ping Pong Club holds Tourneys ond The Wollpoper disploys iTs no- holds borred humor here. The corpefed confines hosT The goTherings of d mulTiTude of groups dT Loyolo, ond serves os The officiol polling ploce for oll sTudenT elec- Tions. True To iTs home, The STudenT Cenfer is The hub of ocTiviTy for dll sorTs of Romblers. Besides The STudenT Cen- Ter ond Librory, There ore even more pdsfimes for sTu- denTs. The weighT room is open To dll who choose To improve Their bodies. The gym is dvoiloble for people wishing To ploy boskefboll, wheTher iT be jusT procficing your ouTside shoT or porfici- pofing in The fiercely com- peTiTive infrdmurols. TuTors find lunch o useful Time To help sTruggling sTudenTs. There is even o closs offered of lunch, LdTin I ond ll. Numer- ous school orgonizdTions such os sTudenT council ond lnsignis hold Their meefings during lunch, os well os offer members o chonce To fulfill club ocTiviTies. The lunch Time of Loyolo is one of The mosT ocTive pdrfs of The doy, if noT The mosT ocTive. WiTh dll These op- Tions, sTudenTs hove much more To do of lunch Time . . . besides eoTing lunch. Brian Walch with Dan Gra- mins The STudenT Centers mciin offrcic- Tion, Miss Poc-mon, drows Bob Word ond John Cunninghom. Pholo by Peter Roberson. 7, Building ez Comm unify Is what The Masses Work Toward. reaTive, ihTeresTihg, commuhiTy, love. These words de- scribe an imporTahT parT of Loyola Academy. They de- scribe an LA Mass. Ranging from The all-school holiday Masses To The very informal sTudenT-faculTy Masses, sTu- denTs and faculTy members have The opporTuhiTy To grow as a commuhiTy. Keepihg wiTh TradiTioh, Loyola holds four school- wide llTurgies, which mark The beginhihg of The school year, The ChrisTmas seasoh, Ash Wednesday, ahd The end of The year. These school-wide llTurgies enable The Loyola family To cele- braTe iTs falTh in The Lord as a whole body worshiping To- geTher. Oh SepTember 2OTh, Loy- ola gaThered TogeTher To celebraTe The ahhual Mass of The Holy SpiriT. Preslded over by Fr. Leo Klein, S.J., The Mass cehTered around The Theme 'lLoyola: One in The SpiriT." Realizing ThaT This was The year of The school's 75Th anniversary, Fr. ReuTer's Homily called To mind The myriad of Loyola alumni scaTTered ThroughouT The world. The Gospel sTaTe- mehT ThaT we are all "fishers of meh" and ThaT The King- dom of God is "like a heT" was visually defined as Op- Sac performers wehT "fish- ihg" and came up wiTh peo- ple from all walks of Loyola life. The presence of Those LA alumhi specially inviTed because of Their religious vo- Celebrafing Advent Reinhold Ller- eha lighfs o candle on The AdvenT WreaTh during The Chrisfmas Moss, Photo by Paul Samarllano. 32 Lifurgies caTlon added To The SpiriT of The Mass. Three morTThs laTer, Loyola reflecTed oh The meaning of AdvehT. Mr. and Mrs. Clark dis- cussed The meanihg of Ad- vehf in Terms of Their owh ex- ciTihg, yeT anxious waiTihg for The birTh of Their firsT child. They showed how Mary and Joseph musT have felT ahd how a ChrisTiah waiTs for The Lord To ehTer his life during The ChrisTmas season. Many heralded This Mass as being marked by greaT ehThusiasm and parTicipaTioh OD behalf of The sTudehT body. Ahofher form of worship is The special "STudehT-Facul- Ty Mass" celebraTed every oTher Thursday aT 2:45. Here sTudehTs and faculTy gaTher TogeTher To celebraTe The Lord's presehce. These Masses are conducive To building a commuhiTy. Ohe remarkable Mass This fall was TiTled "From Darkhess To LighT." Mr. Ggllucci read a poem which Talked abouT fi- hally seeing The LighT afTer many years of darkness. Mrs. Kelly accompanied him by performing a liTurgical dance. STudehTs were very impressed by Their perfor- mance. Ahofher special sTu- dehT-faculfy liTurgy was plahhed by Mr. Mark BaTeh- burg and lasT year's Peru group. The whole Mass was in Spahish, feaTuring Spanish songs. Senior Dah Baldiho characTerized The sTudehT- faculTy Masses as "A unique opporfunify for The sfudenfs and The facuify To share in Mass, nof as Teachers and sfudenfs, buf rafher as friends in Chrisf. " Be iT a school-wide Mass or a sTudehT-faculTy LiTurgy, Loyola sTudehTs have The opporTuhiTy To help build and be a parT of The unique Loyola commuhiTy. Loyola believes ThaT These celebra- Tions are very ihsTramehTal in increasing ohe's falTh and also building The Kingdom of God. Doug Schacke who willingly or noi, donned their iles for the occasion. Photo by Chris Schmid. l : VIH i 'll Celebrating slxfy years of ser- vice..Fr. Burrill coils io ihe Loyola community To join in the Moss of The Hoiy Spirit. Pholo by Chris Schv-ld. i While visiting. Fr. Leo Klein Pro- vincial of The Chicago Province CODCSISDFCITSS The Mass of The Holy Spirit with Fr. Reuier and me Jesuits of the community. Phoio by Chris Schmid. l Liiurgies 33 KD Q I' I Having forgohen his lunch Bcxldino SSGFCUSS "s. 341 Hunger Week Une in compassion Theme Transformed inio sharing. ecause being a sTu- denT aT a JesuiT high school means more Than jusT inTellecTual devel- opmenT, Loyola's lVlinisTry DeparTmenT plays a major role in awakening The sTu- denTs' social consciousness. Hunger Week '84 was one way in which Loyola has served in creaTing an awareness in The sTudenTs abouT The problems of pov- erTy and hunger ThroughouT The world. This year's Theme of Hunger Week was "One in Compassion." The lVlinisTry DeparTmenT provided a full week of evenis which en- abled many To become "One in Compassion" wiTh oThers in The world. Imagine going wiThouT food for TwenTy-four hours, and ThaT will explain whaT sTudenTs and faculTy mem- bers did during Hunger Week in experiencing This symbolic solidariTy wiTh Those who hunger every day, noT iusT one. In an efforT To creaTe an awareness of world hunger, The lvlinisTry DeparTmenT kicked off The week wiTh a canned food drive. Trying To surpass lasT year's ToTal of 20,000 cans, The food drive goThered a sum of 32,4107. Food was collecTed Through Social STudies classes, P.E. classes, and a drop off in The lvlinisTry office. WiTh The greaTer demand This year for food, a number of new food panTries had asked for help. As a resulT, food was deliv- ered To seven emergency food panTries in The Chica- goland area. The highlighT of The week came wiTh The annual Facul- Ty AucTion. Bids were placed for various faculiy services, from a home-cooked meal To challenges of Teacher- sTudenT sporTing conTesTs, Top bids wenT To Tom O'Rourke who puT up S250 for an overnighT Loyola lockin, where 45 sTudenTs were allowed The run of The enTire campus. Rich STeele and nine buddies for S400 were given The opporTuniTy To Take on a faculTy Team in a game of baskeTball. AT The close of The aucTion, a ToTal of S2400 was raised. AT week's end, S4500 had been goThered, a TribuTe To Those who gave To benefiT The less forTunaTe. The "Beggar's Banquet" a display of lefTover food Taken from The previous day's lunch, was eye-open- ing To many in The communi- Ty. A ToTal of sevenTy pounds of unTouched food was dis- yank" f-A- ...MM I 1 played, exemplifying The wasTe ThaT occurs every day. There was also a social for chariTy held in The gym. A sum of 300 people aTTended The social, which added To The food and money drive. Visual aids ThroughouT The week aided in educaTing all on The realiTies of hunger. Miss McLaughlin commenT- ed, "The besf Thing abouT Hunger Week is Thaf iT brings The facuiTy and sTudenTs To- gefher for The purpose of helping ofhers, and iT works. " There was also an impres- sive seT of sTaTisTics on Those sTudenTs who volunTeered for various projecTs during The week. One-hundred fifTy five signed up To deliver cans of food, and close To Three hundred agreed To help sorT and organize The cans here aT Loyola. Four hundred seT aside a day for a 211-hour fasT. SixTy-five of- fered To TuTor refugees on SaTurday mornings. AlmosT Two hundred will aTTend soup kiTchens on Tuesday afiernoons. LasTly, an amaz- ing number cared enough To join in Amnesfy lnTernaTional leTTer wriTing, work wiTh physically and menTally handicapped in six-week programs, help The Peace AcTion CommiTTee, and visiT The elderly, Loyola's aTTempT To com- baT world hunger has helped To make iT more clear ThaT The responsibiliTy of solving The world's hunger problem belongs To each of us. The efforTs of The IVlinisTry De- parTmenT have helped To achieve The goal of showing each sTudenT whaT compos- sion really is. Jim O'Connor and Paul Calamari Mr, Johnson and PaTTi McLaughlin announce The winners of The facul- Ty aucTion in The Theafre. Photo by Paul Samarllano. Hunger Week 35 M egem ealie feeds The crowds. new Golden Age in movies and music? Maybe noT, buT boTh indusTries have had a rebirTh over The pasT year. The movie indusTry has enjoyed boTh The megahiTs, The me- gaflops, and The ofTen infa- mous and always unexpecT- ed sleeper. Loyola sTudenTs like The resT of The naTion, flocked To see Their fair share of movies. IT was The year of The blockbusfer. MegahiTs like GhosTbusTers, The Temple of Doom, and The KaraTe Kid kepT The TheaTers packed and The owners in The black. OTher films like: The NaTural, Romancing The STone, Gremlins, Purple Rain, and Amadeus received a fair share of The revenues. Then There was every pro- ducer's worsT nighmare, The bomb. The unlucky films This season were Dune, 2040, Su- per-girl, The Razor's Edge, and STarman. Bill Murray found ouT ThaT drama wasn'T his niche in The film indusTry. Each of These films was jusT off The mark. Also was The ever surpris- ing sleeper. Films like Beverly Hills Cop and The Revenge of The Nerds emerged as sea- sonal surprises. Underlying all The hiTs was escapism, The core of all movies. IT is The hiT ThaT Taps ThaT cerfain vein of gold. The vein of gold This year was comedy. The biggesT hiT of The season showcased co- medic Talenf. ln Ghosfbus- Ters, The season's biggesT aT- Tracfion, gave us a mix of The laTesT in special effecTs as well as a dazzling display of The comedic TalenTs of Loyola alum, Bill Murray. His infecTious humor Teamed wiTh I-larold Ramis and Dan Ackroyd, was a guaranfee ThaT GhosTbusTers would be The hiT of The year. The record indusTry shared jusT as successful a season as 36 Movies and Music The movie indusTry. The musi- cal Tasfes of Loyola vary like The diverse suburbs from which The sTudenTs come. From The Heavy MeTal of The Scorpions To The CounTry and SouThern Rock of Ala- bama and R.E.M. To The new wave of Frankie Goes To Hollywood, Ramblers lisTen To iT. The renaissance of The indusTry was begun by Mi- chael Jackson. Chicagoland concerfs like The Thompson Twins and The Cars kicked off The concerT season in The summer. Prince's Purple Rain Tour played To sellouT crowds aT The Horizon. Paul Calamari said, "lf was jusf visually overwhelming, noT To men- Tion The music. lT was simply incredible." U2 sold ouT aT The Aragon ballroom. There- sponse To TickeT sales was so incredible, They vowed To reTurn in The spring. And re- Turn They did wiTh Two sellouT shows aT The UIC Pavillion. Tim Murfaugh, who aTTend- ed The firsT show aT The Ara- gon said, "They displayed a raw energy and level of vi- Talify rarely seen on Today's rock sTage. " BuT The biggesT concerT To hiT The Chicago area was The reTurn of Bruce SprlngsTeen. To his fans, which is auiTe a large num- ber, The concerT was a heaven send. Paul HarTman said, "lfVhaT can you say, he is The 'Boss' The year in music provided more Than capifol gains for The musicians. A group of England's biggesT names banded TogeTher To cuT a single To raise money for Efhi- opia. WiTh names like: U2, STing, Duran Duran, Paul Young, and Boy George, on The single, iT couldn'T help buT become a hiT. This super- group, Band Aid, and Their single, "Do They know iT's ChrisTmas?" wenT gold all over The world. This eliciTed US response To The BriTs. They cuT a single wrlTTen by Lionel Richie and Michael Jackson called "We are The World." The Boss, Tina Turner, Lionel Richie, and Michael Jackson all ap- pear on The single. ProfiTs wenT To feed EThiopians. The mosT recenT innova- Tion in music has been The bridging of The gap be- Tween movies and music. Videos have evolved from promo hype for bands lnTo mini-movies. Whereas sTars of yesTerday had To Tour To promofe Themselves, The musician of Today releases a video which will be played on MTV, reaching more peo- ple Than a summers worTh of Touring. Madonna, a prime example of The musician of The 8O's, has become The hoTTesT female rocker, sans concerT. The impacT of videos can be seen in The film Purple Rain. Prince's debuT film, which some say is jusT an ex- Tended video, has broughT The Two indusTries TogeTher and made Them one. BuT for all This progress in music, There are sTill Those few who say The classics are The besT. Mr. Hires summed iT up perfecTly when he said, "lf music be The fruif of Love, Then The Teenagers are sfarvingf' Raphael Avila Looking over The selecflon of al- bums, Jim SchulTze decides if Purple Rain should be a glff. Pholo by Paul Samarllano. 'xxx xxx xxx xxiix xxx xxx xxx lxxx xxx X ,xx xxx :xx xxx ,xlx ,xx xx x X x, , , xx xx xxx xx xx :xx ix? :Ex x xx ,,x X, x x x ,x rn, n fm: ik! .. , A V5fgir1" fig-x,Il"vkkQ:: xx , A 'Wmzrxgg X3 x h, xx . gn HIC Mi! yi? T :X F ,. x,.5.yj .xi ,gm Q ' I . - Ma, uf' YI A-HL .1 -1, , , Extra .help is a community commitment. nvolved. This can describe many LA sTudenTs. Many are involved in communiTy acTiviTies also. These acTivi- Ties range from The Boy ScouTs To lecTors. The Boy ScouTs has drawn many Loyola sTudenTs aT one Time or anoTher, buT only a few have reached The eliTe Eagle ScouT Award. Six of Loyola's NaTional Semi- FinalisTs have earned The rank of Eagle. To receive The Eagle award, The scouT musT pass Through a meriT badge program which helps scouTs seT and aTTain goals for Themselves. The scouT is urged noT To piT himself againsT rivals buT To selecT in- TeresT areas for his own growTh. Dan Gramins, '85, who received his Eagle ScouT Award This year chose To keep up The mainTe- nance of his grade school building and scraped and palnTed a secTion of The building. For all who have been in- volved in scouTing, iT has of- fered The fun of ouTdoor ac- TiviTies, The challenge of leadership, and The chance To build self-confidence Through skills ThaT will lasT a lifeTime. A small number of devoT- ed sTudenTs have kepT sTrong Ties wiTh Their parish communiTy Through The duTy of alTar serving and lecTor- ship. Loyola sTudenTs who serve as lecTors have had The opporTuniTy To cele- braTe The liTurgy in Their re- specTive communiTies. These lecTors proclaim The word of God on Sundays and special feasTs. Their Tasks include inTroducing The celebraTion, giving explana- Tions and direcTives To The people and reading The pe- TiTlons of The prayer of The faiThful and making parish announcemenTs aT The ap- Proudly displaying his honors, Dan Gramins poses wiTh his ScouTmasTer afTer receiving The coveTed Eagle ScouT award. Photo by Mrs. Gra- mlhS. 38 CommuniTy Service As a lecfor, Mike Scalise waxes elo- auenTly The Word of The Lord aT his parish. ST. Emilys in Des Plaines. Photo by Mrs. Scalise. propriaTe Time. The minisTry of a lecTor is wonderful work. Through The lecTors, Gods living word conTinues To be proclaimed To The people of The parishes. By immersing Themselves in The word of God, They noT only proclaim iT more ably To oThers buT also grow in Their own knowl- edge of The living God. Many Loyola sTudenTs, es- pecially The underclassmen have remained alTar boys aT Their parish. Providing neces- sary help for The priesT, These devoTed individuals offer Their Time and services To Their parishes, some even on weekday mornings before school. IT is Through involvemenT in communiTy acTiviTies ThaT The Loyola sTudenTs are able To grow and develop inTo more well rounded young men, boTh socially and spiri- Tually. Jim O'Connor f va ,, ll f w X v' fi I ,y ,x fv22 k 1' 5 of K Q Performing High Goes unbeaten by jamming. ne of The mosT inTer- esTing acTiviTies ThaT many Loyola sTudenTs parTici- paTe in is playing in a sTudenT cover band. Many of These bands originaie from a group of friends who decide To geT TogeTher and jam. BuT as Time goes on, These ambi- Tious musicians become more serious, pracTice more ofien. and began To learn couniless numbers of songs. The band now deparTs from The basemenT and garage and begins To play aT parTies and high schools. CurrenTly There are aT IeasT five rock bands ThaT have members wiThin The walls of Loyola. All of Them have performed in The Siu- denT Cenier providing an in- Teresiing change of pace during lunch. Probably The mosT familiar rock band is Oblivion, con- sisTing of seniors Greg Man- delke. guiTar: and Al Zorn, keyboards and vocals. Oblivion has played aT Hay- makers. numerous parTies and high school socials, Berk- lee College of music, as well as during a NorThwesTern baskeiball game. Accord- ing To Greg. The reason why Their five man band for The pasT Two years. play oTher insTrumenTs as well. widening Their musical background. Valkyrie, brings TogeTher Loyola Seniors Dave Jonesi, bass and vocals: John O'Brien, guiTars: MaTT Smiih. an '83 alumnus on guiTar: AO LA Rock Bands and Two oTher seniors from Gordon. The band, which has played TogeTher for The pasT eighT monThs, has played aT Loyola, Noire Dame High. Gordon Tech., and many parTies. Dave aT- TribuTes Valkyrie's success To "The many years of exper- ience each member has wiTh his insfrumenf, over 35 years Tofal. " The lasT band aT Loyola is All of The Above. The band consisTs of senior Chris Ne- ville, vocals and flamboyani keyboards. and 'SA alumnus lano lvlonasiero, drums. All of The Above, primarily a col- lege band, has played aT Loyola, numerous college fraTerniTy parTies, and sever- al resTauranTs and bars. The four man band has been playing TogeTher for The pasT one and a half years. All of These bands, al- Though quiie serious abouT Their music. are in iT for fun and love of playing an insTru- menT. As any one of plays so well TogeTher is ThaT "We have ai! been Trained in clas- sical and jazz, as well as rock, ana' have been in- volved in music since we were abouT five years old. " Greg, himself, has been in differenT bands for The pasT four years. The youngesT band aT Loyola is EZ AXS, which con- sisTs of juniors Tom STuermer, drums and vocals: and Tom Fox, guiTar and bass. The band also consisTs of Two oTher musicians from Sie- venson and Niles WesT. EZ AXS has appeared aT lvlcGreevy's, in addiiion To Loyola and assorTed parTies. All of The members of EZ AXS have differenT musical TasTes which provides The band wiTh a wide varieTy of music. AnoTher band. Abacus, consisTs almosT enTirely of Loyola sTudenTs. Seniors Joe l?oTh, lead guiTar and vocals: Kevin Krakora, lead vocals and guiiarg and John Gillen, drums, comprise The band along wiTh anoTher member from Lake Foresi High School. Abacus has played for numerous YouTh Groups and parTies, Loyola and Lake ForesT l-ligh School. Several members of Abacus, which has performed To- geTher These musicians will Tell There is absoluTely noTh- ing compared To The feeling of performing for people. Each member can Tell a number of humorous siories abouT siTuaTions ThaT a high school rock band encoun- Ters. AlThough many of These groups will disband upon The enrollmenT of iTs members in differenT colleges, Their ex- periences will always remain wiTh Them along wiTh Their in- dividual musical TalenTs. Who knows? Maybe one of These bands will someday hiT The charTs, and people will be saying To Their friends, "i knew Them when They were jusf sfarfing ouTl" Kevin Krakora e ov: . 1 X3 x Q x f M I ' : E ,x A xx. 'if' Tix , s M s A. Q p x ' wr K" A w xx. X' X. v -, f':, ,w A X, Q - X' WWW? W X W7 W XSXGQNW W' , X NM i' N, 'X W ' QSM A ' M QW v -X Q M X X .W ww, wxmmw ,X mm .,,,,. X a, fm mx .M WMM .N ' Www MMM ww W W A MMWW - X ,N K. f-7 .N.5.L , vjgg f ,, It A A .. r g ., f Q f ' Q' 'wif- Q -..' -1 2, A1 . !.,. K. . Nw 1 vzg W Q A r , ' , Sf, L ' bi .fx 1 ca' 1 ,,,,x 1 fl, if Q ,J WIC W Q ' ifvidij ., Q Q E" 4' 'x 3' .IA ' ,, Mc GRE 'V . , XY .., Q: .0 ' , , Ajq. K o N I ' L" , t.. b I ' sg 1 . 'A p Q .Omg , I X .'1 if , .-. 1,1 1 J .f - ' . + 1 -l " ' : if-554 " 'Q W'ww,wQw'xXbW.-w "W 'fm 1, wx 4 ' wx sw .rf wx -u fm-r '.! wr . S, S 4 . Ji, ' 645+ 31 1 h' h v,1g-umu- ' . ' 1. .. X l lf' T 2 A , ., N 1 1 . -X - ,j no , ., I , FSH. if .,l, ,Q N9 4 -A 1. ' 4 x. nz- K lf -.' '. xg, ' 3, . .f-w - ' ' M 'x .fj- Z If 4 'f jx N ,, L -A -f 1 ,- vi i. X I ' 'I 9 7- Q' 3 , ' -1 'X W up , I ,J A , ,V TW yx. i 'l"5 v..,f R-Q 1 fl -gif .. NNW br ' LL - i -, R. Aw' Up in Smoke Is Where The money goes. dTes, cdrs, dhd junk food dre dmohg The essenTidls of Teeh ex- isTehce. The key To dll This is cdsh, dhd Loyold sTudenTs cerTdinly spend d loT of iT. Uppercldssmen find Them- selves buying Their flrsT cdrs. The old HDSOTGTH con be o gredT expense. IT guzzles cosTly gos dnd porTs dhd ld- bor cosTs dre exTreme. Of course, d cdr sTereo is heed- ed, dhd iT usudlly cosTs more Thdn The cdr. Rock cohcerTs ore d hoT iTem dT The Acddemy. TickeT prices dre high, rdngihg from Teh To TwenTy-five dolldrs, buT ThdT doesh'T sTop The 1 - T 3 L , - -s . kk -3' K5 .0 K it , , X hs bag 1' 5 Xi Rx X X ' 0 5 Qi! xx r 8 X 3' 43, .Alf . ., v 5 . ,f N. - fx .s 5" , --M.-,.......,-.....--M--........, . ... 5 I i. die-hdrd fon from seeing his fdvoriTe bdhd. If o sTudehT doesh'T wohT To comp ouT dll nighT for o hoT groups Tick- eTs, he mdy wdhT To resorT To buying from d scdlper. Scdlped TickeT prices dre ouTrdgeous - for exdmple, Prince TickeTs were going for over 550. lf d guy wdnTs To bring d ddTe dlohg To d con- cerT, we're Tdlklng Idrge dol- ldrs. Up To 60 dolldrs including TickeTs, gds, dnd oi medl. Junk food is dlso cosTly. All Teehs hdve on insdTidble hunger for sndcks. Loyold keeps The Ddiry Queen ond Fdmily PdnTry in business. lVlcDondld's breoks during l?.T. dre sndTched by some. OThers grdb d quick lvlcBredkfdsT from Fr. Burrill's cdndy soles. Rdmblers hdve d loT of cdviTies. OTher cdsh grcibbers ih- clude ddnces dT which you could edsily blow 400 dolldrs, records ond Tdpes, cIoThes, home sTereos, dhd, yes, people do buy school sup- plies dnd books. Rdmblers don'T jusT Thihk of Themselves, however. LdsT yedr The school dondred dbouT 820,000 To The mis- sions. Every Wednesddy ThdT liTTle yellow envelope goes dround The homeroom dnd sTudenTs ore normdlly ds generous ds possible. ObToinlhg bucks ls edsy for some, d problem for oThers. STuder1Ts con jusT dsk ddddy To "fork over some dolldrs," buT mdny do work. Loyoldns hold down pdrT-Time jobs ds bog boys dhd ds bus boys dT resTdurdnTs. These posiTiohs provide enough money To sdTisfy chief needs. They soy ThdT money cdh'T buy hdppiness, buT iT seems ThdT The Loyold mon is hdving fun wiTh his cdsh. John Tully with Mike Shim Cdsh 43 "ff NWA'- N Y 1 4141 Tronsporfcdiom ..-.-wg-' N" 5 . 1 .Ns ' Sb ov"""' ll! "ls Thof Rapid or Rdbid TronsporToTlon'?" musT mony siuclenfs ponder. Photo by BIII Murray. Transportation' Many Ways To get From Here To Th ere. T hoppens every school doy. NeiTher roln, nor sleeT, nor ice or snow con sTop iT. lT's coiled geTTing To school, ond dT Loyolo we do if in sTyle. The woys of geTTing To school ore so vosT ThoT They ore usuolly limiied merely by one's imoginofion. lvlodern Technology opens up end- less civenues of choice. Heli- copTers, ulTrolighTs, hong gliders, shorT-ronge jump jeTs, ond DC-40's ore jusT o few of Them. Of course There ore ol- woys The more convenTiol forms of TronsporToTion: The bus, The Troin, The ouTo- mobile, The feeT, ond, losT buT noT leosr, The Thumb. 11096 of sTudenTs oT The Acodemy Toke odvonToge of The bus, provided by ScholosTic TronsiT. This per- cenToge is mode up mosTly of underclossmen who oren'T yeT old enough To drive. ScholosTic Trcinsif olso provides busing for The neighboring girls schools, Re- gino ond Morilloc. For This reoson bus riding is more Thon jusT o meons of Trons- porToTion, lf is o sociol eveni. lT is considered by mony To be The besT porT of The doy. Fewer ploces con be found os uproorious os o ScholcisTic TronslT school bus on o Fridoy ofTernoon. In dddiTion To The busing provided by Scholos- Tic TronslT, numerous sTu- denTs remoin dependenT on public TronsporToTion, nome- Iy, The CTA, The Wilbus, or The Chicogo-Norfhwesfern Troin. These sTudenTs find Themselves owoking oT The wee hours of The morning in order To geT To school on Time. AnoTher meons of geTTing To school is The ouTomobile. This is The mosf populor meThod of Tronsporiing sTu- denTs To ond from Loyolo. WheTher Their porenTs drive Them, Their friends drive Them, or They drive Them- selves, Loyolo sTudenTs con be seen every school doy morning orriving in The clos- siesT pieces of mochinery known To monkind. Wolking To school is com- mon for some sTudenTs who ore siTuoTed close enough To The Acodemy To hike on Their own. Cycling is onorher woy sTudenTs who live close To Loyolo geT To school. This mode is of course highly de- pendenT on The weofher. In The foll ond spring monThs, The bike rock is olwoys over- crowded. We cerToinly connoi for- geT hiTchhiking os o meons of TronsporToTion. Everydoy sTudenTs con be found de- scending upon Edens' Ex- presswoy romps or The cor- ner of Loke ond Loromie like locusTs. The sTudenT who is lefT wiTh no oTher olTernoTive buT To hiTchhike finds his woy home wiTh someone new eoch doy. AlThough iT is offen Token for gronTed by mony o sTu- denT, TronsporToTlon is on every doy occurrence Thor eoch person, whefher he re- olizes iT or noT, is dependenT on. Tony Cruz Having left Their cors behind Romblers sTumble info school. Photo by Ben Lee. TronsporToTion 45 WQHONMGKESGC N - -9 Yhe -- f 551- ,,,1 Q 'V M 1 Q I .mf .., ww A Source of Light For The siuolenf body comes from The hoT lies beyond lvir. Seeberg's of- fice? Unless o sTu- denf needs To use The ele- voTor, few venTure beyond ThoT door which morks The boundory of The JesuiT com- muniTy residence. Some mdy remember Their sopho- more Tour of The premises buT ofTen forgeT whoT They ledrned. The JesuiT wing conToins full housing fociliTies for over ThirTy men. Eoch JesuiT hos his own room ond shores o boThroom wiTh The people on his floor. There ore Two re- credTion rooms in The resi- ii c T12-'TQ Q fesujfs. dence. They conToin nemi- Ties like Televisions, sTereos, ond books. When sporTs sedsons ore in high geor, The Television drows os lorge o percenToge of viewers os one would expecT oT o fro- TerniTy. The ldrge rec room odjoining The dining room is ofTen The sighT of spirlTed bridge gomes. In The Third floor rec room, Fr. Legris mdinfdins o librory which fo- cuses on religious ond spiriTu- ol books. JesuiTs prepore Their own breokfosTs ond lunches in o well-sfocked kiTchen. DoroThy Evons noT only cooks The week's even- ing meols wiTh speciol oTTen- Tion To individudl dieTory needs, buT she olso super- vises kiTchen equipmenT ond food supplies. This living dr- rongemenT is very similor To o residence holl oT o universiTy. The residenTs of This wing ore members of The Sociefy of Jesus who hdve Token vows of poverTy, chosfify, ond obedience. These men leod lives of service dedi- cofed To The Lord. JesuiTs choose To be priesTs like Fr. Sullivon or loy broThers like BroTher Smoll. lvlen like Mike KnighT dre novices checking ouT The SocieTy while Mr. Henderson is d scholdsTic, Troining To be o priesT. Mony of These JesuiTs con- TribuTe Their Time ond efforT To The school. From Fr, Legris who is The sdcrisfon To Fr. Schuler ond Fr. EsenTher who Teoches English To Fr. l?euTer who is Presidenf of The Acddemy. These men con- TribuTe To The school in vor- ious wdys. Contrary ro The populor opinion ThoT oll JesuiTs do is proy, Mr. Hen- derson reloxes in The Jesuif lounge. AnoTher equolly imporTdnT group of men is involved in o myriod of ocTiviTies oufside The school. For exomple, Fr. WidTrok corresponds wiTh mony fomous people, in- cluding Anwor SodoT before his dssdssinoTion. Fr. lvlclvlo- hon is o hospiTol chopldin QT Loyold UniversiTy Med Cen- Ter dnd Henz HospiToI. The swiTchboord operdTors fo- voriTe priesT, Fr. Bdrfon, ofTen Tdkes The ploce of o priesT in o pdrish while he is ill or vdco- The friendly smile of Chef Dorofhy greeTs dll Those who enfer The kiTch- en. Phoios by Paul Somcrliono. Tioning. Loyolo is The fiffh lorgesT communiTy in The Chicogo province. Fr. Joe Fozenlogen is recTor, The person in chorge of The formoTioncil ond spirifuol well-being of The communiTy. BroTher Bill Hoos ossisTs The Recfor serv- ing os Minisfer by Toking core of oil The physicol ond moTe- riol ospecTs of communiTy life. Working TogeTher, These Two run o very efficienT ond effecTive communiTy. Doug Schacke JesuiTs L17 UQ. In rx A 3 5 "Hx 1532 118 Oktoberfest WW O M. A. :KK-MISL 577. ' U .1Ll6'fy Q14 ioberfesi Brings families iogeiher hoT more con you osk for Thon o beouTiful Sep- Tember ofTernoon wiTh good friends ond o Germon feosT under The big Top? ThoT wos The quesfioh posed To oll who venTured To Loyolo on The ofTernoon of SepTember 45 in seorch of Loyolo's Third onnuol OkToberfesT. The golo oTTrocTed sTu- denTs, fooulTy, porenTs, ond Teochers os o meons of geT- Ting TogeTher in on informol siTuoTion. Food ronging from G-ermon broTwursT To opple sTrudel filled everyone's ploTes. NoTurolly OkTober- fesT ond beer mixed well for The odulTs of The group while sofT drinks suffioed for The younger guesTs. An uhlimiTed supply of food kepT people coming book for more of The wonderful broTs. Music filled The oir os people donced The polko ond oTher fovor- iTes. Under The direcTlon of Choirmon Dennis CuTinelli, OkToberfesT proved suc- cessful os in posT yeors due greoTly To The generol co- moroderie of oll. As usuol Fr. ReuTer hoving donned his Bovorion gorb exemplified The reloxing oTmosphere felT by oll. Senior Reinhold Ller- reno commenTing on OkTo- berfesT sold l'lT wos o greoT ohonce To geT TogeTher wiTh your fomily ond friends." James O'Connor Tim O'Donnell ond Don Mullen hove o pop ond smile. Brofwursf roosfers, Mr. Don Rocine, Mr. LeRoy Endre, ond Mr. George Biolecki show Their prow- ess. OkToberfesT 49 Way To Go . . . Drivers show off. ince Loyold Acodemy is o school wiTh o sTu- denT body whose homes ore scoTTered ThroughouT forTy suburbs ond The ciTy of Chicogo, The mode of TronsporTdTion for edch individuol vories. By for The mosT populdr mode of TrdnsporTdTion is The ouTo- mobile. WheTher driven by porenTs, friends, or The sTu- denTs Themselves, The ouTo- mobile is indeed responsible for mony o sTudenT's jour- neys To ond from The Acod- emy. One of The less oTTrocTive ospecTs of ouTomobile TronsporToTion is The dreod- ed pdrenT-driven corpools, usudlly experienced by ev- ery freshmon oT some Time during The yeor. lnsTeod of possibly sTorTing The morning off wiTh o "Two for Tuesdoy" of The "Rolling STones" on WLUP, or o long version of "lvlodonno's" Borderline on WGCI, o sTudenT involved in such o corpool is more likely To be subiecTed To WLAK's Love Songs, music ThdT mokes The lisTener feel like he hos died ond gone To 50 Cors heoven. PorenT-driven cor- pools do hove on odvon- Tdge in ThdT iT will more ofTen Thon noT ensure d sTudenT's sdfe shuTTling To ond from school. Then There ore The sTu- denTs who ore forTunoTe enough To hove dccess To Their own vehicle. These sTu- denTs usudlly juniors ond sen- iors, hove been known To drive some of The clossiesT pieces of mdchinery known To monkind. One need only wolk Through The Acdde- my's pdrking loT To grdsp This focT. lf There is o cerTdin moke of cor in exisTence, Loyolo's loT hos no doubT seen iT. From lvldzdo RX-7's To Supros, AMC Jeep Rene- godes To Ford Broncos, Au- dis ond Volvos, ond Soobs ond BMW 3l8is, Loyolo hos one of The mosT Trendy pork- lng loTs on The NorTh Shore. By for The mosT populdr cor driven To school is Chevro- leT's Comoro or PonTioc's Firebird. A Typicol exdmple of This is Chris Linn's 4984 fully equipped Comoro Z28. Paul Iacono rv, AQ f w......ff Wu 'MSHSIDCIIII N ' iv" ' xl X Q, , ang 'Lk 15. Jw. 'WAP' ,,, ,MQANW S1113 ug, cl U QMS JS, 11915 J Q Y ,Ti .W un... V, X' 1 'S .- ,' k41n. X at 4. - i, fam X www-A-vs-HH-A+ WH ,.,MWwQyx X 'XM A 1 kg. R. I ,fm zwg 4' , -f 1 9 V,,n,. -.S-.1 I , -av XX -'-.-,..-- ,Q 4' 52 Homecoming Week ii 1 I KN .X t 3 f' I 'I , . XL i ,W if 1 Homecoming Fesiiviiies stir fans. he week of OcTober isT signaled The begin- ning of Homecoming Week, in which Loyola sTu- denTs began celebraTing each day in various acTiviTies aimed aT puTTihg everyone in a fun-filled mood. STarTihg The week wiTh musical ehTer- TainmenT, Tom STuermer's sTudenT band performed during lunch periods in The STudenT CenTer. LaTer in The week, The band "ScepTre" led by seniors Al Zorn and Greg Mahdelke, Thrilled iTs fahs. Tuesday's main aTTrac- Tion feaTured a barbecue in The Quad. The sofT breezes of Hawaii drifTed Through The halls of Loyola on Wednes- day, as sTudenTs dressed in every conceivable color of beachwear, including grass skirTs. The hlghIighT of The week, however, was The duhkihg machine sTaTioned jusT ouTside The swimming pool in The parking loT. WiTh early morning TemperaTures well below normal, sTudenTs eager for a liTTle vengeance received a chance To soak Their 'lfavoriTe" Teacher. LasTing ThroughouT The day, every few minuTes a new Teacher was vicTimized. A schedule of Teachers and Times was posTed for all sTu- denTs To see, including sev- eral "mysTery guesTs" such as Mr. Sprague and Dr. Bouil- leTTe. The week ended OD Friday, of course, wiTh lvla- roon 8c Gold day. The ehTire sTudenT body gaThered in The gym for The pep rally To show ThaT Rambler spiriT sup- porTed The big showdown wiTh ST. RiTa. Paul Calamari Even The Freshmen pay aTTenTion when Coach Harrington speaks. Phoio by John Brannigan. Homecoming Week 53 Hard-Fought Loss disappoints fans. he long-anTicipaTed evenT of Homecoming and all of iTs acTiviTies reached iTs peak IaTe in The morning of SaTurday, OcTo- ber sixTh. To signal The begin- ning of The all-day occasion, a parade of cars decorafed as fIoaTs by sTudenTs, marched down Lake STreeT. STarTing from The corner of Lake and LocusT, The pro- cession aTTracTed The aTTen- Tion of all, as The Ramblers loudly proclaimed ThaT To- day was Their day. For This year's Theme, "Surfin' AT L.A.", The award for The besT floaT wenT To OperaTion SacramenT's enTry. STiff compeTiTion came from oTh- er parTicipanTs, including a Surfboard-clad Rock The Rambler as a hood orna- menT and Bob Braasch's TransformaTion of his Trans Am inTo a chunk of The beach compIeTe wiTh cool- er, frisbees, and beachpall. Once The fesTiviTies end- ed, The Loyola gridders seT- Tied down To business. Unfor- TunaTely, cosTly Turnovers and missed opporTuniTies helped The lVlusTangs posT a 20-O lead by haIfTime. Never losing faiTh, The Rambler de- fense sTopped ST. RiTa cold The second half, buT The of- fense couIdn'T susTain a drive. AlThough The final score said defeaT, The fun of The day and evening To come was hardly dam- pened, as Loyola main- Tained The impression of never giving up. Paul Calamari The Caboose of The lsT-place fIoaT, porTraying a liTTIe grass shack, hauls Three beach bums, Rich O'Dwyer, John KuTsch, and Dan Depke. Photo by Gus Peterson. Leading The Band procession as iT marches around The Track, The major- eTTes display Their TalenT for The home Team. Pholo by Joe Glunz. 541 Homecoming Game W . f' X B f 5 f X ww ,W x3 ffcwwrfw-fy FE W W I Wxwliwiwwfl5Ee"',.4Vi F- NWL'ff 'W " I ' ' ' -ff M Yew I A M K. Mg-Kg , , ,X LQ. Q .x .. X K ,V X ' ' -" sc, . K ' K .ggi Ayres ' V' E- ,'X 1 , U rl A 1 . W f,u'f'!' .J f-4. is .33 9 if r . f A .., D .s Q 1 1 1 i I . nu ' N 4 , n 9' ' W- ?4'?'f'-'f A U 1.7! Q I g'7 5 Surfers rise ln above sea lev- el spirif Dino Agudo slows to a pose -XX 4-'?..,,,,.,'-?f .,,,w..,,5.iunl3lf- at g Doc and Miss Alex greet each dancer wilh a lel, Jack Larngworfhy and dale check their bla 'ro be certain lhey're af The rlghr place. Bill Zywiciel and dale flash a smile for the photographer. 56 Homecoming Dance , '-, sr .5 g ,-Jw il 47 'CL VCX b xj 1 I I I on xr' -1 Rich lfwefh looks iongingly into The eyes of his dme. Sluderz Ts Surf in Record numbers he culminoTion of The week-long ocTlviTies of Homecoming ended wiTh The much onTiclpoTed donce on The nighT of SoTur- doy, OcTober 6Th, The donce commiTTee, heoded This yeor by choirmon John LivingsTon, sold 620 bids, moking iT The mosT weli-oT- Tended Homecoming evenT in Loyolo's hisTory. The SpiriT of '85 Alive shone for oll The couples os They received o personol lei upon enTering The splendidly decoroTed gym. Building on The Theme of "Surfin' oT L.A.", The more odvenTurous doTes showed up in gross skirTs ond oTher vorious beochweor. Tronsformed inTo o Truly oceon-fronT oTmosphere, The gym wos odorned wiTh The newly-purchosed mir- rored boll surrounded by o hulo hoop, compleTe wiTh sTreomers Trolling down To form o TenT Top effecT. The bleochers surrounding The donce floor compleTed The effecT. ExTendlng from end To end, murols of vorious beoch scenes odded To The oTmosphere. CrediT boTh These oTTrocTions To decoro- Tions coordinoTed by George Biolecki ond orTisT exTroordinoire Reinhold Ller- eno. Music wos provided by The bond "SofT Touch" ond o disc-jockey. This yeor's homecoming donce, dedi- coTed To Loyolo sTudenTs posT, presenT, ond fuTure, will be remembered by oll os noT only The mosT successful, buT olso The mosT enjoyoble. Paul Calamari i T , 1 'Sofi Touch' swoons surfing sTudenTs. Homecoming Donce 57 THE SPARK OF nyone who has ever parTicipaTecl in of The various sporTs aT Loyola knows Thaf he has had To sacrifice much of Time behind The scenes achieve his goal. From foof- loall pracfice in early AugusT To hlTTing on The golf range aT TwlliQhT, Loyola Academy aThleTes could be found al- mosT anywhere plying Trade in Their Time away class. OfTen. personal sacrifices go overlooked. Senior Mark Nlurnane suffered a knee in- jury in early AugusT pracflce and was forced To sir auf The remainder of The season. This mighf have kepf oThers from help The Team, who could al- be seen firing up spirifs Shan- Though vrriually deaf can sTilI be his all on The Chris serves as a ecf example of jusT are all about Bofh of These aThleTes ex- True spirif of all The glorious are Those afhlefes buT sweaf, prove To Webef 'H be iusf as imporTanT. Wlfh use of his powerful legs Nell Hey boofs The ball downfield ln Loyola s defeaT of Gordon Tech 58 CompeTiTion In the famous Ramble Rumble, the ma- roon Rambler stretches for the flying pigs- kln, Photo by Paul Samarilano. r i 9 l A l l i Mn ifwilu. fp-i ififllfliw , ,U,,,,,M2Wi X - f 'W' l"v-nw Under the pass rush, Jim O'Connor re- leases the ball in good time before the sock as the Ramblers rumble against themselves. Photo by Paul Samarilano. Competition 59 witmiiii.liliiihiliiwillilliliiliiliiiiliiliilrlwllilsiiiiiiiiiwwliwililwiww.llliil-.lr..ii.illlwsiilTliitlvl.T:illiliiiiiivlwliiliwliliwiilwiiiil-.iris.. T.w.i.i'i'ililll.'il.l.vl:.l'll...iiillillwlllllliil.ll:.H. - T.'iiiwilllIll'ill'lriw.lilw.iw..mlwii:" . .T Games saw Loyola and Region take if 1! his summer Loyola students, faculty, and alumni partici- pated in The first annual Prai- rie State Games held at The Uni- versity of Illinois. Over 4,000 com- petitors participated in The Olympic styled events. Mr. Frank Amato, director of The North Shore Region, was one of The main forces b e h i n d T h e games. Mr. Don Sprague was The supervisor of pub- lic relations for The North Shore Re- gion. Opening cere- m o n i e s T o o k place in The Illini football stadium where Governor Jim Thompson o p e n e d T h e games. Spectac- ular fireworks in- spired The ath- letes as did Jack Brickhouse as The MC. Four Loyola students were on The soccer Team. Kevin Rappel q855, Dan Gramins Q85y, Mike Rap- pel Q86j, and Chris LaPaTa Q85y all earned bronze medals by defeat- ing Tough Teams from The state. Dan Falotico and Cormac Christie, of '84 played on The bas- ketball Team. This was one of The most popular events in The games. Also playing hoops was Chris Fogg '78. Personal Track re- cords were set by Mike Endre '85 and Claude Jacobs '86. Both won silvers by running The 4x'l00 relay. Class of '84 Track stars, Mike Doyle, John Gatti, Josh van Hulst, and Tom Nugent showed what made Them Catholic League champs. Loyola Track legend Bob Schwarze '80 ran hurdles as did 60 Summer Sports The Governor's Cup Trophy. Photo by John Brannigan. John Hitt '80. Swimmer Phil Andrew '85 domi- nated all his events by winning Three golds, Two silvers, and one bronze. Phil stated that There were some good swimmers but our region had The best. Steve Nemish '85 won a gold and silver. Will Andrew '83 did not let his younger brother T outdo him. He f dominated The men's swimming by winning six sil- ver medals and a bronze. Rambler swim coach Tim R i c h a r d s o n brought another gold for The Re- gion. Wrestler ex- Traordinaire, Pepe ' Lopez '85, won a silver in freestyle wrestling. Tony Di- Viesti earned a spot on The vol- leyball Team and wona silver medal. The Games meant much more Than athletic competition for The athletes. They met new people from all over The state. They par- ticipated with new faces for The first Time on different Teams. Cheering Their fellow athletes on. North Shore athletes developed a great Gator cheer. The North Shore Region over- whelmingly won The Games. ln addition to winning The Gover- nor's Cup, Frank Amato was later given Illinois' highest award for a civilian. Frank Amato Day was proclaimed to a cheering pep ral- ly on October 5Th. Ralph Hegener representing Governor Thompson praised Coach Amato, Loyola Academy, and Their athletic ac- complishments. Daniel Gramins The Loyola contingent to The Prairie State Games: Mike Endre, Mike Rappel, Claude Ja- cobs. Dan Gra- mins, Pepe Lo- pez, Kevin Rap pel, Chris LaPaTa. QNoT pictured: Phil Andrew and Steve Nemishj. Photo by Don Sprague. As The summer progresses The Team members square off againsT one anoTher. Photo by Joe Glunz. NorTh Shore hurdler pulls in fronT. Working on his form, Bill GaTTi goes back for a bulleT. Photo by Paul Samarllano. Ramble Rumbl geared football team for season hen The bell rang lasT June, iT marked The end of classes for mosT of Loyola Academy's sTu- denTs. They readied Themselves for a fun-filled summer away from Loyola. This was The case for mosT sTudenTs, buT noT all, especially The sporTs enThuslasTs who began To Train for The season. Unwilling To wasTe any Time, The Grldders began summer workouTs a scanT Three days afTer classes ended. A balanced sched- ule of welghT llfT ing, running, sTreTching, and fundamenTals was The basic make-up of The 8:00 a.m. To 10:00 a.m. sessions. A goal was definiTe- Craddock spins a pass. Pholo by ly set To be The Paul Samarllano. besT They could be by being fasTer, sTronger, and smarTer. Senior lvlaTT Engels, who aTTended The summer camp said, "The weighT Training and running we did This summer has made us all a iiTTie beTTer for The upcoming season," The fooTball Team was noT alone in iTs quesT for perfecTlon. The soccer Team could also be seen llfTing in The weighT room or running The mile for Time on The Track. They assembled Twice ev- ery week from 6:00 p.m. To 8:30 p.m. While The fooTball and soccer Teams could be found aT Loyola, The baskeTball Team was busy playing aT Loyola UniversiTy agalnsT oTher area Teams i n a s u m m e r league noTed for aTTracTing Chica- go's besT baskeT- ball TalenT. Senior lvl a rk lvl u rn a n e c o m m e n T e d , "You can only gef beTTer by playing wiTh The besT. " The cross-coun- Try Team was also hard aT work. Their pracTlces were made up of running up To Ten miles each day. The wresTlers worked up a sweaT by aTTendlng camps aT Michigan STaTe, NorTh- wesTern, and Iowa. While oThers worked on Their sunTans, our dedicaTed aThleTes worked on improving Their skills. Jlm O'Connor 6 J. ., ,- VH.. av - 5- fvsx W. A f - X x '4 i. h X FE? ,gli , E? 'IDX' - ' ,J O 'BN 2553: . I' I K .- ,f '.-,::.., Y I .4 ' ' 5 " M f 5 . ' hx Q 1 V, tx rw x If ,ff x 5, Ji ' ii ,Af ei.: I-A Q, f hi A, " MW ., M, .' nc , V"" W W , ' VW Nw NW N u 'X W" W 'iY'V W W N X M ,- ,,w.ylw ..vWl, QL, W-W V , m, M gy m wb, wnw, ,ymx ,W , mmm. yy ww, NN' WeME?3E+Q5M+M?'4:5+aEf:3XN NEGEMWWWH11,-mlfwww'Wiiwziw NWNQIW XQ New iiawmiliwxgxskwx - Q,- . LX -' A ,,,,j, A, - i .5?i??L-A:- 5'J3 4+A" 'N J-A :fd ' c r 191' 1922 1 wg. V. In 14 M 4 1 ' K I 1 ' My 'X L ,LK S Q M44-'91fsn4ma4mp415,Ae4f-Y?fq21Q5?1 if 545931 if ,,, q I ... .1 4955559 v mfmsa 1SQaS9 AQ L 'B 1 an , QV . f L. J .,., ,, N bx axg H E, : " ff" , Q-Q ia 15 " -' OA I ' V fq fn' -gT,g Q U A , ,bl " 3 " ' ' Losses fail to down or dampen football efforts. ifh The biTTer TasTe of lasf year's disappoinf- ing season sTilI aT hand, The Ramblers seT ouT To prove Themselves This year. The Team was plagued by injuries Throughouf The season, especially ThaT of refurning sTarTer Mark Mur- The final score 27-0. A sTellar performance was puT forTh by The Rambler defense in The nexT game againsf Brofher Rice. Buf, again, Loyola's inabiliTy To generaTe any offense did Them in. Turnovers were The key in This loss by The score of 6-0. nane. ln The firsT Three games, Loyola had To baTTle Torren- Tial rain sTorms as if The opponenfs did noT pose a big enough baTTle. ln The firsT game Loyola faced The number one ranked Team in sTaTe, EvansTon. The Ramblers played valianTly in The firsf half mafching Evan- sTon poinT for poinT unTil The rain sTarTed. ln The downpour Ev- ansfon wenT on To score Thirfeen Toughing if in The rain, Mike Craddock unloads a bomb. Photo by Paul Samarllcno. Maybe The forTy- five minuTe bus ride To MT. Carmel's Ga- Tely Sfadium or The facf ThaT The firsT Time all season iT did noT rain, gave Loy- ola somefhing To Think abouT. ln an- ofher ouTsTanding performance by The defense The Ramblers scored fourTeen poinfs and beaf The heavily fa- vored "Caravan" 'IA-7 in overfime. The overfime Touch- down came on a sTraighT poinTs To make The final score 25- 44. Loyola's firsT six poinTs were scored when senior John Maher recovered a bad snap from The EvansTon cenTer in The end zone, and The second Touch- down came laTe in The second quarTer when senior quarferback Mike Craddock hiT junior Claude Jacob for a Thirfy yard Touch- down. The following Friday Loyola Traveled To face The Dons of Nofre Dame whom They had de- feaTed for four previous years. Nofre Dame was deTermined To end This sTreak. Loyola could noT generaTe any offense all nighf and could noT hold The Nofre Dame opTion offense in Tack. The Dons scored four Touchdowns, one for each year of The sfreak, and held Loyola To none making Dropped for a loss, Sfeve Czablewski gefs smofhered by Evansfon defenders. Photo by Paul Samarllano. Ten yard pass from Craddock To senior Emilio Salvi. ln The nexT game Loyola disap- poinfed The heavily packed homecoming crowd by losing To ST. RiTa 26-O. NOT discouraged by This loss, The Ramblers played Their hearfs ouT in The following game againsf arch-rival Gordon Tech. The defense held a Tough "Ram" offense To only eighf poinTs buf Loyola managed To score only six. The Ramblers' lasT diTch efforf wenT To no avail . . . when a fourTh quarfer field goal aTTempT was unsuccessful. CconT'd. pg. 665 Foofball 63 Spirit Sparks Cthers to try even harder pirit: a word that besT de- scribes senior Mark Mur- nane. After working Three hard years, Mark was looking for- ward To his choice To be a "big" senior on The varsity football team. But due To his knee injury acquired in practice This summer. Mark was unable To play. Mark sTill had The spark. In spite of his injury, he cheered his Team. Mark's unwavering support par- alleled Craig Poulos' ordeal last season. Though diagnosed never To be able To play football again, Craig's sheer will and determina- Tion sTrengThened his legs. Craig's hard work as a fullback was an inspiration To his teammates. A fine example of Loyola fooT- ball spirit was The loyalty shown To Fr. Burrill aT his special mass of celebration. The entire Loyola football program Turned out To show Their appreciation for Father Fireball's spirited specTaTorship. This spirit, in spite of adversity, characterized The football sea- son. The fans remained faithful To Their Team, with That spirit. Doug Schacke Breaking dowmielal, Claude Jacob runs for daylight. Photo by Gus Peterson. Rambler versus Rambler, Mike Craddock lines up during The Ramble Rumble. Photo by Paul Samarltano. Coming out of The pocket Mike Craddock scrambles during The 6-O loss To Brother Rice. Photo by Gus Peterson. l 93, WCW W. an W., . 1 r '--Q Q .1 .W .Qrm Q' f ml' xywlg. .fs I 'wi Y ,A ' L" xv an !u - -5 1 ff ' .M , . M- -" ' is Mrs, , Y 4 5 -TR 1' :- I ..., . N The team Hnds the inspiration to upset MT, Carmel at Fr. BurriII's 60th Anniversary mass. Photo by Chrls Schmid. qfii gs 'U u-.-if fs s, .. -K, -. ini M' - fs -:M gg xg h X? xlki-iikfigrfxgii nf A sffifx f if D301 While injured, Terry Byrne, Pete Roberson and John Hurley plot strategies for the team. Photo by Paul Samarltano. FOOTIOOII 65 The face of Jeff Neslund during The Men- del game Tells The sTory of The injuries VARSITY FOOTBALL SOPHOMORE FOOTBALL TTTCIT DIGQUSG The ROTTTDIGTS Oll SGCISOD. " " m'W- -W '1-w"- '- MM4- ' ' hmww mm ----- Photo bv Paul Samcrllano. LA 14 Evanston 25 '-A 22 Evanslvn 3 LA o Notre Dame 27 T LA 14 Notre Dame 0 LA 0 Bm. Rice 5 LA 9 Bro. Rice 8 LA 14 Mx. Carmel 7 LA 0 Ml- Carmel 22 LA 0 SL. Rita 26 LA 11 St. Rita 0 LA 6 Gordon Tech 3 LA 12 Gordon Tech 7 LA 7 Fenwick 12 LA 13 Fenwick 20 LA 7 Weber 9 LA 14 Weber 0 LA 37 Mendel 0 LA Forfeit Mendel Win Win-2 LOSS-7 Won-7 Loss-2 37-0 over Mendel provides Spark of Hop QconT'd from pg. 635 The rain did noT leT up as The Team enTered inTo iTs 7Th week againsT The Fenwick Friars. An ear- ly Touchdown by Mike Craddock gave The Ramblers a seven poinT lead on The mud soaked field. Fenwick laTer counTered wiTh a fake field goal aT- L TempT resulTing in a Touchdown. in The fourTh auarTer, a Fenwick back broke loose for an eighTy yard run which spelled vicTory for The Friars. Fenwick saueaked by The Ramblers in a 'l2-7 vicTory as Loyola's record fell To 4 and SpiriTs ran high de- spiTe The unforTu- naTe ouTcome of The Fenwick game as highly TouTed Weber Traveled To Sachs STadium. Loy- ola scored early as Mike Crad- dock Threw To junior Joe KenT for a 7-O lead. OuTsTanding defensive plays by John Hurley and Pepe Lo- pez secured The Ramblers lead inTo half. Faced wiTh counTless scoring opporTuniTies by Weber, The Loyola defense only allowed a remarkable nine poinTs. The final ouTcome, however, gave Weber The vicTory 9-7 in anoTher hearT- breaker. As Loyola enTered iTs ninTh and IasT game of The season againsT 10110. 66 FooTball The sidelines look awfully enTic- ing To Mike Craddock as an Ev- 6, ansTon defensive back applies pressure. Photo by Paul Samari- Mendel, There was no sign or giv- ing up on The Team. Loyola wenT on To dominaTe The game boTh offensively and defensively. Loyola sTarTed The rampage wiTh a ThirTy-five yard field goal by Chris Rule. Before The half ended ScoTT Richardson ran for a Touch- L down To make The score 40-O. J o h n M a h e r opened The Third auarTer wiTh a for- T y - f i v e y a r d Touchdown run. Two more scores by Claude Jacob and Jim O'Connor broughT The score To 30-O. Loyola wenT on To score once more on a Touchdown pass from O'Connor To Chris Lyons. To look aT Loyola's 4984 fooT- ball Team and only see a 2-7 re- cord is To overlook The real as- pecTs of This Team. Plagued by in- juries and piTTed againsT many of The besf Teams in The sTaTe, The gridders never gave up. They played for pride in Themselves and Their school. Though The re- cord shows a losing Team, The facT remained a True Team. Ccon'T on pg. 675 Coming To an abrupf haIT is fullback STeve Czablewski as he is Tockled in firsT half acTion againsT EvansTon. Photo by Paul Samorllano. H In u l b . P If A 'I ,F ,, I QQ SK? W S , L- 'J A 1: -s Q lf?" V 52 With ur prepcres to run It up. Photo by Gus Peterson. LA 168 Palatine LA 160 Si. Rita Bro. Rice Deerfield LA 153 LA 163 LA 154 Fenwick LA 153 LA 162 LA 146 St. Ignatius St. Viator Mt. Carmel LA 164 New Trier LA 211' Glenbrook S. LA 167 St. Laurence fer concentration, "Big Den" ad Ai444.., P ' ni wmwnmmwm Mm v XXX ix FROSHfSOPH TEAM RECORD 'Won on tiebreaking score. Dual Season Record 11-0 CATHOLIC LEAGUE CHAMPIONSHIP Loyola 317 St. Ignatius 338 INDIVIDUAL Ted Meyer 1st 1741 loe Bartosz 3rd 1791 qwfirmXfrWWwwrrrwrmwrqigiwgwg,rimnwwwifgttitiiiiiyriiwr 1l rr M ,rr'ii is is M ., . Top sopn Teddy Meyer lets one fly. Photo Showing his all-store form, Chos Stevens by Gus peferson, lines up his birdie putt. Photo by Gus Peter- SOI1. Golf 69 T Ramblers Stuck in Regional Trap. Lake ForesT lnviTaTional, Taking played well and were beaTen, Third place wiTh a score of 3441. which is beTTer Than being beaTen Mike BoTThof, again, led Loyola by ourselves." While The Team and Took Third place individual honors. On Thursday, OCT. 'l'l, Coach Jacki- miec senT seniors Chas STevens, Mike BoTThof, and Ed Ros- sini, junior ArT Frigo, arid sophomores Ted Meyers and Joe BarTosz To The re- gional championship held aT The Tricky Deerfield Golf C o u r s e . T h e Ramblers finished fifTh wiTh a good score of 340. How- ever, only The Top Three Teams were able To advance To , 1 Q . Ed Rossini is off To a greai sTarT wiTh a booming drive on WilmeTTe's firsT hole. Photo by Gus Peterson. was unable To ad- vance, Ed Rossini and Chas STevens, who shoT 72 and 74 respecTively, were able To represenT Loyola in The region- als. When The season had ended arid The clubs were puT away, The golf Team g a v e s p e c i a I awards To iTs ouT- sTanding players. The MosT Valuable Player award wenT To Chas STevens, while Ed Rossini re- ceived The Coaches Award, and The The seciionals, Coach Jackimiec MosT improved award was given commenTed on The Team's re- To Mike BoTThof. gional play by saying, "We 70 Golf Dan McAuliffe and Mike Slummer i-will After rimming Q decisive putt. John Kenny lets off some steam. Photo by Gus Peter- son. Letting loose o long one, Dove Servotius flounts his win- ning follow through. Photo by Gus Peterson. Blasting from Q Trop. Joe Bor- tosz attempts to get up and down for por. Photo by Gus Peterson. Q Q VARSITY rsAM RECORD jffi LA 166 New Trier LA 204 Glenbrook S. iii LA 172 St. Lourence LA 167 Peietine M LA 158 sr. Rim . LA 147 Bro. Rice .1 LA 156 Deerfield LA 153 Fenwick LA 153 St. Ignatius LA 156 St. Victor LA 154 Mt. Corrnei Duoi Seoson Record 6-5 CA THOLIC LEAGUE CHAMPIONSHIP LOYOLA 307 Mt. Cormel 312 Bro. Rice 314 INDIVIDUAL: Mike Botthof 2nd Q74Q Chas Stevens 3rd C745 wi i ,. .ig fix NWN X irfgijqrm we Golf 71 Season of Prid Best Ever ln L.A. History he uncerTainTy which Troubled The cross counTry Team as iT began iTs season was won- drously Transformed inTo a warm feeling of pride. ThroughouT The summer, The band of "unknowns" Trained wifh amazing dedicaTion To bring ouT The besT in Themselves. Two or Three Times weekly The spiriTed Team eighT miles. ran an average of Once The season be- gan, They moved Their p r a c T i c e from The sTreeTs of The NorTh Shore To Locusf Park. The Team puT in p e r f o r - m a n c e s never be- fore aT- TempTed by Loyola run- ners. They compleTed e i g h T e e n auarTers all in sevenTy-Two sec- onds. They puT in more mileage on Their warm up. WhaT welded These unknowns inTo a TighTly kniT ma- No pain . . . No gain as expressed by sophomore John Lucas. Phoio by John Brannigan. chine was The developmenT of close relaTionships beTween Team members. NOT only did They run To- geTher buT They became good, supporTive friends. The Ramblers proved To be com- peTiTive buT inconsisTenT during The season. While The varslTy Team came close, They won no inviTa- Tionals. As a group, JV and sopho- more perfor- mances were unsTable buT sophomores John Lucas and Mark Jerva ran sensaTionally aT all Their meeTs. John puf in his besT perfor- mance aT The C a T h o I i c League Cham- pionship as he finished 5Th. Tom O'Rourke, how- ever, emerged from The begin- ning as a force To be reckoned wiTh, challenging and beaTing some of The biggesT names in The sTaTe. Cconf. on pg. 7415 72 Cross CounTry x 1- , r if X . 3'U'1 1 'ily vs" W-Q.- Q MJ i- Q 'Q 1 1 -:Y Y.. - V 33" .. Q., U L ,AQ Mu. vu -. .gg is K' ' 'Si-QS: -, W-"" WV ef' 'FQ-3 A 14. 3 4 wig, :bs-.S T r732 ... 4""Q.vg sf , N J x, n, , My x 'W 1 fn ,wk 15,65 A ,Jw ' 1 ffia 1' 1 . 4 Q -fi Ji . , if 3, , 1 .- , . , 1 x, V, Q fbi Vg ' ' ll ii- 1' l l il ll Ll .n i ii lu' l: 1 li is 1' l. il' l S i' . iiliz fl ' Tim Kii Silent Heroes Run for a moment in the sun. CconT'd from pg. 725 The varsify Team suffered wifh- ouf a sfrong fiffh man unfil The Cafhoiic League Championship when C.J. Simon came ouT of no- where. He sfayed The fifTh man Through The resf of The season. The runners wenf info The Cafho- lic League meef wifh one Thing on Their minds: vicfory. EmoTion charged performances lead on bofh The Freshman and Varsify levels. O'Rourke, only a ju- nior, ran To an individual vicfory and led The Ramblers over Talenfed Gordon Tech by a slim five poinT margin. 741 Cross Counfry Affer Their firsf CCL vicfory in Twelve years, sTaTe playoff com- pefifion seemed anif-climafic. Confidence, however, broughf The varsify squad wifhin six poinfs of a Regional championship. The confi- dence was noT enough To carry Them o oe sTaTe meeT. Tom O'Rourke once again demonsfraf- ed his Talenf by aualzfying as an in- dividual, no easy Task. His four- Teenfh place vicfory ouf of a field of 256 was The greafesf finish ever by an Academy runner. Pat Murray and Bob Tarjan .Q N E f ii gi. . 14.151 FP if A 'vin- -, K., While defected opponents watch, senior Pat Murray defiantly holds the Catholic League trophy. Photo by John Brannigan. Showing true running form, Chris Boznoz strides on. Photo by John Brannigan. 'tv Attempting to break a Gatorade chugging record, Bob Tarjon drinks while O'i?ourke times him. Photo by John Brannigan. With a burst of energy, Pat Murray plans his next move against the Trevians. Photo by John Brannigan. Cross Country 75 wmmmwm.'wmm myi wwlml rmwl iwlwlimiiwwl il Tilwmmmiiiiwmiihlwliwliirwlrlmwmwimlwwwmlmmmrwwmmwmwmrmrmwwlmmmmmmmmmmm Seriou Training Pays for O'Rourke ho's The auickesT man aT Loyola? If you an- swered, 'lTom O'Rourke," you're exacTly righT. This Rambler junior may noT be fasTer Than a speeding bulIeT, buT he was swifT enough To capTure fourTeenTh place againsT more Than 200 fierce, resoluTe compeTi- Tors aT The Illinois STaTe Cross- CounTry Championships, The high- esT finish ever for a Loyola runner. Surprisingly, Tom jusT sTarTed running during his freshman year. Since Then he has moved up Through The ranks To seT Three Loyola records as well as his Trium- phanT finish downsTaTe This year. "How do you become such an excellenf runner?" l asked Tom. Scanning The horizon for Loyola runners, assisTanT coach Tobin shows his beTTer half. Photo by John Brannigan. Ending a race in usual sTyIe, ahead of The field, Tom O'l?ourke enTers The finishing gaTe. Photo by John Brannigan. 76 Cross CounTry "TT Takes an immeasurable amounT of dedicafion and defer- minaTion." When asked how much he runs each day Tom re- plied, "EighT miles in The off-sea- son, Ten miles during The season." Considering The lengTh of The sea- son, SepTember To mid-Novem- ber, ThaT's a loT of miles! As for The fuTure, Tom hopes To give an even sTronger showing nexT year as The Rambler Cross- CounTry Team dashes To vicTory. He also wishes To run in college, buT hasn'T seT his mind as To which one To aTTend. LeT's wish him luck in whaTever lane he decides To run! Brian Walch L. li q , "'1--4' ,wr-Qlinx thx. 4: .il 4 'WN . in-. ,,.r, M. - 1 -st' my 'Wrap M . i , Qffd W In The ST. lgnaTiusfWeber lnviTaTional Bob Tarjan loses his shoe buT sTill manages To finish strongly. Photo by John gan. END. ' DUAL MEET RESULTS Varsity and Sophomore Weber St. Ignatius Mendel Fenwick Hales Won 3 Lost - 2 Overall Record 3 2 Freshmen Weber St. Ignatius Fenwick Mendel Hales Won 5 Lost - 0 Overall Record 5 0 Pacing each other, Loyolcu's Freshmen show Team unify Photo by John Brannigan :I Lo ola Soccer: Nobody does it better. his seoson will go down in Loyolo soccer hisTory. Never hos on Acodemy Teom done so well. NOT only did They eosily clinch The CoTholic Leogue, buT did iT by go- ing undefeoTed in regulor seoson ploy. The seniors were The besT Loyolo hos ever puT on The field. AfTer four yeors of ups ond downs They finolly puT iT dll To- geTher. The seoson sTorT- ed wiTh on impressive TournomenT sponsored by New Trier. The Romblers goined excellenT pre- Gome soving don Tech. The Roms were olso un- defeoTed in reguldr seoson ploy oT This Time. The gome wos o defi- niTe defensive boTTle even Though The Acodemy boys knocked in Two godls. AfTer The bench cleored oT The sound of The whisTle, Cooch Flin- chum sold ThoT This wos The Teom's biggesT win in Two yeors. The nexT big gome wos ogoinsT o very sTrong lg- noTius Tedm. AfTer folling behind edrly, for The firsT Time in The seoson, The Romblers rollied behind Two quick gools by Chris seoson ploy by moTching srop by Mike skills wiTh The Trevions,Buf- Roppel- PhOf0 LoPoTo coming off The folo Grove, Woukegon :9Yn:,C"-1' 5C'mc"" bench cold. The 4-2 vic- O . EosT, ond fuTure sToTe- chomps Fremd. The Teom wenT 4- 2-'I in The Three ddy TourndmenT, buT iT proved To be o very volu- oble experience. They did noT begin To Toke Themselves seriously unTil They emborrossed BroTher Rice ofTer losing 5-O The previous yeor. AfTer This decisive leogue gome The Romblers confinued Their domi- nonce. One of The mosT physicol gomes occurred oT home ogoinsT defending leogue chomps Gor- Holfrime coils players off The field in The firsT round of sToTe-ployoffs. Phoio by Paul Somarllano. 78 Soccer Tory clinched The CoTholic Leogue. AfTer This vicTory oil onyone could Think dbouT wos The up- coming sToTe-ployoffs. There wos d IoT more comoroderie oT proc- CconT'd on pg. 845 Exfro effort allows Doug Clingon To keep The ball in bounds. Photo by Paul Samarl- 10710. The science of slide tackling os demon- siraied by Joel Morkiewicz. Kevin Pcppel finds our The hord way why Gordon Tech was The mosr physical game of The year. Photo by Paul Samari- tano. Soccer 79 -- . " 'ul 1 , ff? ix Ns FW! ' , , .1 ,fa r . Eiga? 'UB- K... 3. 3, 4: "V, ... .1 --Ps5w'1e'w8!!, , gf n .- F h. 5. Q U ,af w,w,,,1T-'Y 1' l Freshmen "A" LA 4 St. Ignatius 0 LA 1 Niles North 0 LA 0 Gordon Tech 5 LA 4 St. Viator 0 LA 3 Notre Dame 0 LA 1 Fenwick 2 LA 1 St. Ignatius 0 LA 0 Gordon Tech 0 LA 1 Fenwick 0 LA 0 Niles North 0 LA 2 Evanston 5 Overall Record 6-3-2 Indi idualis Molds a unified team. ools ond dssisTs ore noT The only Things ThdT moke up o good soccer Teom. This yedr's squdd proved mosT ouT of Tough siTudTions. This wos evidenT on The morning fol- lowing The Homecoming ddnce. The squod could pe seen doing ThdT persohdliTies dlso ploy o mojor role. A Teom connoT win by only doing cohTinuous drills, pui musT reflecT upon The people who mdke up The squod. There musT pe d common purpose omong The pldyers, os well os o diverse group of people wiTh difTerenT ideds. ThdT is whoT This yedr wos dll opouT. DocTor BouilleTTe spoke pesi opouT The creoTiviTy of dif- ferehT ployers by lisT- Before fhe lgnofius gome, "Disco" Bob Nix prcicfices juggling. Photo by Paul Sa- mariiano. lndicin Runs in The pouring rdin while codches Flinchum ond l-ldyes led Them on. A feeling of deTer- mindiion dlso pre- vdiled on The J,V. Chris Shdndhdn ond Tim Zondlo, poTh hdving severe heor- lng disdpiliiies, worked hdrd dT prociice To show how serious Their ef- forTs were. The TolenT wos dl- wdys presenT for Loyolo, puT iT wos The personoliTies ond ing H19 mgre ngigble nickngmeg fflefTClSl'llDS THGT l'TTOlCied The TGOTTT OT The pondueiz "TvviSTed Sin'iO," "G-eno," "NoTch," "Thurs," "Ber- nie," "Disco," l'VVheels," BQ," "Rops," ond l'The Greek" jusi To nome d few. Wild personoliiies could dlso be inTo d winning uhlT. Bob Nix found in The sTonds in The form of The swimming Teom. Their con- sTdnT chonTs of "We wonr Thursbyn provided much ldughTer on The bench. This Teom wds dole To moke The Ex-Rambler Jim Cdnnon finds himself un- der pressure from Poul FoloTico. Photo by Oscar Rlcciurle. 82 Soccer ff-s!"- ff A A it 'N' . . . , ' ' w f if" i:'3MY.i-'v' 15:57 vfflffgi 4: xy., 'H -y114,,.,,., Wd' .7 if . During holfrime, Kevin Morinooci performs The fomous I'WoTer in the ear" Trick. Photo by Pcrul Scmarltano. In me pre-season Toumomenf, o New Trier player moves by Bob Byron. Photo by Paul Samcritano. Varsity Soccer Buffalo Grove Fremd Waukegan East New Trier Lake Zurich St. Viator Bro. Rice Hales St. Laurence Fenwick Gordon Tech St. Ignatius Notre Dame Francis Parker Buffalo Grove North Shore Niles North New Trier Weber Overall Record 15-3 l.V. Soccer St. Ignatius Gordon Tech Niles North St. Ignatius Gordon Tech Evanston Niles North Sophomore Socce Lake Zurich St. Viator Bro. Rice Hales Franciscan Notre Dame Fenwick Gordon Tech Francis Parker Weber Buffalo Grove New Trier Palatine St. Ignatius St. Viator Overall Record 9-5-1 Soccer 83 I' i,"Ll 'MW A Missed Shot marked the B-ball season. isappoinTmenT marked The VarsiTy BaskeTball season, sTarTing poorly, losing To ForesT View and NoTre Dame in The Niles VVesT Thanksgiving Tour- ney. Closing The TournamenT wiTh a good showing by beaTing The hosT Team, Niles WesT, Brad Shaw scored TwenTy-one polnTs and SCOTT Cienkus grabbed Thirfeen rebounds To pace The Ramblers. ThroughouT The Tourney, The Team played wiThouT The big m a n , ST e v e Ivieurer, ouT of acTion wiTh a sprained ankle. The Ramblers Then embarked u p o n To u g h games, losing T o VV e b e r . Shaw played a m a r v e I o u s game scoring Twenfy of The f I f T y - T w o p o i n T s . T h e n o n - c o n f e r - e n c e g a m e againsT arch ri- val New Trier filled The Loyola gym To capacify. Loyola IosT a four poinT saueaker, Though leading ThroughouT The game, The Ramblers did noT maximize free Throws. AfTer suffering blowouTs To Fen- wick and IVIT. Carmel, The Cagers played Their besT game of The season againsT elevehTh ranked Leo, leading ThroughouT The firsT half, using a sTifIing defense and hoT shooTing. ln The second half The Lions buiIT up leads To as much as nine polnTs, buT The Ramblers 84 BaskeTbalI The concenfrahon Turns on as ScoTT Cienkus scans The courT. came roaring back, only To lose by Two in double overTime. The Ramblers headed inTo The Kankakee ChrisTmas TournamenT wiTh a 'I-7 record. In The Tourna- menT opener, LA played poorly and IosT To highly ranked Carmel of Ivlundelein. They wenT on To defeaT ThornTon FracTional SouTh and, paced by Shaw's TwenTy- four polnTs, annihilaTed Momence by TwenTy-seven poinTs. The L Cagers IosT The c o n s o I a T i o n championship To Corliss by a m e r e f o u r poinTs. ReTurning To C a T h o I i c League play The Ramblers p I a y e d T w o consecuTlve games againsT Their rivals, Gor- don Tech, and ST. IgnaTlus. Againsf Gor- d o n , G a v i n VVoodward's nineTeen polnTs were overlooked by a ThirTeen poinT loss. Playing for The IgnaTius- Loyola Cup Trophy, which Loyola had won The four previous years, LA Traveled To ST. IgnaTius and in a very physical game, Loyola IosT a iinaii-biTer" by Two poinTs. QConTinued on page 873 Up, up, and away: junior Gavin Wood- ward goes oirborne To score Two of his nineTeen polnTs in The second-half of The Gordon Tech game. h. 1 ...f WYE? if 11' 1 C ,Q K Q W 4 Q - -iam' Ig , f 1 Q 44 3' A '33 f - r V'Q""' V f ' 3 4 gf X f f .-- 5 5' 4 L. I Q ,.,, 33? if ' 1 .Qi Freshman "A" LA 48 New Trier LA 40 Palatine LA 29 Weber LA 33 Fenwick LA 40 Mt. Carmel LA 54 Niles West LA 40 Evanston LA 57 New Trier LA 43 Leo LA 50 Gordon Tech LA 36 Evanston LA 63 St. Ignatius LA 63 Niles North LA 37 St. Rita LA 62 Mendel LA 61 St. Patrick LA 61 St. Laurence LA 83 Bro. Rice LA 77 Buffalo Grove LA 41 De La Salle LA 75 Hales LA 73 DeSales Overall Record 14-8 Fr LA 33 N ew Trier LA 56 Palatine LA 28 Weber LA 23 Fenwick LA 44 Mt. Carmel LA 20 Evanston LA 36 Leo LA 26 Gordon Tech LA 31 Evanston LA 42 St. Ignatius LA 53 Niles North LA 40 St. Rita LA 54 Mendel LA 25 St. Patrick LA 33 St. Laurence LA 41B rother Rice LA 57 Buffalo Grove LA 56 De La Salle LA 61 Hales LA 50 Notre Dame LA 56 Notre Dame LA 71 Niles West Overall Record 11-11 Varsity LA 51 Forest View LA 49 Notre Dame LA 61 Niles West LA 52 Weber LA 46 New Trier LA 39 Fenwick LA 24 Mt. Carmel LA 58 Leo LA 49 Carmel LA 56 Thornton Fractional LA 74 Momence LA 46 Corliss LA 46 Gordon Tech LA 35 St. Ignatius LA 56 St. Rita LA 50 St. Patrick LA 35 Mendel LA 49 St. Laurence LA 49 Buffalo Grove LA 41 Brother Rice LA 52 Highland Park LA 60 De La Salle LA 37 Palatine LA 55 Hales LA 44 St. Francis LA 55 New Trier Overall Record 5-22 86 Boskefboll 71 eshman "B' Sophomore Immaculate Conception Leo Notre Dame Weber New Trier Fenwick Mt. Carmel Leo Elmwood Park Gordon Tech Notre Dame Gordon Tech Im-pro Vem en t Comes as season rolls by. he Ramblers, still in search of lost to Brother Rice on a twenty a victory in the new year, foot, last second shot. traveled to St. Rita and St. The next night, they continued Patrlck's. Both times they were their strong performance with the turned back in their attempts. The team then started a string of five straight home games with the hope of a victory be- fore their fellow students and fans. After three straight embarassing losses at the hands of Men- del by fifteen, St. Lawrence by ten, and Buffalo Grove by twelve, the With a standing room crowd on hand, Brad Shaw boxes out his man while Steve Meurer leaps into action for a two point bucket. Photo by Mike Stummer. best game of the season. The Central Subur- ban League leader, High- land Park came into the last of the five straight home games expecting a big win. There was a big win, but it was the Ramblers who did the winning. This sent the team to De La Salle with high hopes for their first Catholic Ramblers had their best perfor- League victory. Paced by sopho- mance since December. After a closely played game, the Cagers With the help of John lv1ichael's pick, Ed Dunphy drives to the basket against Pala- tine. Photo by Mlke Siummer. LA 51 St. Ignatius 40 LA 49 St. Rita 50 LA 47 St. Patrick 59 LA 62 Mendel 43 LA 50 St. Laurence 45 LA 45 Buffalo Grove 35 LA 37 Brother Rice 32 LA 46 Highland Park 38 LA 42 De La Salle 44 LA 51 Palatine 32 LA 63 Hales 56 LA 48 St. Francis 39 Overall Record 17-7 The sky is failing but Rich Stejskal and Mike Ward keep their eyes on the ball against Highland Park. Photo by Jim O'Connor. more Rich Stejskal's twenty-two points, the two teams traded leads throughout the game until the lvleteors hit late free-throws for a five point victory. The next night, the team traveled to Pala- tine. After a brilliant second auar- ter, and Steve lvleurer's eighteen points, the Cagers scored only eleven points in the second half. but still managed to pull out as one-point victors. Except for Brad Shaw's twenty points, the next week proved disastrous, all the recent improvement was washed away in a seventeen point loss at the hands of l-lales who had only one win in the Catholic League. Mike Stummer Basketball 87 ., nokia 1 13 42 Q...- ii. .02 Q, . Lo ola lcemen Skate To Success ong, orduous TryouTs loTe wiTh The cosTly ice fees Them- oT nighT were The sTorTing selves. poinT for The Lo Teom. The Teorn wos finolly picked oT CenTenniol Pork where iT oegon iTs pre-seoson proc- Tices. OfTen These orocTices Took ploce well inTo The evening. The deTer- rninecl icernen were noT ooTherecl by The Tough condiTioning, Though. All They wonTecl To do wos geT on ThoT ice ond clo Their Thing. Hockey, unlike oTher sporTs oT Loyolo, is operoT- ecl on The club level. This meons yolo hockey The seoso A vicious slop shof blosTs off The sTick of Jerry Frowley. ThoT The ployers rnusT come up 90 Hockey n sTorTecl off fobu- lously wiTh Loyolo fin- ishing secono in iTs own Thonksgiving ln- viToTionol Tourno- rnenT. The Romblers oloyecl five gomes in Three cloys, Two of which resulTeo in overTirne. AfTer The successful Tourno- menT The Rornolers were ologued wiTh inconsisTency. Ploy- ing such powerhouses os Glen- brook NorTh ond New Trier in The Suburbon lvleTro conference wos no eosy Tosk. Loyolo CconTinueo on poge 925 ku.. 'nary ,gp J' S , . L Offensive Masler Tim Daley goes one on one ogoinsi The ST. Lowrence goalie. Pho- tos by Tallroldls Cepurliis. Pefurning affer a goal, Neil Hey skoies To cenfer ice. Ni A loose puck in from' of The nei forces goalie Chris LoPoTa To fall on The ice in or- der To smoTher a pofeniioi goal. Bracing himself againsl ine boards, Neil Hey prepares for o check offer losing his stick. With a quick fake, Tim Doley COD posses To Joel Markiewicz. Joel monaged To put the puck in. Hockey 94 WMXMNXNWWVNWWXNWMNNWWWWWWWWWWWMWOWIWMVWWIWMRWWWXWMVXWWMH WMMXWWMWWWM XMW J V members wecnly owcnf rides home cfter cz Tough gome Photo by Pete Ro- DBISOI1. Determination Eliminates Mid-Season slump did noT melT on ice againsT any- one, Though. Parf of The reason for This was The posifive force of The Team, buT also The home crowd who came ouT To ' see The weekend games. OfTen These crowds came wiTh The inTenT of seeing gladiafor fighTs on The ice. Now and Then, They gof Their fill. Two of The influen- Tial players on The Team were co-cap- Tains Joel lvlarkiewicz and Neil Hey. BoTh were known for Their fierce play on The ice and deTer- minafion in Tense games. ln refer- , i is ii-' ' 1. lqu 'A I A Brofher Rice player squares off wiTh Mark WesTol CAD while John Markiewicz geTs ready To aTTack. Pholo by Pele Roberson. M... ff S .. I L. I I . s 1 TS M' as Y ff ii' .f A iv Winding up, Mike DanaTo prepares for a blasfer. Photo by Mr. Cepurltls. ence To Their sTiff compeTiTion. Neil said "This year's Team has a lof of Talenf. When everyone is playing TogeTher we can go up againsT 4- any Team in The l VJ , sTaTe." The Team skidded aT midsea- son, buT They did pull TogeTher To capTure fifTh place in The league, enTlTling Them To play for The ScholasTic Cup. ln a sporT as de- manding as hockey, The coaches ofTen geT overlooked. The Team's coaching sTaff of Bruali, Harvick, and Johnson proved This Theory false. They gave Their Time and TalenTs because of Their love for The game of hockey. Bob Nix and Pete Roberson Varsity LA 3 Glenbrook South 3 LA 3 New Trier Blue 3 LA 1 New Trier Green 3 LA 2 Glenbrook North 7 LA 1 Barrington 3 LA 3 Evanston 5 LA 1 Deerfield 3 LA 6 Marist 0 LA 3 Lake Forest 3 LA 4 Lake Forest 5 LA 5 Barrington 6 LA 11 York 2 LA 5 Lake Forest 6 LA 5 Trinity College 2 LA 1 Canada College 5 LA 2 New Trier Green 1 LA 6 Glenbrook South 4 LA 3 New Trier Blue 3 LA 3 Glenbrook North 7 LA 3 Barrington 3 LA 3 Evanston 1 LA 9 Deerfield 2 LA 3 Lake Forest 6 Wins - 7 Loss - 11 Ties - 5 AfTer seeing his Teammafe crushed, a Sf. Lawrence skafer slides in againsf Joel Mar- kiewicz wiTh blades raised. Photo by Mr. Cepurllls. Hockey 93 . L0 ola Swlmmers First Off The Blocks erhaps The liveliesT and mosT spiriTed group aT Loy- ola was The '841-'85 swim Team. The Aqua-Ramblers disTin- guished Themselves noT only by Their impressive achievemenTs in The pool, buT also by Their supporT for The Academy. Team capTains school, during lunch period, and afTer school - someTimes nearly four hours a day. FurThermore, while mosT sTudenTs enjoyed a Two week break over ChrlsTmas, The swim Team worked ouT Twice a day over The vacaTion including Sunday. This was The ToughesT Phil Andrew and Garrin Ka- pecki could of- Ten be seen leading The crowd in cheering aT fooTball, soc- cer and bas- keTball games. ln The pool The Team en- dured a rigor- ous season of Training from November To February. Each member swam Surfacing The depThs, Paul Basola gasps for exhaus- Tion afTer a long day's pracTice. parT of The sea- son for The Team buT The work was nec- essary To insure success aT The e n d of Th e year. G I a n c in g back aT The season, The Ramblers were off To an auspi- cious sTarT in November by defeaTing boTh of The sTaTe's powerhouses, an esTimaTed 770,000 yards of 475 miles - auiTe a Task and ac- complishmenT. Unlike many oTher sporTs Teams, The swim Team pracTiced in The morning before EvansTon and Oak Park, for The firsT Time in many years. However, soon afTerwards Phil Andrew be- came very ill and was forced To miss The monTh of December. 94 Swimming 1 ,. me ..-, '-' ' xJx,Y'.. ,. 4 , .. , 2 M- 0' ., Q v N 'TE 3 . nx ny Y R iv-4, . v, f x . Q 3.5, .x K . . D ,.x. 1. ug 1 'L am 4 .wsu - 1. I K 4. lr ' . fa- n-,. 5 .I 5 It S " 24' . . . f 'Q 'v""'f " 2s Yu wif Y X eg. h Z' , f aw fx . 5 . L " r- 5 . x x. Swlmmer by day - sporfs commenfafor ' by nignf - Garrln Kapecki, Aqua Ramblers Make a big splash. absence compelled The enTire defeaTed Team To puck up The slack This lnvarlably sTrengThened The Team and :Ts depTh Phlls reTurn marked a successful monTh for The reluvenaTed Ramblers In January The Ramblers won every dual meeT rn cluding New Trier placed second aT The EvansTon lnvlTa Seemlngly all alone wlTh a quick glance Toward The end of The pool, sopho- more Chris Ang presses on rn The final leg of The in The 50 freesTyle and was one of The fasTesT backsTrokers in The sTaTe. STeve Nemish swam buTTerfly and The 500 free and Lee Cary covered The breasT- sTroke evenTs. The swim Team sTood ouT among sTudenTs in school ThroughouT The year by wearing Ties on meeT days, weT heads from pracTices, and TIODOI Third GT The breasT sTroke presTrglous Trevlan relays behind sTaTe champrons ST Charles and runner up Napervulle NorTh, and won The Carl Sandburg InviTa- Tlonal The achlevemenTs of five indi- vlduals ln parhcular generaTed many successes for The varsiTy swim Team Phll Andrew sparked The Team wlTh hrs vlcTories in The free sTyle Garrln Kapecki added depTh To The Team by hrs TalenT in all sTrokes whale Chrls LuTz was un- I - 1 1 1 , . Shaved heads, a frosh-soph first, psyched The Team To The CaThollc League Cham- pionship. Paf Riley performs The unique upside down dive. 96 Swimming me shaved heads before The CaThollc League champion- ships. Paul Basola ffl 5 OVERALL RECORD TEAM Var. Froshfsoph B 87 B 67 Evanston-Oak LA 48 LA 38 Park LA 106 EV 121 Evanston EV 99 OP 83 Invitational second OP 82 LA 77 New Trier Relays Third Rockford Guilford St. Laurence- Relays 3rd Mt. Carmel LA 96 LA 129 Fenwick FE 99 SL 92 MC 78 LA 73 MC 86 SL 51 Barrington Relays First place Brother Rice Relays second Brother Rice- St. Ignatius LA 146 LA 170 Naperville IS 93 IS 28 North- Fourth Third Sandburg Relays first Naperville CCL Conference Central Meet third Na erville North first Coliege Events sixth IHSA Sectional Barrington- Meet first St. C arles SC 142 SC 156 IHSA State Meet fifth Waiting fo explode off The blocks ore Scott Dick, Chris McCoffery, ond Don Cain After Hnishing The 400m free-style, Phil Ah- drew woits for his Time. Photos by Pct Hitt. Swimming 97 Aqua Success, A tread above the rest. bursT of power enabled The Loyola swim Team To make a fine showing in The sTaTe finals. The Ramblers maTched LA's besf swimming per- formance ever by placing fiffh in Illinois, an incredible feaT, The finals were held aT The UlTra modern naTaTorium of New Trier WesT. LA fans could be seen wearing maroon and gold as well as be heard screaming familiar Rambler cheers. When The fi- nal swimmer had emerged from The pool on ThaT SaTur- day affernoon in Waifing for The freesTyle To be- gin, Garrin Kapecki Tries To col- lecf his Thou hTs aT The sTaTe fin- sevenTh in The 50 free and 400 backsTroke. The four man relay Team of Nemish, Andrew, Ka- pecki, and Donnelly won sixTh in The A00 free. These individual achievemenTs gave Loyola valu- able Team poinTs. and also provided added momen- Tum for The oTher Rambler swim- mers. The success of This year Truly exemplified The fine characTer of The swimmers. They puT on a class acT in and ouT of The pool. They achieved so much This season. Q . . FGDVUOVYI LOYOIO als. Pholo by sieve Nemish. C0000 Tim Rich' had capTured fifTh place, Trailing Naperville NorTh by 3 poinTs. DespiTe This obvious disappoinT- menT, The aauamen achieved greaT individual success. Garrin Kapecki finished sixTh in The 400 free and sevenTh in The 200 free. Phil Andrew placed eighTh in The 200 free and ThirTeenTh in The 400 free. Lee Carry capTured eighTh in The 400 breasTsTroke and seT an LA record. Tony CuTinelli man- a r d s o n b e s T summed up The season by saying To a Tribune reporTer, "They swam Their hearfs auf". Bob Nix Lee Carey sfrefches Towards his eighTh place sTaTe finish in The backsTroke. Photo by Mr. Chris Deger. -wi aged seyenTeenTh in This same evenT. Junior Chris LuTz finished The vicfors aT The sTaTe finals are Phil An- drew, Craig Donnelly, C-arrin Kapecki, and STeve "Babushka" Nemish. Photo by Mr. Chris Deyer. 98 Swimming f I Q' ""'f-1-.SN OK 3" - :f .. V1 '12 WWTMNMWWWQWWWWWMMWMWMMWWWWMTWMXWTTMWMWTIMTTWMMMMWMMWWWMMWMWLWNWWMW ll-Motivated Pepe Lopez ne of The mosT prominenT aThleTes aT Loyola over The pasT few years has been Pepe Lopez. He has achieved greaT success in boTh fooTbaIl and wresfling. As a mid- dle line-backer, Pepe was feared by opposing Teams for his fero- cious Tackles. He was a one man wrecking machine. Foolball was noT Pepe's only in- TeresT. The winTer-Time found him demonsTraTing his skills in The wres- Tling room. His sophomore merifs included a fourTh place finish in The Cafholic League and an impressive second in Dis- TricT's. Junior year found Pepe re- peaTing These same feaTs, as well as earning T e a m M V P for L o y o I a . P e p e w a l k e d a w a y from The inaugural Prairie Sfafe Games lasT sum- mer wiTh a gold medal around his neck. When he is noT removing auonerbacks' heads, or Tearing limbs off opposing wres- Tlers, Pepe spends Time lifTing in The weighT room. His personal besT of 305 pounds for The bench press and over 1100 pounds for sauaf- Ting are accomplishmenTs in Themselves. 'l00 WresTling gets results. Flaunfing his TalenTs is noT Pepe's sTyle, He aTTribuTes his proud family heriTage To This. Al- Though Mrs. Lopez has seen her son play fooTbaIl only once due To work commiTmenTs, she supporTs him sTrongly. This is one of The rea- sons why parenTal guidance has played a pan' in Pepe's self moTi- vaTion. Younger wresTlers look up To Pepe wiTh respecT and lisTen To his message "l have nof always been The biggesf or sfrongesf, buf I have done The job Through hon- esf hard workl Big Time college fooTball is Pepe's goal for The im- mediaTe fuTure. W h a T e v e r h e chooses To do, he believes he will do iT well. Robert Nix ,P An injured Pepe Lopez walks To- ward The mar followed by Trainer Kevin McDonough and Joe Sanner, Pholo by Jorge Juan. Coach Pebora gives a quick pep Talk To Don Borfosz while sly Andy Kohl looks on. Photo by Jorge Juan. . ii f kk K i if .V .S r assert: Mi, il nr I 5, N Q5 0 a N 0 K Q Q W .Jw M r X.. '11 1 i 1' 3. gm S I ? I. X Q N 3 X1 . 3 5 , .. Wm. X ,jim x Us ., WW. KL 'Ng f:'4'i'Z'5"' liimmiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiMiii'iiiiiiiii Tallud, Mark Annes, Kevin Cook, Dan Her- berT, Don Boriosz, Bob Daui, Mike Jerva, Grappling For Glor Wrestlers Battle for Personal Satisfaction The Loyola Wresiling Team, a Team ThaT goT no respecT, ended Their season wiTh a respecTable record CQ-425. Many of Their de- feaTs were hard To accepT be- cause They were losT To oTher schools by a margin of only a few poinTs. The rebuilding process iniTiaTed by second year coach, Mark Rebora, is sTill go- ing on and iT was im- mensely helped by The large TurnouT of The freshmen class, Coach Rebora sTressed such parTicipaTion by The freshmen as being an imporTanT elemenT in rebuilding The wresTling program. BuT wresTling is a very demanding sporT, boTh physically and menTolly, and This was evi- denT in The number of freshmen, dwindling from oO To 35 aT The end of The season. Those who sToyed on Through The gruelling pracTices did noT necessarily wresTle be- cause anoTher person in The same weighT class may have beaTen him ouT for The privilege To repre- senT Loyola aT an upcoming meeT. l'VVe have a loT of good kids in The program who do noT geT The chance To wresTle very much, buT This means Thaf These individuals can push The sTarTer ThaT much harder as long as ev- erybody keeps working hard and lifTing weighTs," commenTed Coach Rebora. The individuals who did wresTle disTinguished Themselves as True Ramblers wresTling aT various Tournamenis. The varsiTy was an- chored by The copToin, Pepe Lo- pez Q'l85f Lbsj, who placed firsT aT The Highland Park TournamenT and was voTed The mosT valuable wresTler of The TournamenT, Pepe also placed second aT The CaTho- lic League TournamenT. Joe San- Afrer losing againsi an EvansTon opponenT, Gary Grzeslo caTches his breaih. Photo by Jorge Juan. ner CheavyweighTj also placed aT The Highland Park TournomenT, capTuring second place. ln The lower weighT, senior John Kwak C442 Lbsy placed second aT The Glenbrook SouTh TournomenT, and placed Third aT The Highland Park Tournameni. Juniors STeve PlaTz and Dan l-lerberT also pre- formed very well. PlaTz Ci TQ Lbsy placed fifTh aT The Glenbrook SouTh TournomenT, firsT aT The Highland Park TournomenT, and fourTh aT The CaTholic League TournomenT, l-lerberT U38 Lbsy placed sixTh aT The Glenbrook Souih TournamenT, and placed fourTh aT The CaTholic League TournamenT. All of These accomplishmenTs came abouT Through sweaT, de- TerminaTion, and hard work. The look on every wresTler's face as he exlied The wresTling room ofTer a hard day of pracTice aTTesTed To The facT. Many wresTlers also Trimmed off many pounds in order To make weighT aT a cerTain weighT caTegory. Mike HerberT beaT all comers by shedding 33 pounds and he was crowned by The Norfhbrook Sfar as being The undispuT- ed weighT loss king of The CaTholic League. Such forTiTude and sTamina was The Trade- mark of The Loyolo WresTling Team. T Charles Yun Outstanding Individuals Varsity lose Lopez 34-4-0 Steve Platz 27-11-1 lohn Kwak 24-11-1 Larry Keefe 14-8-1 Sophomores Tom Kinsella 16-5-0 Maro Correa 12-5-0 Mike Faul 14-7-0 Erick Kukanic 14-12-0 Freshmen Steffen Pickert 17-3-0 George Tsonis 15-3-0 Tim McGory 12-3-0 Tim Devine 10-3-0 Brian Cook 14-5-0 lon Burke 11-5-0 Varsifyx Sean Kenny, Dako Sabovic, Vic Maniaiis, Jim Eberhard, Mike HerberT. Jose Lopez, Joe Sanner, John Branden- burg, Mark Koliia, Coach Rebora, Ray Tom Kessler, Adrian Basich, Nick Tsonis, Gary Grzeslo, MorTin Marren, Mike Sulli- van, Charles Yun, STeve PlaTz, Ted Bia- lecki, James Mueller, Andy Kohl, Mike Kang, Paul Levenhagen, John Kwak, Carlo Valeroso. 'lO2 VVresTling The baffle of The heovyweighls finds John Brondenburg in serious Trouble under The powerful force of on Evon- Sophomore: Morio Correo, Ryon Primmer, John l-lo, Eric Kukonic, Michoel Foul, Cooch Reboro, Greg Peterson, M011 Coshion, Dove Goluppo, Loronr Wells, Tony Bosich, Shone Boldino, Joe Zummo, Lorry Keefer, Poul Sle- phon. Brett Rice. , K i l l M Varsity , L.A. 21 Niles West 45 L.A. 24 Lake Forest 43 L.A. 18 Notre Dame 54 L.A. 29 Glenbrook S. 39 ' L.A. 33 New Trier 36 ' L.A. 49 De La Salle 20 L.A. 36 Fenwick 29 L.A. 55 Luther North 12 E L.A. 39 St. Francis 20 L.A. 6 St. Laurence 54 L.A. 21 Mt. Carmel 33 L.A. 69 Weber 0 L.A. 48 Brother Rice 14 L.A. 30 Mendel 29 L.A. 15 Maine South 42 L.A. 55 Stevenson 12 L.A. 48 Elmwood Park 14 L.A. 29 Hersey 35 L.A. 12 Naperville Central 12 L.A. 24 Maine West 38 ' L.A. 2 Gordon Tech 62 Freshmen: Chris Keller, Tom Keorney, Brion Cook, Andy Engels, George lsonis, Dove Turner, Jerry Kerrigon, George Werihmon, Mike Mo- loney, Dove Burden, Cooch Fovoro. Fred Howe- koile, Jim Novy, Jon Burke, Keith Sweeney. Mott Murlho, Tom Kominski, Tim McGrory, Mike Kodlec, Jon Adoms. Brendon Hogmon, Glenn O'Connell, Don Wilson Pete Wcillin, Steffen Pickf erl. Tim Devine, Jomes Sullivon, Sung Kong, Eric Vollejo, Jim Horligon, John Zei, lorry Peboniio, Jim Asnis, Brock Merck Wrestling 403 I 4011 Organizations r lrgani ations y ill the void after 2: 0. if nrovldlng klndling for the T rindlvioluals were more to ftorc:h,l.oyolo's organizations work together toward a served as an outlet for stu- common goal. For example, dents creativity. Be it the organization lnsignls through service in the T role in Club, lnsignis or CGUIWUI or members X Ping Pong Club or l. for the team, l.oyola's organizations goal of creating a spark in help to form a sense of com- munity. go by, organiza- Wltn both new and old or- and adapt to ganlzatlons, Loyola provides T of students. Loy- an alternative to being an r ola saw two new organiza- 8:0O to 2:30 man. The orga- gy rfifff sl'r T tions come into existence nlzations are a main ingredi- The Breakdancing ent inthetormations of the ,gagisqrf T Asian individual at the Academy. lt is ZRQNN, blazed new trails is primarily through involve- Most people at ment in organizations that ' at one time or an- friendships are mad one of iidified. tive to the eryday class, the organlza- sich for me perfect 6 this tions help in creating a well Camera ek, mp ,O that Loyola molds better ln- l'OUl'ld9d Qnq Excitement marks the picture preparations of Tom Gro- den, Jason Drexler, Mike Cocclo and Don Kim as they await the judging ofthe lnsignis Open House debut sees help to the overwhelmed 8th grader and his inquisitive moth er. Photo by Paul Samaritano. rw 5? Y! ,QE i- R.. i',,'............. Orgonizofions 405 Prominent in his dedication to yearbook staff work, Carlos Cruz puts proof pages in numerical order. Photo by Dan Kim. Editorial Stafff Bob Nix - Sports Editor, lvlike Stummer - Sports Editor, James O'Connor - Chief Assistant, Tim Quigley -- Chief Assistant, Dan Kim - Editor in Chief, Donald Sprague - Moderator, Jorge Juan - Layout Editor, Mike Gallagher - Layout Editor, Jimmy Juan Chief Assistant +1 The late nights, the massive deadlines even school itself threatened to extinguish the sparls but the next yearbools was still on fire. All it took was a spark! - A spark which ignited while interviews for edito- rial positions involved many enthusias- tic and promising editors. A realization of this spark came during a summer workshop at Columbia University. Through meetings and plannings during the summer after the workshops at Co- lumbia and Millikin, a roaring blaze had enkindled, bringing light to the school. The Year '85 editorial staff, through their early dedication, flamed amaze- ment. The hours of work which seemed long in completing the first deadline in no way compared with the long nights- into-the-mornings which would ensue during the rest ofthe deadlines. As the workload would increase to phenom- enal proportions and seemed to be re- lentless in its demands, the structure of the editorial hierarchy become entan- gled and fell apart only to regroup and strengthen. Because ofthe Boys' l-lope classroom move during the summer, the year- book office was moved, through the persuasive efforts of Mr. Sprague, from a tiny closet to a new, more than ca- pacious office. This office, four to five times the size of the old office, was thought to be sufficient for the year- book needs, but this assumption was proved invalid as the yearbook filled all 'IO6 Yearbook four corners of the room. Few conflicts arose from the tri-organization qStu- dent Council, Prep, and yearbooky ar- rangement which the clubs shared the office. Of course The Prep used a few yearbook photos, but never did they find out that the Year '85 "borrowed" some of their photos as well as losing their sign by substituting it infront ofthe ladies washroom next door. The Year '85's decorations editor personalized the office and made it its own special corner-in-the-basement niche. Hallow- een and Christmas spirit decorated the office with skeletons, Christmas trees, and lights and posters of all sorts. The office was used all hours of the day. During the school day, it served as the editor-in-chief's locker, during lunch, an almost daily meeting was held, and after school either work or pseudo- work drew editors and staff to base- ment headquarter, Frustrations arose from day one be- cause of the paucity of editors who knew anything more outside of their own specialized niche. Although they could perform their tasks well, it was long before they realized that these specialties were meaningless without cooperation and fcontinued on p. 4395 "WU-ff Editor's note: The Prep suffered a humiliating defeat to the year '85 in the challenge basketball game. Prep Editors. John Lee - Co-Editor-in-Chief, Dan Gramins - Sports. Jim Juan - News, Ed Chestnut - Sports, Dan Kim - News, Paul lacono, Dan Baldino - Features, Dan McAuliffe - Managing, Doug Schacke - Assistant Features, Reinhold Llerena - Art. Not Pictured: Brendon Cullinan - Co-Editor-in-Chief, Jim Uzgiris - Photography. Mark Westol - Business Manager. Prep Staff. Tim Brennan, T.M. Brophy, Phil Connelly, Jim Crilly, Mike DeNunzio, Joe Glunz, Vincent Gordon, Michael Hardt, Mark lnace, Mike Kang, Henry Kim, Bob Largay, Kyong Lee, Tom Mitoraj, Jim O'Connor, Tom O'Rourke, Phil Rashid, D. Dustin Stowe, Nikos Tsonis. 9' Preparing another Staff Editorial, Co-Editor-in- Chief John Lee types away on one of the Year- book's fine typewriters. Photo by Dan Kim. Writing headlines, an important part of each Prep issue as performed by News Editors Dan Kim and Jim Juan, Photo by James O'Connor. 1 ,ji . -' Q n-,,w l Wirh The world's only consronr circulorion, THQ Prep enrers inro The lives of srudenrs ond Lighrs The News CapTuring The fervor over The presi- denTial elecTion of Reagan and lvlon- dale, The Prep devofed Two issues in covering This naTional poliTical evenT. The Prep polled The senior class on Their views on presidenTialfvice-presidenTial choices as well as perTinenT social, do- mesTic, and miliTary issues. The firsT poll Tallied an 8306 preference for Reaganf Bush, which was expecTed, buT a more disappoinTing 20-4096 "undecided" re- sponse on many oTher issues. A follow- up poll was adminisTered wiTh inconsis- TenT resulTs and This sparked much speculaTion on The validiTy of The poll, The elecTion in general, The debaTes, and "rampanT" conservaTism aT The Academy. A mid-year crisis involving The ediTori- al sTaff concerned The dedicaTion, or Proofreading The final copy of The Prep is Senior Co-EdiTor-in-Chief Brendon Cullinan. Photo by Dan Kim. lack of iT, in a number of ediTors around Thanksgiving Time. lnferviews became mandaTory as The moderaTors re- viewed The commiTmenT of The ediTors and The sTaff regained iTs inTegriTy for The resT of The year. The Prep year included a much-for- geTTable baby picTure secTion which was adored or abhorred. The promising new columns were Those of Club of The lvlonTh and WesT's side, The cynically humorous sporTs column. The sTaff Tended To be more inTe- graTed beTween The classes, since many freshmen, as well as seniors and juniors, parTicipaTed in wriTing arficles and volunTeering To go Through The drudgery of collafing. WheTher discarded or read and kepT, The Prep was conTroversial. lVlosT noTabIe in The newspaper were The ex- cellenT perspecTives, The in depTh sporTs coverage, and The inTeresTing feaTures secTion. Cropping a picTure for The fronT page of The Prep is Managing Edifor pon McAuliffe. Pholo by Dan Brian smifh Kim. is 'NWN an ' X Focus: Focus is a newspaper abouT The school and is published seven Times yearly by iTs ediTor, lvlrs. Schurer. Focus now circulaTes To abouT 42,000 parenTs, friends and alumni. WiThin iT is news abouT currenT goings-on, alumni acTiviTies and Topics ThaT have an impacT on Loyola Jim Phillips, Craig Poulos, Carter MaTTig, Mike Scalise, MaTT Cashion, Dave Labunski, Mike Pllawski, Char- lie Murdough, Bill Theisen, Andy Temple, Tim MurTaugh, Doug Schacke, OTTO STark, Clark Yurk. STeve Burrell, Kyong Lee, QuinTin Mark, John FlTzC-lbbon, John Tully, Mr. Wunderlich, David Kim, Spiro Dorizos, Tim O'Keefe, Phil Connelly, Bob Wagh- orne, Paul lacono, Tom Cashion, Kyong Lee, Bill Theisen, Peler Max- im, Adelqui Boue, Eric Tengler, Mike McDonald, Mr. Wunderlich, Rapha- el Avila, Andy Temple, John Sulli- van, Larry Mongoven. T T l T, T T lik M, will ll lil 'T 1 X H all T 1 lil llll Unheralded Service. Mrs. Sally Heinzen, DirecTor of The ,, I D I Y 1 T lnsTrucTional Media Service, is ofTen found working bus- ' , , ill-llllill yy rl aT her desk. Mrs. l-Ielnzen and The l.M.S. crew are X'ffXf5'I"g fl res onsible for rouTln The audio visual maTerial To and T - Wiillll ,ll from The classrooms. From The deliver of a peTamax llyllf l l f 2 --ral ll video recorder To The aTTalnmenT of a movie for STu- M533 T denT Council, l.M.S. and Mrs. l-leinzen provide an invalu- ll able service To Lo ola. In addlTlon To These labors, This Ylwil year s crew was res onsible for The produchon of The . . . llllllll Nl new Freshman STudies program and The supervision of The new compuTer faciliTy. Photo by Oscar Ricaurle. W Wllllk is,rlyiilw-r-iiwqwnygvlilwigvrirjsl yrirjrlg ,ry nj. sk! "" " Q' 'ii r'il '-"' r vi 1 H 1- X T rr T V V T rl ll ,- , ii will ll Tyil3ylllMg,i,Mi,illyk, rl ly ,T . gy ,- ,E li TiillTWTTSTTTTTTTTTTMMilillwllillili1Niii:,..li1llliilli illliilllil ,sill ' ' 440 Radio Club isnt Rodio seemed like o reolly good dub, jusf ploying Music, buf The D.J.'s found Thor ir vvosn'T jusf F un ond Gomes "This is Copfoin Cool signing off for WMCP - Good nighf. "This is The fom- us signofure of Corlos Cuodrodo os he nds his rodio show. The Loyolo Acode- y Rodio Club broodcosfs To The STu- CenTer ond The Cofeferio during Two lunch periods ond offer school. Rodio Club offers sTudenTs The op- To express Their creoTiviTy ond while leorning broodcosf- his composure under The shock of o Rambler wolk over his equipmenf, Jim goes on wiTh his D.J. dufies. Photo by Sclmorlfano. ing skills. ln iTs Third yeor of operofion, The Ro- dio Club hos builT iTself To be one of The mosT populor clubs of The Acodemy. This yeor, The Rodio Club doubled iTs enrollmenf To nineTy members. Eoch member wos oble To go on The oir obouT once o monTh. The formof of scheduling shows chonged. In previous yeors, The Progrom Direcfor would ron- domly ossign o D.J. To o show. The disc- jockeys were oble To pick The doTes of Their own show by signing up in o pro- grom book. ,033 ' . 'Inc kk"'!.l-nu p u 1- A K . lg I Q I J "' 'Hlunnnr is 356: s Q vu " 3 : ,ij N . m 'T , ' . Qtr' 4 x' ., K A. av' ffl" ' 3' 4- , '.KsA.f-.Qigij ggxiy.AmsgxA,kt,46nhm-:.i,s 'l.rnsurusunnniu" '5 ,-' ,.. . ,s. - . ev' T sr. ' " . is., '- -.-txt ' X un-M 1.1 -.- .M ..x, , Af .. Q, .A - .H . . . -.. f ' if use WYHWJJN J gtg' 'f -'TV nn vw' in' 0' " NN A l- TN- U T an s '.""Ix:Q,':'g':'ulfL'f5':2:VV" ,ME . In my ,' -l - s -, ., -W .,..,,.,M,s 1-.-1-jjfjA5iQi1j,-.-'f' 'gfgftz -.R 2 Q . I , W M. . , ' .2 --,sf .."f,-sw" 1 I ..vW,w .,,,, . . .dv ,. . P Y 94 . V' t 'I 'Q The Thrill of o deejoy gefs from siTTlng behind mossive equipmenf is noT much unlike The uneosiness o speoker feels before delivering o speech. BoTh ore exfremely nervous, hoping To pleose Their oudiences. BuT The disc-jockey hos one benefif. He does noT hove To fcice his ciudience. BuT on The oTher hond, whciT hoppens if The equipmenT breoks down? This yeor The Rodio Club hosfed The "Second Anhuol Rodlo ConTesT." Members Toped Their besf show ond enfered The Tope in The conTesT. The ponel of judges wos heoded by Mr. Wunderlich ond Miss Gordils. They judged The Topes on Their conTenT, quolify ond origionolify. Behind oll The fun ond gomes of The Rodio Club, The sTudenT connof help buT leorn somefhing. Members leorned To hondle consTrucTive crlficisms on Their broodcosfing skills ond incorpo- rofe necessory chonges To improve Their shows. They leorned how To ex- press Themselves To o lorge oudience wiThouT geTTing Too nervous. The Rodio Club provides on excellenf chonce for sTudenTs To build upon The public speoking skills They ocquired in Their sophomore Communicofions ln Sociefy closs. Members enjoyed producing quolify broodcosfs for The mony ovid fons of WMCP This yeor. And ThoT's The woy iT wos for The Rodio Club in The 4984- 4985 school yeor. Good nighT! Doug Schacke Spinning records, Doug Schocke ploys music for The cofeTerio ond Sfudenf Cenfer. Photo by Paul Scmarilano. Rodio Club 'IM Torch Club: Spark of service ThaT's Larger Than Life ApaThy may oharacTerize many big schools in The 'l980's, buT Loyola Acad- emy's Torch Club sfands ouT as an ex- cepTion To The rule. ideally The Torch Club members represenT The cream of The crop of sTudenT aT Loyola embody- ing characTer and a greaT deal of school spiriT. Even Though This claim is challenged by some in Loyola's com- muniTy who feel ThaT Torch Club mem- bers are eliTisT, There is a general con- sensus ThaT The Torch Club is an effec- Tive organizaflon providing service To The school. WiTh The belief ThaT The club would be more successful wiTh a membership Sorflng auf The l.D. cards during Freshmen orien- TaTion, Karl Kleiderer, John lvlawicke, and Derrick BriTT SporT Their Torch Club shirTs. Photo by Paul Samarilano. noT exceeding 70, The Torch Club holds elecTions which call for a sTudenT wide voTe To deTermlne The mosT aualified candidaTes. As a field of candidaTes passes Through The firsT sTep of The elecTion process, Their applicaTion puT forTh wiThin The Torch Club iTself and be- fore The Teachers for a voTe. Those who make iT Through This process suc- cessfully are made members of The club. This year saw a TurnabouT from The TradiTional norm of enfrance inTo The club by jusT fooTball players. ln years pasT The big rap on The club was iTs lending iTself To a populariTy conTesT. This may have been True, buT This year saw The inducTion of debaTors, Tennis players, swimmers, social service work- ers, TheaTrical people, soccer players, maThleTes, Prep and Yearbook people. This is noT The only change wiTh This year's club, which has branched ouT inTo new areas of service To The Loyola communiTy. WiTh The annual riTes of ushering aT fooTball and baskefball games along wiTh oTher necessary funcTions around The school, parTicular- ly The Ramble, This year's crew was also acTive wiThin The social service arena. Torch Club members gaThered 4600+ "Do Those guys feel pain?" is Larkin Flanagan' quesTion To fellow T.C. member Mike Dehunzio a John lvlawicke and lVloderaTor lvlr. AcTon waTc The game, Photo by John Brannigan. cans for The needy during The fall foo drive and visiTed lvlisericordia home f reTarded children during The ChrisTm vacaTion To help make Chrisfma brighTer for The kids by caroling and gi ing glfTs. Presidenf Andy Goldber commenflng on The club's new i volvemenT said, "lT's imperaTive for club as old as The Torch Club To sTa new TradiTions in The area of servic We have been forTunaTe enough To b able To parTicipaTe in some of The clu new TradiTions This year, such canned food drive or caroling To Th reTarded." Head moderaTor Bill AcTon wiTh assi TanT moderaTor lvlark Seeberg, ha helped To keep The TradiTion wiThin T club by creaTing a sTricTer and mo spiriTed aTmosphere Than had been T case in year's pasT. The characTerls whiTe sweaTer of The Torch Club w once and sTill is someThing To flau around The school, buT whaT separaT This group from ofhers is ThaT servi dedicafion and spiriT were shown each and every member. WiTh The r Turn of spiriT wiThin The 418 year old org nizaTion, The TradiTion of aualiTy a service To The school has enhanced T club's repuTaTion as one of Loyol mosT dependable insTlTuTions. James O'Con Juniors: Claude Jacob, Reggie Riley, Mike Denunzio, Dan Mosher, Gavin Woodword, David Schufreider, Brian Hellgeth, Dave Eggers, Larkin Flanagan, Dave Bryant, Bob Niesen, Tim Abrams, Dan Noonan, Sean Hackett. Jim Hagedorn, John O'Loughlin, Tom Lindstrom, Jim Goodwin. Peter Roberson, Steven Platz, Tom Souleles. W: 5 1 Sophomores: Pat Riley, Shane Baldino, John Toomey, Rich Blackmore. Pete Saigh, Dave Servatius, Sam Salvi, Mike McDonald, John Cashman 6+ B5 , . - Ofdcersz Mr. Seeberg, Asst. Moderator, Andy Goldberg, Pres., Mr. Ac- ton, Moderator, George Blalecki, Homer Livingston, Matt Brennan, Mike Monticello. Service with smiles, exhibited by John Mawicke and Sean Hackett ushering the Mass of the Holy Spirit. Photo by Gerald Rl- cuarte. Torch Club li 3 l Freshman Council. Ron Distajo, John Briody, Vaidas Uzgiris, Mike Pawl, Peter Kane, Peter Poulos, Don Kane, George Tsonis. Chris Roxos, Pat Roppolo, Chris O'Donnell, Jim Sullivan, Tom Accomando. Not Pictured: Kevin Smith, Brendan Hagman. Sophomore Council, Peter Saigh, Gerry McCarthy, Tim Spillane. Mesa, John Vega, Mike Hardt, Matt Nix, Mike Gallagher, Mario Correa Pictured: John Chang, Mike Borkowski, Mike McDonald, Pat Riley Zummo, Pat Souter, John Toomey. First place winners of the Junior sponsored Gong Show, The Social Justice Breakdancers, Bob "Disco" Nix, Jack "Turbo" Rondoni, Brian 'lMoonwalker" Travers, Rusty "Red Fire" Magner, and "Breakin" Ben g Lee, wave to the responsive audience. Photo by ' ' Jlm Marque. ln the sanctify of the Student Council Room, the creative minds of the seniors plan activities for the second semester. Photo by Dan Kim. 'l'l11 Student Council '-'ii' . , 1 Council Brian Scanlon Bob Paras Doug Thompson, Larkin Flana- ike Denunzio Dan Atkinson Bob Davey Marty Bartman, Pete i Mike Coccla Dan Mosher Tony Cruz Mr. Marque. Not Pic- Senlor Council. Reinhold Llerena, Ed Chestnut, Miss Alex. Kevin Marinacci Carlos Cuadrado, Tim Garrity, Jim O'Connor, Homer Livingston, George Bialecki, Andy Goldberg, Matt Engels. Not Pictured: Steve Hagnell. John Mawicke, Mike Monticello, Mike Endre, Tom Cashman. and Derrick Britt. Student Council ln its second year Experiences Growing Pains Despite the many growing pains and the inexperience of youth, the Student Council has already become a strong force in promoting school spirit, unity, and awareness. But this sixty member group has had its ups and downs get- ting there. After being revived two years ago, the Student Council got off to a shaky start. The first elections turned out to be little more than a pop- ularity contest which led to the selec- tion of some people who were very poor leaders. This problem was then compounded by the lack of enthusi- asm both within and without the group. But these difficulties were, with consid- erable effort, soon overcome. Absen- teeism was an obstacle in the early go- ing and today, to a certain extent, it still is, but with a bit of hard-nosed disci- pline, most of the kids have shaped up. The Student Council made its move to- ward the spotlight by sponsoring many very popular activities and events such as the Homecoming Dance, Senior Prom, Las Vegas Night, and two recent additions, The Gong Show and The Dunking Machine. Though popularity With the intent to enrich and develop Loyola's leaders, Mr. Marque and fellow moderators con- ducted the annual Council workshop. Photo by Paul Samarltano. makes for good publicity for the Stu- dent Council, they would like their ven- tures to be more consistently lucrative so as to counter any losses they might have. The primary reason for their present success is the outstanding leadership ability in the hierarchy of the Student Council, the president, Jim O'Connor, and his vice president, Tom Souleles. The endeavors of those two are com- plemented by seniors Reinhold Llerena and Michael Endre, Treasurer and Sec- retary respectively. Their abilities are molded by their moderators Mr. Clark, Miss Alex, Mr. Marque, Mr. Barry, and Mr. Henderson. These leaders represent the ideas ofthe student body and pass them on to the chairman of each year. From here the ideas are filtered down to the various committees as needed, sometimes with traditional bureaucrat- ic sloth and confusion. Eventually, the real winners are the student body. Bob Paras and Kevin Marinacci, comment- ing on their involvement in the Student Council said, "The Council provided an outlet for the students to involve them- selves in an activity where they can give input as to what the students can do. lt gives the student body a voice which is necessary in our democratic society." Jlm Schultze Student Council 445 lnsignis, o new service group, lends A Helping l-lond The new found spirif has been furTher exemplified Through The service orga- nizaTion lnsignis. Concerned seniors be- gan lnsignis lasT year afTer defermining Thaf Loyola was in dire need of anofher service organizaTion. They felT ThaT noT enough sTudenTs, namely juniors and seniors, were becoming involved in school service acTivlTles. As in any new organizafion, There are usually some quirks in The growing pro- cess. lT would be wrong To say lnsignis did nof experience iTs share of prob- lems. The enforcemenf of more rigor- ous membership rules helped esTablish a beTTer seriousness among members. The chief concern of lnsignis is To deal wiTh The needs of freshmen. The fresh- man class has ofTen been overlooked in years pasT and This ofTen creafed negafive views abouT Loyola. lnsignis has done much in Trying To remove This sTigma. An example of This was The in- formal orienTaTion day offered To fresh- how The school runs, as well as To allevi- aTe undersTandable fears of aTTending a new school. Senior lnsignis member Jim Desmond said, "I only wish I had ex- perienced somefhing like This when I was a freshman. " The rejuvenafed Big Brofher program also allowed freshmen To benefif from lnsignis member's guid- ance. lnsignis members can be recog- nized aT imporTanT school evenfs like The Ramble and Open l-louse sporfing Their newly acquired maroon neckTles. Dr. Moorhead has been assisfed by ln- signis represenfafives wiTh The admis- sions process by helping ouT aT grade school visifs, giving Tours of Loyola, and serving as ushers for The enfrance ex- ams. The assisfance and leadership lnsignis members demonsTraTe is jusT anofher excellenT example of The reawakening in Loyola's halls. Bob Nix lnsignis' Sergeanf af Arms, Gene Pilawski, recifes men prior To Their first day of Sphool' li The Wednesday meefing roll-call. Photo by allowed new sTudenTs To hear firsT hand Jorge Juan, lnsignis Juniors: Al l-loover, C.J. Simon. Tom O'l2ourke, Tony Cruz, Eryk SpyTek, Ray Berzins, Craig Donnelly. Chris LuTz, Brad Penrifh, Chris Prassas. Sfeven Eckerf. Tom Keane. Mike Coccia. Don Kim, Dan ATkinson, Bob Paras. Jean Alvarado, Al lvlammen. Tim Ellwanger, Kevin Cook, Brian Collins. PeTer Ro- berson. Tom C-roden, Jim Schulfze, John Brannigan, Dr. BouilleTTe. Dave Morrow, Jeff AlTergoTT. Jason Arnold, Pefer Donnelly. l 'lo lnsignis G 0 Q, , fffsif My x , O -v-.-...H f.. QYSQ3 X . A 4 s 4' 'w K. -. -M A N 1 M A inf' ,X --.,sM The Band, changing energy To music Made The Difference "l-TURRY UP!! lT's already 45 minuTes inTo The period and you're noT even on The field!" is The cry ThaT will greeT sTraggIers on a Typical fall afTernoon. Mr. KenneTh Barfosz famed band founder and disciplinarian exTraordin- aire, whipped The frosh and sixfy-six veTerans inTo shape for a season To be proud of. From The summer band camp To The final game, The band's marching musicaliTy and spiriT showed a marked improvement ln laTe AugusT, The band came To- geTher for The firsT Time in The season. Bleary eyes unused To The rising sun snapped open aT The sound of lVlr. B's voice booming in The bandroom. Wifh- in Two hours The band learned five pieces and in Two days how To play These 'musicallyf The remainder of The week was used To iniTiaTe The new- comers inTo The Big Ten chairlifT march- ing sTyle. The camp culminaTed in a spiriTed sofTball game followed by a barbeque and pracTice for The Cinjfa- Flags flying high, The Marching Band's enfrance marks The beginning of foofball fesTiviTies. Photo by Paul Sclmarliano. '1 '18 Band mous band pyramids. DespiTe The iniTial infusion of energy, The Band seemed To lack ThaT cerTain spiriTedness which had made The band greaT in previous years. NoT unTil mid- season did The members Themselves seem To Take pride in Their musicianship and performances, buT when They did Wow! The fans commenTed on The band's spiriTed cheering and playing aT The remaining games. AfTer an away game, fooTbaII players Thanked band members for Their presence and sup- porf, claiming ThaT The band's cheering and playing really did make a differ- ence. Many people commenTed ThaT despiTe a lack of experience, These Ramblers' musical energy and pride galvanized Them inTo a band ThaT really made The grade. Mark Pasquesi Brass choir members Jim l-larringfon, Javier Tar- pey, Adrian Basich, and Rob Gadek give a sTirring performance. Photo by Paul Samarifano. IN If --4 ,se . ex if Uri H A -6 A -A - L L ? 0 i l- b M1 F J .,: . 4, ,A 'Wm 'M -..nL.,, X Screaming ar The Top of Their lungs To srir an unmoving crowd, lT's a Tough job ro be Ladies of The Game WheTher iT is fall or winTer, fooTball or baskeTball, or even if Loyola's Team is winning or losing, There is always one guaranTeed sighT aT your favoriTe sporTing evenT, The ever-presenT Loy- ola cheerleaders. For The lighThearTed, iT may come as a momenTary shock To see The familiar maroon and gold em- blazoned on a girl's skirT. While females aT Loyola may seem ouT of place dur- ing The school day, They always add To The sporfing experience ouTside of class. Providing The cheers To lead The crowd, lnjecTlng enThusiasm inTo The gym To spur The Team on, or simply leT- Ting The Team know someone is sup- porTing Them - The cheerleaders do iT all. DirecTed by Their coach, Miss Doyle, and wiTh The leadership of This year's capTain ChrisTine Hosken, The cheer- leaders geT TogeTher and pracTice rou- Tines Twice a week before The season sTarTs, and once a week afTer perfor- mances begin during The fooTball sea- son. Danielle Kodzior sums up whaT They do "Besides jusf geffing everybody rowdy and excifed abouf The game, if is a greaf chance To represenf Loyola and show how much spirif we have!" In addiTion To The fall schedule, Cheerleader TryouTs are held each year in The spring To pick who will cheer aT upcoming aThleTic compeTiTions and rallies. lnTeresTingly enough, Loyola cheerleaders do noT necessarily have To be girls. All The girls' school's and Loyola's sTudenTs are allowed To Try ouT. SkirTs are opTional for The males who make The squad. Paul Calamari Aa in anofher hair raising routine, Maureen Sullivan Building The Tempo on a cold Safurday afTer- Trys To geT The crowd going during one of Loyo- noon, The Loyola cheerleaders warm The hearTs la's fooTball games. Photo by Ben Lee. 420 Cheerleaders of The crowd wiTh Their cheers. Photo by Ben Lee. Taking a break, capTain Christine Hosken rolls up her sleeves for anofher spellbinding cheerleading routine aT a basketball game. Photo by Jim O'Connor. ff' F Q .xx xx ,-F. Q4 BR is x 1335 S 4 S 'Vu i X? rg ,.,...., ,..,.----' ...- , av K K .. . M -- ' -,.,....-,-w...--- ,W .. QF- if if A-H From Their enrerroining slsirs To The New Gomes, Gperorion Socromenr seems like o lor of Tun, bur becoming sociolly ovvore proves rhey're nor jusr A Bunch of Clowns Emerging This yeor os o driving force in The Loyolo CommuniTy, The iVlinisTry DeporTmenT's popuioriTy wos greoTly enhonced by one of Their newesT or- gonizoTions. OperoTion SocromenT sTorTed off The school yeor eorly in Au- gusT wiTh o plonning ond porTy week- end oT lvir. Johnson's porenT's summer house in Loke Genevo, where They plonned mony of Their ocTiviTies for The upcoming yeor. The firsT ocTiviTy of The yeor hod eighT OperoTion SocromenT members wriTing ond performing one of Their fomous skiTs, This one wos obouT o frosh who doesn'T wonT To geT in- volved. in The end, he geTs ocTive ond ends up hoving o greoT Time ofTer oil. A monTh loTer o group of Ten clowns from OperoTion SocromenT mode o Third on- nuol oppeoronce oT OkToberfesT To spreod oround o iiTTle joy To go wiTh oil The food. A new TrodiTion in OperoTion Socro- menT, monThiy lorge group ocTiviTy open To The friend of O.S., wos kicked off This foil wiTh The hugely successful L.A. Gomes. The Gomes wos on even- ing of New Gomes ond fun, orgonized ond run by oll of The members of O.S. The second iorge ocTiviTy wos o ChrisT- mos ivioss ond porTy open To O.S. members, Their fomilies, ond Their friends. During The service, The porTici- ponTs joined in o discussion on Trying To geT The meoning bock lnTo ChrisTmos, They come To The conclusion ThoT They musT Try To ovold being Too involved in The shopping ond oil ThoT They miss oil The iiTTle joys during The ChrisTmos seo- son. A smoll group of Op Socers wenT To see The ploy 'iPeosonT of El Solvo- dor," o gripping dromo obouT Two peosonTs ond Their life in wor-Torn Son Solvodor. ivlony of The people who wenT soid iT helped Them To undersiond beTTer The plighT of The Solvodorion people. 422 OperoTion SocromenT AT o meeTing oT The end of The yeor, wiTh mony of Their founding foThers groduoTing This yeor. OperoTion Socro- menT reflecTed on how for They hove come os on orgonizoTion ond o com- muniTy in jusT Three shorT yeors. Thinking bock on his yeors in The orgonizoTion he helped form, senior Ken PloTz sold, "I io ved being o porT of Operofion Socro- menT becouse of The greoi friendships I hove mode ono' oiso becouse I wos obie To experience life in woys inever knew exisfed. " OperoTion SocromenT once ogoin This yeor broughT on odded dimension To The Loyolo SpiriT. Tim Quigley Jusf clowning oround, BroThers STeve ond Ken PioTz Toke Time ouT of The foil OkToberfesT where Op Soc provided enTerToinmenT. lilly f..t -I lvlork Posquesi, Ken Cose, Bill Lockowski, Joe Fuller, Tim Johnson, John KuTsch, Greg Puch. Don Depke, Dove Enk, KoThy O'DonneIi, D.J. Thomos, STeve Jonowski, Bob Byron, John Quigley, Mr. Terry Johnson, iviorionne ConTieri, Tim Quigley, Poul Spellmon, Ken PloTz, PeTer Donnelly, Mike Klemmer, Ashur Nissen, Tim Diez, Rich O'Dwyer, Hercules Nijokovouros. ki ,Q -1" '12 49' A A .555 , Q- -'C 6-'01 Bavaria in Chicago is the type of facade that the restaurant Zum Deutschen Eck exhibits. The IH lsrhen Ffh :ence and exhumed such food as Wiener a German Club rode down to the dining ekper- " im. T xvx N illl l :Il tl . Wt "wily X xtvf tt' .tiki it i ,, MK ,ly my Q iii-iii 'lwiit -ge t 0 F i l X' Schnitzei and marinated rabbit. Photos by Dan K lift X llluli Wil l yiivwl Elt l' txt it wi ll iw X it 'ti Asian Youth Club: Mahesh Vadali, Tom Kim, Mike Avila, Desai Tapan, Henry Kim, John Chang, Dave Ham, Bob Paras, Ben Lee, Tony Cruz, Louis Luangkesorn, Stephen Lee, Joe Thykattil, John Thykattil, Atanu Das, Carlos Cruz, Erwin Sahagun The Asian Youth Club is one of the more active clubs in Loyola. Though the name suggests an all Asian club, all races of people are accepted. The club hosts athletic and social events With its enthusiastic corps as well as a great moderator Mr Walsh this club will sure ly become one of the best of Loyola , Q x -1 5? Q - 1 Lf? E25 f' .J ,, f f! , in iw w at t T i 5 ' Spanish Club Jrs.-Srs: Bob Byron, JP, Alvarado, Rob Sokolick, Nick Vla- hos Dan Bruzzini, Tim Flood, Reinhold Llerena, Al Hoover, Dave Labunski, Mark lrace, Joseph Feria, Tom O'Rourke, Yousof Sodha, Luis Fajardo, Senor Llerena, Dino Agudo, Tom Tisa, Charley Simokitas, Gene Pilawski, Scott Cienkus, Mike Scalise, Tom Ellwanger. Frosh-Soph: Dan Cashion, Phil Connelly, Brian Spillane, H. Lenny Jablon, Mike Muriel, Ed Garcia, John Reed, Eric Carlson. Herschley, Larry Mongoven, Mike Bruzzini, Chris Keller, Senor Llerena pictured, Dan Ward, Ruben Mesa. 424 Language Clubs Broodening culrurol horizons by dining our E: oTher ocriviries The language clubs provide A Tosre of Culrure. AlThough The social aspecT of The Spanish Club, The German Club, The Asian YouTh Club and The Classics Club is aTTracTive, culTure plays a big parT in The clubs, including seeing plays in Spanish or going To Greek resTauranTs. This year saw The beginning of a new club, The Asian YouTh club, and a resur- recTion of The Classics Club. JusT This year, Erwin Sahagun and Ma- hesh Vadali sTarTed The Asian YouTh Club To allow Asian sTudenTs To meeT wiTh oTher Asian sTudenTs in a game of fooTball or sofTbalI. However, The club is noT exclusively Asian, and non-Asians were also allowed inTo The club. Be- sides sporTs in The fall, The club spon- sored open STudenT CenTer nighTs and a social. AnoTher new club was The Classics Club. The old Classics Club was dis- banded a few years ago, buT The new one was reorganized This year in re- sponse To sTudenT impeTus. The club wenT on ouTlngs To The l'ParThenon" in Greek Town, and To see The Bard, a man who gave a dramaTic presenTa- Tion of The firsT book of The Iliad in Eng- lish, aT Loyola UniversiTy. Club members also read LaTin and Greek poeTry in an efforT To gain more experience in Trans- laTion of The Classics. The Spanish Club is a more esTob- lished and TradiTional organizaTion un- der Sr. Llerena. From The Spanish play Don Quixofe y Sancho To The dinner aT La MargariTa To The ski Trip, Spanish Club members enjoyed The privilege of be- longing To one of The largesT clubs, noT only in The Language wing, buT also ThroughouT The school wiTh 2'lO mem- bers. A lisT of members ThoT long guar- anTees high energy and parTicipaTion, OcToberfesT kicked off The year for The German Club. MaifesT is The oTher main evenT of The German Club. A Trip To Zum DeuTschen Eck, a German res- TauranT in Chicago, proved To be boTh a culTural and fun experience. The members also enjoyed The addiTion of a ski Trip in February. These clubs do Their parT in acculTur- ing Their members wiTh cusToms and culTures of counTries noT Their own. As They learn abouT The new culTures, They maTure and broaden Their ouTlook. Jimmy Juan Alfered by German delicacies a jovial aTmo- sphere is in The air aT The resTauranT Zum DeuTs- chen Eck. Ter. mwfmm '-Q 'ff ww -.1 wr ' ' Iv" :G Y me WM L. , 12 'BW 11:3 - , U lCi"1'V,:L"'i I nv ' M Z li "KW, , "ga-Q4 T ' V . ' , 1 Y- 'Q in f 1 l Classics Club, Jim SchulTze, Henry Kim, Dustin Slowe, Mike Coccia, Bob German Club' James HarringTon, Mark Bernhardf, Kevin Owens, PeTer Prommer, Alexander Djuricich, Tim Diez, PaT Garahy, Don Kane, Herr Grove. Alejandro Sandoval, Roberf Harrer, Eric Durdov, Roland ROT- Ghlslandi, Hal Gillen, Tom Groden, PaT Garvey, Fred McCabe, Alex Ross, Mike Bujewski, Mr. David AmsTer, Language Clubs 425 Preparing his Telephofo lens for acfion, Mark Gil- palric gears up for some long range shots. Sneaking in for a close-up, Sleve Burrell gels down for Tha? special angle. ,gf STanding.' Oscar l?icaurTe, Ma- 59Uf9d-' Dino AQUUOT KGS' 'Vll-ll" hesh Vadali, Richard Rosania, DNV, GSFOIG WCOUVTGT Sfeven Joe Folzenlogen S,J,, John Lee, Vergil Magsino. Photo by Lough, Joe Feria, STeve Burrell: Pc1uISumurlT0n0- Field Trips ond developing Tilm ore Things The Comero Club does besides Tolse picrures. They molse sure orhers ore Coughr in THQ ACT. Providing sTudenTs wiTh an opporTuni- Ty To develop Their phoTographic skills, The Camera Club Teaches iTs members The fine arT of phoTography. From im- proving picTure sharpness To Taking special effecTs shoTs, The club repre- senfs more Than jusT running around Snapping a shoT of The Barly Homesfead aT The Indiana Dunes NaTional Lakeshore, Kcel Murphy looks on os Mark G-llpaTric shows Vergil Magsino how To use a fallen log os a camera supporT. Pholos by Fr. Folzenlogen, S.J. CapTuring a hang gliding enThusiasT aT Take-off, Pefer Proesel geTs The magic momenT on film. snapping phoTos of everyThing in sighf. Senior Ron Lee, o Three-year veTeran, said, "Taking phoTos is only a small parT of The Camera Club operafion, Fr. Joe runs various mini-courses and The field Trips are greaT. " This year The mini-courses, which are held Twice a week, include sessions on black and whiTe prinTing, color prinTing, color slides, special effecTs shoTs, and The mosT popular session, developing film. The club's TwenTy members Take advanTage of Two darkrooms and a reading room which is sTocked wiTh currenT issues of phoTography maga- zines. Since mosT of The picTures Taken for The Camera Club are of landscapes, annual field Trips ore Token To The Indi- ana Dunes, Illinois' STarved Rock, Old World Wisconsin, and downTown Chi- cago during The holiday season. Being rewarded for Their fine work is anofher parT of The Camera Club. All members submiT phofographs To The school PhoTo ConTesT and many are encouraged To enTer Them in NaTional and ScholasTic conTesTs sponsored by Kodak. Mike Sfummer wiTh James O'Connor Camera Club 427 Through o series of conresrs The fvlorh, Lorin, ond Science Teoms rolse ocodemic srudies from A Differenr Angle. AImosT every young mon in Americo, when he hos o chonce, reods The sporfs secTion of o newspoper. He looks for The scores ond performonces of his fdvoriTe Teoms ond pldyers. And in This respecT, Loyolo is no differenf. BuT here, we olso hdve o vorieTy of compeTiTions which receive liTTle or no dTTenTion, ond few, excepT Those involved, seems To reolly core obouT. There ore The dco- demic compeTiTions in MdTh, Science, ond Ldnguoge. The members ore Those sTudenTs who, show o profound proficiency in Their moTivdTion ond, Through o recommenddTion from Their Teocher's discipline ore dsked To enTer The respecTive compeTiTions. CerToin fields even hdve Their own Teoms such ds in lVloTh, Science, ond Lofin ond eoch Teom's yedrly sched- ules dre differenT. The lvldTh Teom, lorg- esT of The Three, pdrTicipoTes in meeTs oll yeor long, edch hdving iTs own por- Ticulor focus, ond The sedson findlly cul- minofes oT The end of The school yedr wiTh secTiondl, regioncil, ond sToTe chompionships, They dlso frequenTly TesT Their skills wiTh monThly exoms of- fered by noTiondI moThemdTicdl soci- eTies. The oTher Two Teoms ore more speciolized ond They procTice ond compeTe less freduenTly. The LoTln Teom begins To geor up for iTs exoms in The eorly spring. SomeTime in Februory, o Teom is selecTed To compeTe in firsT ci disTrlcT TourndmenT ond Then in April o sToTewide compeTiTlon. The exoms probe mosTery of The LdTin ldnguoge, liTerdTure, ond culTure. The Science Teom is for uppercldssmen ond, be- cduse of The exTremely complex mo- Teridl involved, They dlso ore dble To inTegroTe This experience inTo furTher sTudies. Like ouTsTonding moThleTes, They someTimes journey To ndfiondl or inTerndTionol compeTiTions, ln oddiTion To The experience ond recogniTion, po- Tenfiolly edrning o college scholdrship is o gredT incenTive. Besides The Teom compeTiTions, The lvldfh, Science, ond Ldngudge DepdrT- menTs enTer mdny of The sTudenTs in ndTionol compeTiTions, held in Februory or lvlorch, To compeTe dgoinsT oTher sTudenTs in The counTry. ln oil The oreos offered: LdTin, Greek, French, Germon, Spdnish, ChemisTry, Biology, Physics, ond lvldTh: Loyolo sTudenTs individuolly ond os d group hdve excelled, As They compeTe, d sTrong bond of friendship develops omong The mem- bers of These Teoms while They sTruggle To moke The newspoper's fronT pdge roTher Thon The bdck secTion. Jim Schultze Sfumped by one of The problems on The NSML lVldTh TesT, Kyung Hong Trys To figure his woy ouT of o sysTem of equciTions. Pholo by Henry Kim. pins, f EE Lorin W Teom: Mike Heldkdmp, Jim Wolf, Willidm Yoon, Don MOTZGK, Gordon Soksend, Joe Plewo, Joe Nduiokds, POT Cesorio, Voidds Uzgirls, Romon Roskewycz, PoTrick Clorke, Kun' Abkemeier. Mike Avild, Dusfin STowe, Dovid Rice, Terry Regon, Poul Choi. T T Lofln IMV Teom: Clockwise from lefT, Brion Collins, Ron Geimer Choi, Kevin Cook, John SchmiTT, Jim O'Connor, Tom Coshmon John Jim Jucin, Poul Cdldmori, Homer l.ivingsTon. 428 lVloTh ond LdTin Teoms X bfi T fs Team. Jim SchulTze, John Chong, Gordon Soksend, Ldrry Wuensch, Pdrds, Nikos Tsonis, Brendon Hdgmdn, John Cdnnon, Al Hoover, lyldrk Brendon Cullinon, Andy Born, Brion McGroTh, Louis Ludngkesorn, Horn, STephen Lee, Henry Kim, Joe ThykdTTil, DusTin STowe, Brion John ThykoTTil, Mike Gdlldgher. ln on efforf To oTTrocT precocious 8Th groder's To Loyold Acddemy, Mr. BeTTino ond The Moth DepdrTmenT held their dnnudl 8Th grdde Moth Tournoment. Here Mr. BeTTino dnnounces The direcTions for The ddy's TournomenT. Photo by Henry Kim. Broodenihg TheiTLoTin skills, The 3rd yeor Cicer- onidns polish up Their Ciceronidn VOCODUIOYY in prepdrdTion for The DisTricT LdTin exdm. Photo by Jlm O'Connor 'wi Mw w lir ly -ll,lyQ li i J M TW 'lr'w'NlrYlllTllNwilMill l l T 1 Kill ll ,, , T i ..- - lr' V' :,WvN .AV .7 -Aff U1 ' il-. M51 I A' ""-4- 4A""' 1 --1 M' wlzjgfflkxvwr I N7 gh., ,f.. ,lllli ,,p..A-.-7-4.1, s..4f4'Ac..,., me fi--J4 , ,T i It I . itll sg ,Lf .AJ WA-. A'-. 1 f... ,4-...N pl, is -14 f4,J...f.f.4....f im il n..r.-lj., 1 x ill ' ' r ,. il foxy.. dwg, lil 5 T, will l T W ul 1 X .un ilil lif l i :I ii lililill lrgl' i illilf, fl ll w 3 Qlglilz li lllllill iiliillil grill TW Long doys. Ben Lee, Poul Spellmon ond lvlr. AmsTer ,,i it dre found ofTer d long doy resting inside The swiTch- l ,ll T lil XM bodrd enTrdnce. A populdr hdngouT for Those who sToy l i--. , dfTer school, The swiTchboord is The ideol spoT for IoTen- lil l' i ni, ,wi l,l,lll:g ighTers. VViTh d neorby phone ond edsy dccess To The pdrking loT, sTudenTs ond Tedchers find The swiTch- TW Tyliy,,y boord on opporTune pldce for conversdTion ond gos- sip. Photo by Jim O'Connor. l W Xi . ik l-lull" rrgl l lil iiTil:lfill':l hilly , illill llwi, srlrlliii Tirl,llllryl.rilli illllli lil' -limilwhililllliilllmrqlililf-5 .swii'ir,l,iflr-llrlwillilllllilliilililll.l,llll' ' ' T li llwillili-lW"'lll' ii llwl Jl'lw'iWl lNllllll'lTllllllNWll,1lllll'l rlllwllllllllllllllw-ll'l 'ill.Ill-TTTlilllltlllf lllllll-itill:llllllllllwlllllllilllWllllllllll l l ll, lllWTlllllllillllmllrilillmillhlliTTTlllhllllllllilllzl'-llillwllwllllirliiilllillllwlsrillltrlilllrliillllll'Tilliii'.li:v,xllii'illi.2,illillltililirlliltwlii Copifal Punishmenf, Aborfion . Developing info one of Loyola's mosT successful Teams, Loyola Academy's DebaTe Team enjoyed anofher sTellar season. Coached by 2nd year man Jeff WorTman, The Top Varsify Team of Tom Souleles and Bob Edwards cap- Tured The California Swing Award by gaining The besT Team record of all The Teams in The Loyola lvlarymounf Univer- siTy and Redlands DebaTe TournamenT. They won The Loyola lVlarymounT Tour- namenf and reached The auarTerfinals of The Redlands TournamenT. Tom was voTed The number l speaker aT The Tournamenf and has compiled one of The besT records ever aT Loyola. Led by Frank Avila and lvlike HardT, a much larger novice squad has devel- oped an air of confidence seldom seen by underclassmen. Their overall winning record is wiTness To Their success. These are The issues They Fighf o baffle Pro or Con Members of The debaTe Team are probably The mosT underraTed group aT Loyola. Offen, Their only recogniTion comes from Their successes while sacri- ficed Friday evenings and SaTurday mornings for TournamenTs go unno- Ticed. NeverTheless, The rewards of de- baTe are numerous. For one, The exper- iences in debaTe are an invaluable as- seT To public speaking. The greaT amounT of research done aT NorTh- wesTern UniversiTy and The summer camp experience has inculcaTed in The debaTers a rapidiTy of speech and oTh- er skills imporTanT To speaking. The de- baTers spend gobs of Time gaThering research ranging from newspaper arTi- cles To auoTes from senaTors To pre- pare for Their debaTes. Their lusT for po- Tenfial evidence leads Them To a vasT array of informaTion on a specific Topic. will lif rlllll lllil W' 'Y l'lWllllllll"lIT Wi--il"illT'illS"'ilill. if 'm iill V M , ill, lllllll.'llf.l.lllli. ll lllw. l l.l.l.. .. ll ll.Xl.ll lll llll lflimlMlT.lf"'.,T,l3."lTii .l . -l ll lhlillll ' ' " ' ' .alll l I Q -KBC? h J gg .la A, -. Nine O'Clock Ramblings. Seniors RusTy Magner and KurT Ernesfberger reciTe The morning announcemenTs To The Loyola sTudenT body over The PA. The "Ramblings" relay sporTs resulTs, The Times and places of meeTings, and special news To The homerooms. So as To commu- nicaTe more effecTlvely, The announcers have sowed in background music for such Time as Homecoming Week, Follies, ChrisTmas, and The lasT week of school. Photo by Paul Samclritano. :ilu T il. lil iii lil is ll ill ll ill li lil iliiillli ll iii ii-T llll xiii:-,ii li liiillli. 'lil This ill ill lysill MTW Twill K Y Tl'l . ill Yiiwiylf TTL ri 'iiiilh ll Tiil Till l illl li ll l lli i TTTTTTTT. l X U X U i ,M ll U rm l, ,va l v . vil'l'w vi HAT,-T ll 'lllilli ll lil' ll hifi 'll' if l.,fWTW'. I 'T - 430 DebaTef Forensics For Their debaTes, parTicipanTs don Their suiTs and lug around huge bril cases which conTain reams of ind cards which serve as evidence. The debaTers masTered all angles This year's Topic, which addressed T auesfion, "Should The Federal gave menf employ all employable U. S. c zens living in poverTy?" Speakers Tc The affirmaTive side defending T sTaTemenT againsT Those who Took T negafive side condemning The sTa' menT. The debaTes are sTrucTured in way ThaT allows all debaTers To parT pafe. Thus, all who are involved in L baTe are able To improve Their speak ing skills while sTill having a good Time James O'Connor M John lik. Debate: Moderator Jeff Wortman, Neal Katyal, Mike Petitti, Leo Tighe, Vincent Gordon, Tom Keane, Ron Distajo, Frank Avila, John Sullivan, Robert Edwards, Hal Kilburg, John FitzGibbons, Bob Kelly, Louis Luangkesorn, Anup Malani, Robert McDonough. Photo by Jim O'Connor. Forensics: Ms. Gordils, Christian Olson, Chris Neville, Michael Stanton. Jeff Thurlow, Brian Elliott, Tony McMahon, Tim O'Keefe, Chris Coulon, Sean Hackett, David Servatius, Kurt Weinsheimer, Ray Shinkle, John Vega, Mike Strening, Greg Maurice, Stephen Spolarich, Robert Mer- lette. Photo by Jim O'Connor. Fighting in the ttqor leagues Veterans and Rookies unite Under a New Boss Enthusiasm and a sense of spirit which ff' l' I, A , .R . ,Q Rx, sometimes bubbled into outrageous made a rebuilding season for the For- ensics Team a productive one. An in- crease in membership from four to twenty was the direct result of the team's contagious spirit. Forensics Team members sponsored successful socials as a means of stock-piling their coffers. Trying to combine needed polish and practice with a sense of pleasure, team members spent many afternoons devoted to drill. Fancy forensics rugby jerseys helped this special group of talkers stand out from the crowd. Sure- The two rnosf successful debators, Tom Souleles and Bob Edward, show off the fruits of their labors. Photo by Camille Schurer. Showing off her million dollar smile in a chauferred limo, new faculty member Debbie Gordils shows up in style at o local forensic tournament. Photo by Jim O'Con- nor. ly arriving at the Gordon meet in spe cially rented limousines not only boost- ed the team's spirit and social image but was also cheaper than the bus that was rented for the previous meet. Veterans Sean Hackett and Chris Neville proved themselves first-class competitors beginning with the open- ing meet when their duet acting tied for first. The rest of the team was popu- lated by novices including Miss Gordils serving as moderator for the first time claiming "The team's unify is the prima- ry reason for the new team's success, " The team has consistently garnered high ratings with particular fine perfor- mances in duet acting from Dave Ser- vatius and Kurt Weinsheimer as well as from Ray Shinkle and Pat Whalen and from radio broadcaster Tim O'Keefe. Kurt Weinsheimer with Paul Calamari l i Parenfs, he'ping in any vvay THEY can Fill in The gaps Providing an invaluable service To The school is The acTive Parenis clubs, working behind The scenes, organizing and planning much of whaT goes on aT Loyola. WiTh The incenTive of improving Their son's years aT Loyola or repaying Loyola in some way, parenTs have a vesTed inTeresT in The developmenf of The individual sTudenT. From Open House To The Ramble, The parenTs clubs work ThroughouT The Allevlarlng The heavy load, Loyola moThers man The regisTraTlon Tables aT Open House. Photo by Paul Samarllano. year volunfarily giving of Their Time and efforTs, The lvlofhers Club in conjuncTion wiTh The Fafhers Club run The Open House, PresidenT's Dinner, and The an- nual Chrisfmas Parfy. Also The Mofhers Club, working Through The develop- menT office, plays an insTrumenTal role in The organizaTion and execuTion of The Ramble. Each of These evenTs involves a greaf amounT of Time doing such Things as mailing liTeraTure on The Ram- ble To cooking and serving food aT The FaTher-Son Communion breakfasT. ln addiTion, The Fafhers Club does iTs pari in recruiTing eligible freshmen and orga- nizing The hospiTaliTy afTer fooTball games. Two of The FaThers Club's big- gesT evenTs of The year are The OcTo- Anifa, porfraif ofa fuTure Loyola moTher, readies herself for The ride home. Photo by Dan Klm. 432 ParenTal lnvolvemenT berfesT and The lvlofher-Son Commu- nion breakfasT, which sees The Fafhers, noT The lvloThers, as The cooks and serv- ers of The breakfasT. When noT Too busy wiTh The coordi- naTion of evenTs, The lVloThers Club members are able To parTicipaTe in bridge and The crafT guild, boTh of which allow The moThers To meeT new friends and have a good Time. 4985 saw a new faceT of The lVloThers Club as moThers served as subsTiTuTes for Teachers who were absenT. This new TwisT in The lnvolvemenT of The parenTs aT Loyola is a welcome sighT and The parenTs seem To enjoy iT. By devoTing much of Their Time and energy To The success of Loyola, The parenTs clubs have provided much un- heralded and needed supporT. The parenTs who are involved wiTh The clubs feel a personal obligaTion To Their work. lT is The parenTs' commiTTed involve- menT ThaT make Loyola noT only a communiTy of sTudenTs, Teachers, and JesuiTs buT also a communiTy of par- enTs. Jim O'Connor Always wifh a cheery smile, members of The MoTher's Club prepare for The Ramble. Pholo by Dan Klm. v,rr"1-',jwly,1l- ,ITN , 5' 'll , ,V L' fu' 1-, E,,',lljris-, W, , ,,,r,r , , QU, X, , 1 ,X s w 1, ,- ,XM 5,, A hfghllghf of The 75Th anniversary dinner was The presenTahon of The qunIT To Loyola by The Mofher s Club The qurlf was hand crafted by 22 members of The MoTher s Club represenhng momenTs of Loyola s hlsTory and achvmes Hanging In The Loyola library The qullf serves as a permanenT momenTo of The 75Th anniversary Pholo by Paul Sa marilano ry Jr . , . , . , , MoTher's Club Board. Marge Livlngsfon, Maureen Kleiderer, Sue Mayer, Mary Carol van Ecko, Karen Johnson, Mary Jo Maddux, Peggy Reynolds, BeTTy BriTT. Photo by Mr. Henderson. ParenTal InvolvemenT 433 ADDlGUdff7Q Gif HOYTOV Students, 0 academic Honors during the public dl5Dl0Y Gt The mcln en' 49811-85 year, Photo by Paul SCI trance lists all those who receive ma,-nano. Accepting only the best of their class, anyone getting into the National Honor Society is now part of Tl-IE I-ICT 100 For those capable of attaining a cer- tain level of scholastic excellence, will- ing to participate in extra-curricular activities, and even devote some of their own time to help others, there is an elite and special organization at Loyola. lts prestigious name is the Na- tional Honor Society. These select few upperclassmen are not only expected to adhere to the accepted mares of conduct set by the society and Loyola, but also to excel beyond simply the rules and serve as shining examples of community participation who care about others. Application to the Society is based not only on academic achievement, but also on leadership, service, and personal character. The elections are held once each semester during the Senior year. Requirements are strict and demanding: to be eligible for nomination to the Society a student must rank in the top one hundred of his class and must have participated sig- nificantly in at least one major activity, whether it be athletic or non-athletic. ln 434 National Honor Society addition tothe distinction of merely be- ing a member of the Society, each school that endorses the organization recommends two possible qualifiers for the National Honor Society Scholarship, with only 450 high school seniors nation- wide able to meet the rigorous stan- dards. After eligible students submit their qualifications, they are then voted upon by members of the faculty, with the above qualities serving as criteria. Once accepted, the student is ex- pected to devote a specific amount of time to various projects and services within the school. The most significant and well-known of these services is perhaps the tutoring program. Nothing can compare to the amazing effects and impact National Honor Society members have had on fellow students by offering private guidance to them in subjects they are struggling in. Paul Calamari Overlooking the applicafions for the National Honor Society are Mr. Sprague and Mrs. Sowa. Photo by Paul Samarltano. National Honor Society .lim O Connor Jeff Neslund derer, Paul lacono, Tom Mitoraj Tom McHugh Tim Matt Engels, Jim Masterson Brad Shaw Mark Murnan Schmitt, Steve Meurer Tom Clohisy Peter Baek John Raphael Avila, Tom Cashman Jack Rondoni Jim Juan Marinacci, Greg Gusinde Mike Kang The refugee furors Paul Spellman Rich O Dwyer Brian Paulson J Dave Enk and Bill Lackowskr are commiTTed individuals who spend Their Safurday mornings Through ouT The year TuToring among refugees in UpTown Their dedicaTed work has made The Transmon from EasT Asia To The U S a IiTTle smooTher for The refugees speak liTTle English and are unfamiliar wrTh WesTern ways X-L4 Nafional Honor Sociefyf Tom Prommer, AI Momongan, Joe Kearney Tim Dwyer, George KaraviTis, Jim JohnsTon, Bob Nix Charlie SimokaiTis, Kevin Krakora, Ed Chesinui, Dave ForTman, Charles Yun, Thomas Tisa, Dan Kim, Gene Pilawski Mike Lorr, Andy Born. Nor picfured: Don BarTosz, Mark Bernhard, Derrick BriTT, Mark Burden, ScoTT Cienkus, Doug Clingan Henry Coleman, Chris Dean, James Des- mond Ned Dooley, Mike Drella, Ed Dunphy, Glynn EIlioTT, Dan Gramins STeve Hagnell, Jim HarringTan, PaT Hennelly, James Higgins Mike Klemmer, Homer LivingsTon, Reinhold Llerena PaT Murray, Mike O'Regan, Rich Rosania, Ed Ros- sini Erwin Sahagun, Doug Schacke, Paul Spellman, PeTer ST Aubin Mike STummer, Ray Tallud, Mike Thursby, Mahesh Vidali Mark Vanecko. W 'r r 'Q I 4 'l An NHS Service, TuToring, is given by Mark Pasquesi To a freshman. Photo by Dan Klm. NaTional Honor SocieTy 435 lnfense, comperirive, vvirhour srressing The Pressure. ConTesTs ond feoTs of skill hove dl- wdys been o pdrT of life, buT in The lvldr- Tidl ArTs Club, The Ping-pong club, Bowl- ing Club, ond The ConflicTs SimuloTion AssocioTion, never were They more friendly. In These clubs, no one is ouT To win d leogue chompionship or To kill The ref: To hove fun is whoT The clubs ore for. The lvldrTiol ArTs moy seem sfrdnge To The overoge Joe, buT noT To The mem- bers of The MorTidl ArTs Club. Mr. Soo Teoches The club's members, including iTs moderdTors lvlr. Philip Soigh ond STe- ven PdffrdTh, The orT of Toe Kwon Do, d Koreon morTidl orT. lvleeTing Twice d week under insTrucTion mode iT very eosy for Those who con'T even spell Toe Kwon Do To leorn ond enjoy iT. For The more experienced members, lvlr. Soo Tokes Them ouT ond works wiTh Them sepdroTely while oThers procTice on Their own: buT The older members ore olwoys willing To help The fledglings of The club. A club ThdT decals in ridding The ldnd of evil ond soving fdir moidens is The Con- flicTs SimuloTion AssocioTion. The mem- bers of CSA ploy Dungeons ond Drog- ons beTTer known os D8LD, o gome by TSR. Edch ployer ploys one or severol chordcTers, who go dround doing good deeds To rock up poinTs To im- prove Themselves. The whole scenorio is conTrolled by The Dungeon lvlosTer, moderofor lvlr. Smulson. However, on monThly weekend pdrTies, They ploy ony gome, role-ploying or noT. Anyone venTuring inTo The STudenT CenTer ofTer school during o Ping-Pong Club TournomenT would'T see mdsses of sTudenTs cheering, buT would see some inTense compeTiTion. As usucil, The club begon iTs TournomenT seoson wiTh The freshmen, wiTh Chris Neylon winning iT ond Tim lvldgner ond Chris Keller ds The oTher Two TinolisTs. Tournd- menTs oren'T The only Things The club does, iT provides procTice Time every- doy ofTer school. NorThfield Bowl is The scene every week where sTudenTs of dll yeors geT TogeTher wiTh Fr. Dwyer To bowl. The compeTiTion in The Bowling Club is inTro- murol, by Tedm, ond inTerschool. The Top compeTiTors ore Jim Woods ond Tom ShuTe, boTh Juniors, ond sopho- mores John O'Colloghon ond Don Luncsford on The frosh-soph Tedm. The monoger oT NorThfeild Bowl, known To dll os Clork, wos d probowler ond gives The kids Tips on form, ds well os Two free gdmes for bowling over 200. These clubs ore compeTiTive, yeT noT obsessed wiTh winning. They sTress The feeling ThdT one does noT cilwoys ploy sTricTly To win, buT To hove fun. Jimmy Juan Perfecflng Toe Do To d science, Tim Johnson goes Throug The moTions in his mdrTiol drTs gorb. Photo by Tlm Quigley. ,ve .. Q j T T ' 5, Q Y Hn dv W' . UTC.. -w V - T. ' A Sf ' V A A ... . V . . ' 1. 5 .5 J ' Q I 5' 1 S AV 1 Tw Y! A, M . -55 ' 1 5 f 1 'T 'l 1 D is L- Fernondo Espinol, Tim Johnson, Andrew STepnizckci, STeve Wieser, BrondT SpenroTh, Mike STepnizckci, Mr. Soigh. Bill Nickeos, Jim Pyle. Don lvloduro, Mr. PoffroTh, Poul Morzullo. E.J. DoeTsch, Mr. Choe, An- John Connon. drew Johnson, Eomonn Collopy, Ben Lee. 436 Bowling, CSA CSA: Top row: Kevin Owens Mork Bernhord Joe Monok Jim Andy Born. BoTTom row Louis Luongkesorn Mike Frdgossi Rophciel Q A dreaded underspin forehond is released by Tim Reid. Photo by Tlm Quigley. ,,-., A' A mmf vi . ' 5 1 The Dungeonmasrer, Mr. Smulson, sets The scene of the bottle for the C.S.A. club nnern- bers. Phoio by Tlm Quigley. ling Team: John Lobello, Dave Facchini, Duane Wesi, Hugh Colburn. en Meso, Mike Rivera, John Dollon, Tom Malvor, Don Gassmere, e Yuko, John Cannon, Mike Eichhorn, Fr. Dwyer, Mike Ruckdaeschel. O'CalIoghan, Jim Woods. Fronk Mariineze, Paul l-iorold, Mark Gilpo- . Virgil Magsino, Lorry Mongoven, Shawn Saiherlie, John Kessler, Mike ls. A Ping Pong: Don Bruzzini, Jeff Harris, Chris deLonouze. Peter Seirn, Reinhold Llereno, Michoel Sccilise, Dovid Lobunski, Phil Connelly, Joseph Feria. Senor Llerena, Mail Hirschle, Chris Keller, Larry Mongoven, Chris Neylon. Michael Bruzzini, Ping-Pong, Morliol Aris 437 "Mr Layout," Jovi Juan, exercises his supreme cropping abiliTy. Jovi did almosT as many layouTs as Dan Kim, who is The layouT king. Photo by Dan Kim. . ,WA When The yearbook crew found iT necessary To exceed The normal Time limits for a deadline. sports edifors Bob Nix and Mike STummer kepT The peace in The office, Photo by Dan Kim. Finding negatives for Sfeve Burrell To prinT, Paul SamariTano searches The yearbook archives. Photo by Dan Kim. Af last, yearbook kingpins Jim Juan and Dan Kim check The shipmenT box for The final deadline. Photo by Jim O'Connor. Typically the yearbook workers, sTaffer Mike Avila and layouT editor lvlike Gallagher, boTh sophomores, working in harmony wiTh senior sporTs editor Bob Nix, Photo by Dan Kim. 438 Yearbook Dfw' STaff: Bob Paras, STephen Lee, Mark Pasauesi, Ben Lee, Jim Farah, Tony Cruz, Carlos Cruz, David Ham, Brian Walch, John Chang, Mike Avila, Brian McGraTh, Henry Kim, Jim Schulfze. Sfafff John Brannigan, Ray Berzins, Mike Scalise, Mike Monticello, Dennis O'Brien, Mike Shim, NaTe FiTzGibbon, John Tully, PeTe Roberson, Joe Glunz, Oscar RicaurTe, Gerald RicaurTe. Why would anyone do ir? Yearbook means infense worls and no Thanks ar all. Somehow if Was lr Worrh Cconiinued from page 4065 searching ouTside of Their TiTles To help in every area. Their knowledge of whaT They shined aT could be dispuTed as copy edifors showed incompeTence in wriTing, phoTographers ruined a dozen rolls of film, layouT ediTors couldn'T do a layouT, and a chief edifor couldn'T manage. This incompeTence all hanged, however, as ediTorial posi- ions were changed, creaTed, or de- Troyed. An original group of 43 ediTors egan The year and aT The end of The ear 43 remained - along wiTh TO po- iTlons changing and The acauisiTion of ew, eager sTaff members who eemed sTrange prospecTs for fuTure diTors. To acknowledge The success of The irsT deadline, The ediTors were award- d "Rambler of The Week" for The eek of OcTober 23-29. This award as To encourage The ediTors To keep orking by recognizing Their efforTs. noTher welcome break came in The orm ofa ChrisTmas mass and dinner To urTher laud The hard work ThaT rad een Taking place in The journal.sm ommuniTy. The ChrisTmas gaThering rovided The spark To finish off a dead- e of December 24Th. WhaT's The school like aT TO P.M.? ery dark, buT on sporadic nighTs of The chool year, The yearbook office lowed -- never flickering. WiTh all due specT To True Ramblers, which one of ese people in Their righT mind would cubraTe as six of The ediTors did unTil :OO in The morning! Of course There as Their ulTerior moTivaTion To finish The deadline so ThaT The EdiTor-in-Chief" and oThers could go on a ski Trip The nexT day buT There were Three oTher insTances when The ediTors would break The law Ccurfewj and sTay in The i'abyss" of Loyola unTil hours pasT mid- nighT. Madness abounded in These laTe nighT sessions. WiTh music Turned loud enough To wake The JesuiT residence, furniTure sTrewn around The room, gar- bage accumulaTing To fill a dozen gar- bage cans, and layouTs covering all The Tables, These nighTs became The sublecT of oral Tales, epic in propor- Tlons. MosT imporTanTly They provided greaT amusemenT. Embracing The currenT and fuTurisTic Trends of yearbook journalism. The Year '85 projecTed iTself To eliminaTe 50 years of iiTradiTion." TilTed phoTos, gray modules, shadow boxes, sTory cap- Tions, and massive dominanTs dominaT- ed The professional sTyle of The book. The book's level of sophisTicaTion over- whelmed The average sTaff member as well mosT of The ediTors. The many min- uTe deTails required careful concenTra- Tion To keep Track of hundreds of insTrucTions, as Typography and graph- ic devices changed from secTion To secTion. To crediT The superlaTive achievemenTs of yearbook conTribu- Tors, phoTo, copy, and layouT crediTs were given. CapTuring The flavor of The school year, The yearbook blazed as a perpefual flame, producing a book ThaT was visually appealing and liTerally enTerTaining as a work of arT. Of course, wiThouT The moTivaTion of The adulTs involved, The yearbook worlsed, buf Ir? could noT be carried Through. Our new yearbook represenTaTive, Linda HarTwig, and moderaTor Mr. Sprague provided supervision and parTicipaTion To our whole endeavor. They shared in our joys and our frusTraTions. Linda shared in The "joy" by baking cookies and bringing Taffy apples for The com- pleTion of our firsT color deadline, while Mr. Sprague shared in all of our exper- iences, even sTaying wiTh us on some of our laTe nighTs. MosT imporTanTly, The camaraderie of The ediTors afTer a shaky beginning would be The impeTus To produce The besT qualiTy of yearbook ThaT was The supreme goal. The ediTors would never forgeT Their "yearbook experience" which would go only slighTly appreciaT- ed. During The ChrisTmas mass, Mr. Sprague poinTed ouT ThaT we had To learn To accepT deferred graTificaTion. AfTer long hours of work, who could sTand This fallacy - There was no graTi- ficaTion. The edifors learned To live wiThouT graTificaTion as evidenced by Their pride in sacrificing money, Time, sTudy, leisure, and nerves. The reason for These seemingly Thankless efforTs can be phrased no beTTer Than John MilTon did in L ycidas: Fame is The spur ThaT The clear spirlf doTh raisefCThaT lasi' inHrmiTy of noble minaljf To scorn deligh Ts and live labori- ous a'ays,!BuT The fair guerdon when we hope To i7nd,!And Think To bursT ouf inTo sudden blaze! Dan Kim Yearbook 439 Mm MW i X -1 9 WMM m w -un. O 5 a Q Y I 3 I 4 nv' i A 1 .3, x , X 1 mf, i E K Qif X', , xxxgzkbfa ,,.-of if 4 ww Lf 1-iii' .-if P! ,M ,, X+WwW.x,.w H-ww, T 5 1- " f, . X Qi , - M31-,L 1" X" 4' T3 15 -, N 4 ' XX . fs' A' i wh -2193 R fi? 5-.1 we K wr wg' J-F .V aw 5 ' ,A A wk Q u B x ii ' Z' fzf5 ? E J lb U . I fl L - J L. v ff'f--'pn Incoming freshman experience pride During The fall, Loyola Academy sponsored Two evening acTiviTies which allowed proud Rambler Teachers and sTudenTs To display Their school spiriT. The firsT acTiviTy Took place on SepTember l3Th and was led by The facul- Ty. This was The annual 'TBack-To-School" nighT. This evenT offered The parenTs of Loyola sTu- denTs The opporTuniTy To meeT wiTh Their son's Teachers To find ouT whaT is expecTed of Them. The second acTiviTy de- pends mainly on The sup- porT given by The sTudenT body. IT is The ever-popu- lar T'Open House." This an- nual evening allows pro- specTive Ramblers To Tour Loyola's "hallowed halls" and experience The won- derful faculTy and sTudenT body on a firsT hand basis. An incredible amounT of planning and efforT goes inTo This producTion. From The adulT and sTudenT sieering commiTTee, To The Tour guides, The even- ing proved anoTher ex- ample of Loyola's profes- sionalism and spiriT. Each acTiviTy and academic area displayed and each handed ouT perTinenT in- Cordially greeflng Loyola 's Open House guesis, ediTor Trio Dan Kim, Jim O'Connor, and Tim Quigley iniroduce Them- selves as STudenT Council Presi- denT Jim O'Connor, Photo By Paul Samariiano. formaTion. The Torch Club, STudenT Council, ln- signis, The Naiional Honor SocieTy and The ever im- porTanT sTudenT volun- Teers eagerly led around The inauisiTive parenTs and prospecTive sTudenTs. Five differeni Tours were organized To faciliTaTe smooTh movemenT and a basic TacT informaTion sheeT was presenied To each Tour guide so as To prevenT any confusion. Speaking abouT The Open House, senior Mike lVlonTicello said, "Walking Through The halls, admisl The rush of sTudenTs and parenTs, a sense of ,oasT TradlTion, ,oresenT pride, Ramblers paTienTly awalT The opporTuniTy To show off The school. Photo By Paul Samari- lano. and fuTure commiTmenT pervaded in The air. We all should be proud of The greaT job done by The workers and know ThaT iT is up To us To keep The spiriT flowing in The fuTure." WiTh The greaT Rambler spiriT given off by boTh The faculTy members and The sTudenT body, Loyola easily hosTed Two exciTing evenings. On ForT Lara- mie, boTh The parenTs of currenT sTudenTs and The parenTs of prospecTive sTudenTs caughT a glimpse of whaT iT is acTu- ally like To be a Rambler. Jim Schultze This faTher lisfens carefully To Se- nor Llerena explain abouT his son's Spanish class aT Back-To- School NighT. Pholo By Jlm Des- mond. T412 Open HousefBack To School Nighi Guidance Carries Seniors TO COHQQ2. 12.2. S:.Oiie.i?gif:isrg1.S:l4 Loyola Academy Col- lege PreparaTory School is jusT ThaT. WiTh over 9796 of iTs graduaTes going on- ward and upward To insTi- TuTions of higher learning, Loyola's goal is To pre- pare young men for col- lege. This process begins be- fore The sTudenT seTs fooT in The Academy, when he and his parenTs wiTh The help of The faculTy make his iniTial course selecTions. Freshman year begins wiTh The urging To "geT grades and geT involved aT The convocaTion and orienTaTion sessions. " Sophomore year, The PSAT, harbinger of TesTs To come, is presenTed. While iT doesn'T counT Toward 1 Affer co-ordinaring anoTher successful TuTorial acTiviTy, Mrs. Sowa seTs abouT her nexT Task. Photo by Dan Kim. college, The sophomore PSAT reveals The world of academia To sTudenTs, and holds for some The of- fer of early admission. Junior year is crlTical for The college-bound Rambler. He is inTroduced To college reps in The con- necTor and begins To ponder higher educaTion. The firsT hinT of applica- Tions To come is in form of The personal auTobiogra- phy packei, which also is The firsT of many deadlines ThaT will have To be meT in The fuTure. Tired juniors line The adminisTraTive corri- dor sTarTing aT 6:00 AM To geT Their firsT choice in Teachers To wriTe for Them. The PSAT is no less TraumaTic and iT deTer- mines who may become fuTure NaTional MeriT Scholars. The second se- mesTer of junior year is The mosT imporTanT for many who hope To go on. Soon afTer semesTer break The sTudenT is confronTed wiTh THE TESTS: The dreaded SAT and The equally feared ACT. AlmosT equally TraumaTic is The period spenT waiTing for The scores To reTurn. For some, There is good news and a sTream of leTTers from schools. For oThers, a secondTrysTwiThTheTesTis in order for June. Before June mercifully arrives, The juniors musT make sTraTe- gic course decisions for senior year and survive The firsT of The AP exams. During The summer many sTudenTs sTarT To sally forTh To universiTies ThaT They are lnTeresTed in or dad aTTended - or boTh. The new school year is ushered in wiTh a meeTing wiTh one's col- lege counselor To orga- nize one's ThoughTs and fan mail abouT college. Finally, senior year breaks wiTh The fury of a TempesT. Deadlines ThaT seemed years away in AugusT are now looming large aT The end of Sep- Tember. The senior has scores To geT, scores To release, preliminary appli- caTions To fill ouT, Early De- cision deadlines To meeT, and ThaT ever-presenT UniversiTy of Illinois appli- caTion To Turn in NO LATER THAN NOVEMBER i5Th! Gone are The days of peaceful visiTs wiTh col- lege reps: seniors are un- ceasingly filling ouT forms, asking for recommenda- Tions, inTerviewing for scholarships and admiT- 'lziri Guidance DeparTmenT Discussing The fufure of Their a lisT of colleges. Photo by Don Sprague. Tance, and praying for accepTance To The col- lege of Their choice. Then The waiTing begins, and The resulTs come in wiTh The news - good and bad. The Early AcTion Types hear firsT and Their reacTions range from John LivingsTon's "now ThaT I 'm in aT Prince Ton, l 'm noi' applying anywhere else" and Dan Gramins' "well, Georgefown wroTe l'M IN AT BOTH SCHOOLS!" To The disap- poinTmenT of being puT back in The pile and waiT- ing unTil April for The faTeful decision. ThroughouT This process sTands The guidance of- fice, The eye of The sTorm. This year The eye wasn'T so calm, as Mrs. Sullivan relaTed, "We've been swamped wiTh applica- Tions, lT's been a bumper -crop,' There have been loTs of mulflple applica- Tions by people. Hopeful- ly, everyone who has somefhing To Turn in will do iT on Time. " The guidance office has one of The mosT difficulT jobs in The school: placing nearly 400 seniors in colleges while prepar- ing an even greaTer num- ber of juniors for The pro- cess. YeT, Their success raTe is incredible. Dan Gramlns Mr, Happy, a.k.a. ivlr. Marque, share a good laugh wiTh The sfaff of room 400. Pholo by D. Spra- gue. , ri M Speaking Personally Relates to Guidance. From encouragemenf To counseling To helping wiTh Those problems which no one else seems capable of undersTand- ing, The dedicaTed peo- ple wlThin The glass-en- closed office known as The Guidance CenTer do iT all. The goals of The counseling deparTmenT aim To make each and every Loyola sTudenT The besT he can be, and sTrive To encourage sTudenTs To come forTh wiTh any prob- lem ThaT mighT occur in The four years of growTh aT The Academy, wheTher such be scholasTic, social, or personal. Every year The deparT- menT organizes The cur- riculum planning in all four classes. lf a sTudenT is dis- saTisfied wiTh his subjecTs in any way, The guidance Meefing The Jan. 4 deadline, Dan Kim hands in his Yale and STanford appIicaTlons To Mrs. Rockelmann and has his coun- selor, Mrs. Camenisch, puT The finishing Touches on his essays. Photo by D. Sprague. office responds. WheTher iT be a scheduling prob- lem, a sTruggling in class ThaT signifies a need for TuToring, or a difference of opinion wiTh a specific Teacher, The guidance people iron ouT all discre- pancies. lf a sTudenT "ouT- grows" The level of diffi- culTy of a cerfain subjecf The counselors will Take iT upon Themselves To find a more advanced course ThaT suiTs his needs beTTer. As The long process of sfandardized Tesfing be- gins - Iowa Reading, PSATs, SATS, ACTS, AchievemenTs, A.P. ex- ams, STrong-Campbell ln- TeresT lnvenfory - guid- ance organizes The disTri- buTion of regisTraTion forms, errors in regisTra- Tion, and Tips on how To excel on These all-impor- TanT exams. BuT perhaps The essence of The Guid- ance CenTer's efforTs re- volve around providing The people who remedy every imaginable person- al and social problem. Conducfed in a confiden- Tial and TrusTing aTmo- sphere, The counseling can be professional or peer orienTed. Ranging from drug and alcohol abuse programs To deal- ing wifh parenTal divorce or deaTh, The guidance deparTmenT Truly does iTs besf To lead The Loyola sTudenT To a well-adjusT- ed, secure adulf life. Wifh all The overwhelming ac- complishmenfs of Their guidance, sTudenTs, Teachers, and parenTs would never be able To Thank Them enough. NOT only do They help over 4600 Teenagers wiTh ev- ery imaginable circum- siance, buT more impor- TanTly, They go abouf iT in a personal and caring way. Paul Calamarl Mr, Shiman refiecfs while spending Time on The compuf- er. Photo by D. Sprague. 'I Life in a F ishbovvl Helps students reach their peak. Tucked away aT The end of The vasT maTh- emaTics hall is room 204, home of The Learning De- velopmenT DeparTmenT. L.D., as iT is ofTen called, was esTablished in 4973, lTs flrsf home being The old college room in The guid- ance office. Because ofa generous donafion from The l.A. O'Shaughnessy FoundaTion, L.D. was moved To lTs presenT home in 4979. The De- parTmenT was creaTed To provide a meaningful col- lege preparaTory pro- Collecrlng The mail, Mr. Lalley. chairman of The English DeparT- menT, hears from a college alumnus on his way To a 2nd pe- riod class. Photo by Paul Sa- marliano. gram for Those sTudenTs who upon enfry To The Academy showed signifi- canT learning problems. Befh Scully, faculTy mem- ber of L.D., commenTed on The Type of sTudenTs in L.D., "We enroll average To above average sTu- a'enTs who are noT per- forming To Their pofenflal. Our goal ls To Try To geT Them To perform aca- demically as high as Their ,ooTenTlal would inal- cafe." The faculTy creafes The unique sTrucTure of The program, namely a one- on-one, small group basis emphasizing a personal 1847532755-,.-1,-if K T' N W. T . -fi W1 .wife Jeff T I relaTionship wiTh The sTu- denTs. The program re- quires The sTudenT To Take The regular freshman cur- riculum under The guid- ance and insTrucTion of The L.D. faculTy. AT The end of The school year The sTudenTs are individually evaluaTed by The deparT- menT's faculTy. By junior year many of The sTudenTs are able To enTer inTo The mainsTream of academic life. L.D. faculTy member Carol Hopkins aTTribuTed This achievemenT To The sTudenT. "Once They real- ize They are capable of success, Their real ,ooTen- Tlal comes ouT. " DespiTe having The air of a serious academic in- sTiTuTion, L.D. is also a place of exTracurricular acTiviTy. lT is a locafion for Coach FiTzgerald's i'Calis- Thenics class" - a unique punishmenf for noT doing homework assignmenTs. The L.D. cenfer is also a haven for Tufors and Tu- Tees. Many sTudenTs find L.D. a place conducive To do- ing homework and a source of needed help for difficulf classes. Because of lTs glass exTerior, The Learning DevelopmenT DeparTmenT has earned The nickname "The fish- bowl" of The academy. Bob Paras A seasoned 311-year veferan of The Teaching profession QThough only 28,5 Mr. Hires casually speaks To Homer Livingsfon. Photo by Dan Kim. Plunging inTo The do- main of such Terms as Pe- Trarchan sonneTs, oxy- morons, onomaTopeia, and oTher engrossing fac- eTs of liTeraTure, The Loy- ola sTudenT was under The careful counsel of The Loyola English DeparT- menT. STudenTs have dis- secTed and inTerpreTed many famous works of The world's greaTesT auThors as well as augmenied Their masTery of The Eng- lish language and iTs syn- Tax. Freshman year, all sTu- denTs are iniroduced To The broad specfrum of The English language, boTh iTs grammaTical sTrucTure and iTs pleThora of liTerary forms. Sopho- more year enTails a spliT beiween grammar and liTeraTure. As The majoriiy of Ramblers conTinue To sTudy The auirks and irre- gulariTies of The English Tongue, some selecT few delve inTo The meanings of cerTain works by noTed The benevolenf KingHsh of The fish bowl, Mrs. Scully, helps John LaTo wiTh his homework. Pholo by Dan Kim. Making the Easy Things Is something specialized in the LO0k Hard world of impossible vocab. American auThors such as NaThaniel HawThorne, Henry David Thoreau, and Mark Twain. American LiT- eraTure has now been made requiremenf for all sTudenTs so as To acauainT The sTudenTs wiTh The greaT liTeraTure of our counTry. Junior and senior years involve choices for each individual To follow his own inclinaTion, wheTh- er This be composiTion, modern ficTion, or classi- cal BriTish LiTeraTure. English is noT all books, TesTs, and senTences, Though. Each Teacher has his own sTyle of Teaching, and They ofTen digress inTo oTher liTerary genres for The sake of varieTy and leviTy. Mr. Hires inTroduces his classes To The arTs such as music, classical, of course, by composers like BeeThoven, MozarT, and Wagner. The A.P. English and World LiTeraTure classes aTTended The Chi- cago Lyric Opera produc- Tion of The Barber of Se ville. Enrapfureo' lh his work, Fr. Esenfher displays his work on The compuTer. Photo by Paul Sa- maritano l QV' 'A OTher Teachers enTerTain Their sTudenTs wiTh a cross- word puzzle or a cinemafic depiciion of renowned liTer- ary subjecfs relevanT To re- cenT classroom sTudy maTe- rial. All These are The English classroom sTudy maTerial. All These are The English deparf- menT's ways of fully broad- ening The sTudenTs' knowl- edge of The use of The Eng- lish Language. The English DeparTmenT, like all The oTher uniTs of The faculTy, is noT wiThouT iTs per- sonaliTies. Mr. Jay Lalley, head of The deparTmenT, has, afTer a recenTly com- pleTed Kairos reTreaT, been affecTionaTely dubbed 'iSnuggles" which adds an- oTher moniker To his already long lisT. The youngsiers, Mr. AcTon and Mr. Hires, ages 25 and 28 OD respecTively, are prominenT wriTers and also are relenfless defenders of The arTs, always using a pro- found Shakespearean auip To Their advanTage. lvlr. O'Loughlin has a cerTain flair which jusT cannoT be ex- pressed in words and he has esTablished an eminence in populariiy and skill which is respecTed by sTudenTs and Teachers alike. lVlr. Kucienski, lvlr. Paffraih, and Fr. Schuler employ a various range of approaches from solemn so- brieTy To fiery TempermenT To reach The sTudenT. To- geTher wiTh The somber in- dusTriousness of Mr. Flinchum and The oTher Teachers, These men give characTer To The Loyola English curriculum. The power and sTrengTh of The English DeparTmenT lies in The facT Thai They are a group fo dignified, well-edu- caTed, well-rounded, and seasoned individuals, willing To make sacrifices To ensure The success of Their sTudenTs. Jim Schulfze English DeparTmenT 447 "Mr, Bliss surveys The prinTouT of his famous compuTer-en- hanced, mulTiple-choice TesTs. Pholo by Oscar Rlcaurle." Mr. Jackimiec dazzles The pho- Tographer wiTh an incredible TooThless smile. Pholo by Oscar Rlcaurfe Pick Me Ups Flow From Math Department. Amid exoTic Trig and calculus symbols, The geniuses of The lviaTh De- parTmenT room. They de- velop The minds of The Loyola sTudenT inTo cool logically Thinking ma- chines. Freshmen come in wiTh jusT The basic ariTh- meTical skills which our maTh Teachers sharpen, buT are TaughT To apply These TalenTs To oTher ariThmeTical processes such as algebra, Trigo- nomeTry, and calculus, for The purpose of being able To undersTand and apply higher maThemaTical properTies To real life siTu- aTions. The lVlaTh DeparTmenT is someTimes described as eccenTric, which mighT sTem from Their highly roundabouT way of Think- ing. They are ofTen seen smiling, giggling, and cackling when giving back a recenT TesT or quiz. And many ofTen wonder why. ls iT a perverTed sense or humor sparked by The absurd answers given by some sTudenTs or are They jusT exTremely happy To be alive? IT musT be a combinaTion of boTh. DespiTe Their foibles and quirks, The MaTh DeparT- menT Teachers are very eminenT when iT comes To Their discipline. They are respecTed as a group of highly inTelligenT men and women, having been educaTed aT many of America's basTions of higher educaTion. A ma- joriTy aTTended college aT nearby Loyola UniversiTy under The TuTelage of maTh doyen, John J. Con- nelly, who TaughT Messrs. Serpe, Spellman, lviclvla- hon, Smulson, and The chairman himself, Joe BeT- Tina. Mr. James Serpe was recognized as being so esTeemed as To be granT- ed an honorary docTor- aTe degree from George- Town UniversiTy. The lVlaTh DeparTmenT is 4418 lVlaTh DeparTmenTfCompuTers aT LA ll alTogeTher an inspiring group dedicaTed To The pursuiT of conquering The difficulTies of ariThmeTic. They are compleTe and meTiculous in Their proce- dures, a TraiT which They pass on To us To use in our laTer pursuiTs in life. Mr. BeTTlna said, "l like The beauTy of The inherenf sTrucTure of maThemaTics and l enjoy working ouT maTh problems and shar- ing my knowledge so ThaT my sTudenTs can Take whaTl have given Them To go ouT and solve oTher more complex prob- lems. "Besides, if a plane is Traveling 300 miles per hour and is 50 miles from anoTher plane going 200 mph, how long before They pass each oTher? When in doubT, go ask The MaTh DeparTmenT. Jim Schultze Thinking of The new expansion, Mr. Connelly, The pioneer, plans To Take over The enTire base- menT. Photo by Oscar Rlcaurfe Computer Revolution Finally bytes Loyola. As one walks amidst the halls and rooms of Loyola, he will find at least one or two rooms whose floors are covered with com- puter chips. These chips are there as a result of a recent test. Computers are used in all aspects of life and Loyola is no ex- ception. Our tests are printed by computers, taken by computercard, and then graded by com- puters. Computer cards are also used for atten- dance, teacher evalua- tions, progress reports, etc. All these are fed into the computers which cough and wheeze be- fore spitting back the re- sults. ln fact, all data about Loyola is now on computer. You name it and it's on the computer, sports scores, test results, class rosters, and much, Mr. Smulson presents his "star" student, Mark Pasquesi. Photo by Bill Murray In the grade school math con- test, Mr. Bettina lectures to the prospective frosh. Photo by Ben Lee . K . . much more. But more than once the computer has been wrong. lt has been known to eat some- one's answer, give the wrong score on a test, or worse, on a report card. All this material is col- lected by codes and chiefly by student num- ber. This 5-digit number is the identification for each and every young man who comes to Loyola. People are even given numbers at Open House whether they attend Loy- ola or not. And this num- ber is the only knowledge the computer has of them. Loyola, while complet- ing an overall structural reformation, has just un- dergone a major renova- tion of its computer facili- ty. Over the past summer, ten Apple and twenty IBM personal computers were purchased and installed in our lower level facility with funds raised by the bienni- al Walk-for-Loyola where they are carefully guard- ed by Mrs. Heinzen. Ar- ranging space in the basement was very diffi- cult. Walls and doorways were knocked down and then rebuilt according to a new design, in the pro- cess confusing many a student. The IBM main frame was also updated with greater memory and improved programming to prevent those nasty "minor" mistakes. Computers are also used in many of the On Back to School Night, the parents check the new com- puter Iab. Photo by Paul So- maritano classes and even, on oc- casion, for the students' personal use, lBM's are lo- cated in all administrative offices and Apples in all department offices. Sev- eral computers were also bought for in class use. The Math Department frequently uses the Apple and a large screen TV to demonstrate various geometric, trigonomet- ric, and arithmetic prop- erties. The chemistry classes use them for indi- vidualized learning pro- jects. The biology classes use numerous programs to illustrate different chemical and anatomical processes. Mr. Bliss, the so- cial studies department computer wiz, created several programs to por- tray in graphics various movements in history. Some students also use the computers to their own benefit to write pa- pers or to index the mem- bers of their clubs or ac- tivities. And there are countless hours put in by students taking computer classes completing their complex assignments. These are just a few of the ways Loyola makes use of its computers. Dr. Maurer said about com- puters. "Computers are the ideal students. lf pro- grammed correctly, they always give the right an- swer and they don 't talk back as often." With computers, the world is improving, and so does Loyola. Jim Schultze The new computer lab rose from this rubble. Photo by Paul Scmaritano F asciriatiorfs Spark Found in Languages Bombarded by such strange sounds as "Bon Jour," l'HoIa Senor," and "SalveTe," students soon Translate These saluta- Tions into a feeling of wel- come, which is universal but expressed in many dif- ferenT forms. Feeling comforTable wiTh foreign words and expressions is The goal ofthe Language DeparTmenT which Tries To break The language bar- rier by exposing students To The language, culTure, and ways of Thinking of other people. The warmth, compas- sion, and paTience of The Language Department Teachers soon melTs stu- denTs' apprehension and fears about learning a second language. Teachers add a Touch of spice to The normal class- room rouTine by auThenTic decoraTions, native cos- Tumes, or eThnic foods. The Teachers also give a loT of help ouTside of class. StudenTs come in To see Their Teachers for lunch- Time review sessions, ivlr. Amster is often seen with a student or Two at his side in The second floor corridor, and lvlr. Horan is almost always in The Lan- guage office Tutoring one of his students during lunch. The diversified back- ground of The Language DeparTmenT teachers is also conducive To The general learning aTmo- sphere. These have come from all across The United STaTes and, even in a few instances, have been born and educated abroad. The head of The Language DeparTmenT, lvlr. Gregorio Sanza, was born and educated in his homeland of Argentina. Possessing The knowledge and cusToms of oTher backgrounds, They can teach noT only about The language, but also about The country and iTs cul- Ture. The Teachers' Taste for languages stems from personal inTeresTs To Their own childhood educa- Tion. The head of The Lan- guage Department, lVlr. Sanza, said, "l enjoylearn- ing and speaking lan- guages so l can communi- cate wiTh oTher people ana' share in Their knowl- edge. And l delight in Teaching languages so my sTualenTs can learn To ihTeracT with other peo- ple ahd Thus open new doors To The fuTure. " Jim Schultze Life at The microfilm is Tough buT manageable for Tim O'DonnelI. Photo by D. Sprague. In The Jesuit resident Fr. Beall These students utilize The study Takes a break from Teaching ing area of The Resource Cen Latin. Photo by P. Samarltano. Ter Photo by Don Sprague 450 Language Department Resource Center Gives More than lunchtime Fun Much more than a place to cram for a test next period, or a second bedroom for the student who hasn't had enough sleep the night before is the William T. O'Donnell Resource Center. in the Media Level, run by Mrs. Maureen Valdenaire, stu- dents can work in one of two study rooms or at the tables and avail them- selves of the collection of Lovers of language Ms. Luppino and Mr. Sprague. Photo by Os- car Rlcuarte. over 4000 periodicals, in- cluding extensive ar- chives of Time, Life, News- week, and The New York Times, which on microfilm, covers events all the way back to 4850. ln addition to this, the Resource Cen- ter contains over 400 dif- ferent magazines, re- cords, tapes, filmstrips, in- dexes, and 45 other microfilm periodicals. Upstairs, the Library houses 20,000 volumes and is supervised by librar- ians Mrs. Lenore Reif and Trvntifw 1' The ever-helpful Bond Li assists some lost sheep. Photo by D. Sprague. Mrs. Ann Coyle with the aid and expertise of sec- retaries and aides. Most of the volumes are re- search oriented because students can obtain re- creational reading on their own: and the goal of the staff is to see every student leaving Loyola comfortable doing library research, a necessary college skill. To this end the librarians are con- stantly compiling bibliog- raphies on the computor Bill Murray, like many others, uses the library to gather research for a research paper. Photo by Dave Noerper. to aid classes doing pa- pers. According to Mrs. Reif, helping students who, "are nice kids and fun to work with because most of them want to learn" is one of the re- wards of the job. The li- brarians also help the stu- dents by answering refer- ence auestions, teaching research skills, finding in- formation, ordering new books to suit the individual student's needs, and compiling book lists and reserve book collections. Yearly figures indicate that the circulation of books for the year num- bered 2,778 books, 6,877 periodicals, and 4,054 ml- crofilms. 412 teachers brought 4195 classes to the Resource Center for as- signments. As the 42 teachers know, there is something for everyone. The librarians are also helpful in specialized areas of cartography, government documents, corporate reports, and even translations of arti- cles published in Russian or Swedish. When not in use by the 4000 plus students daily and the staff of 7 women and 42 student workers, the Resource Center, with its contemporary archi- tecture and tasteful decorations, entertains a variety of meetings of the Loyola Community, in- cluding faculty, staff, alumni, parents, and stu- dents. Along with hard work and dedication, the Resource Center fulfills its goal of turning informa- tion into knowledge. Dan Gramlns Resource Center 454 Desire to Create Drives on the art students. Cultivating creativity is the task of the Fine Arts Department which offers the students opportunities in art and music. The de- partment also reaches out to the dormant artist and helps him realize his poten- tial in music or the visual arts. Though the quantity of art students is low, lvlr. Avergon, the sole art teacher, strives to keep the quality of their art high. The key in accomplishing that feat is in unlocking their potential in being x ..,. Always the showman, Mr. Bar- tosz strikes an interesting pose while conducting. Photo by Poul Samaritcino. creative. Through a rigor- ous curriculum, the art stu- dent is taught the basics of expressing himself in both two and three dimensional media. Two-D art is what is emphasized during the first semester, which includes drawing, printmaking, and painting. During the sec- ond semester, the student is allowed to express him- self through 3-D art. His creativity shines in his ac- complishments in clay sculpture, ceramics, and wood sculpture. For the truly creative and expressive art stu- dent, the reward for his accomplishments is rec- ognition. Once projects are completed, the stu- dent body is allowed to see the work either in the headmaster's corridor or the hallway by the art room. There are a number of art competitions in which the art studnet can take part. One is the con- test to determine the cov- er for the Ramble catalog. Tony Cutinelli won the cover contest with his i'Broadway" gentleman and he also designed the abstract interpretation of a spark for the Year '85. Other paths to recognition are the jobs that various departments ask the art- ists to do for them. Four musical groups, Comm staffed by Q3 Loyola boys and 45 lvlarillac and Regi- na girls, are under the su- pervision of lvlr. Bartosz. Players of all sorts of instru- ments can participate. Just as lVlr. Avergon strives, so does Mr. Bartosz in keeping the quality of his students work high. There are tryouts for the jazz band, and the symphonic band practices every day as a group. Other groups are the marching band and the brass choir, which plays at liturgies. Loyola has eight profes- in Soc Is more than how to talk. With the importance of good communication in the world today, Loyola's communications depart- ment strives to improve each of Loyola's student's ability to communicate, from disc jockeys to attor- neys, good communica- tion is a must in all aspects of life. Headed by lvlr. Ken- neth Bartosz, the Commu- nications Department, al- though little recognized, is one of the most effective Departments at Loyola. The standard speechf communications course is a school requirement for all sophomores. This one semester course presents public speaking and listen- ing skills, library research- ing, outlining, and theories of communication. Stu- dents give speeches to in- form, demonstrate, and persuade. They also study mass media history and do projects in radio, TV. and film. Mrs. Boote and lvlr. Wun- derlich updated and refo- 452 Fine ArtsfCommunications Department cused the course this sum- mer so that it better em- phasized the speech component, a vital neces- sity for proper communi- cation. Mr. James Wun- derlich said that "The main objective of the course is to develop poise, confi- dence, vocal quality, ar- ticulation, posture, and vocabulary in speaking." In addition to the commu- nications course, lVlr. Wun- derlich offers an upper lev- el elective in Radio Broad- casting. This course gives students a firsthand exper- ience with skills and an un- derstanding of all aspects of the radio business. With the changing world of the 80's one thing re- mains unchanged and that is the necesity of proper communication. The Communications De- partment recognizes the need for all students to be better in this area. Jim O'Connor with John Tully sional musicians and one voice expert from the Chi- cago area come and in- struct the students in their respective fields. Through the efforts of these teach- ers and lvlr. Bartosz, the band student is given the opportunity to reach his creative potential. To teach the student how to express himself and be creative, that is the goal of the Loyola Fine Arts and Communications Depart- ment. John Chang ln an efforT To keep up The progress of sci- e, The Science De- parTmenT gears iTself To- ward developing The sTu- denT inTo a more scienTifically inclined indi- vidual. VViTh The rush for any Technical jobs, raduafes from Loyola are well-grounded in e are more capa- of meeTing The de- of sTudy wiTh Their happy smirk, Mr. Prince Mahesh Vadali on a complex physics ex- Photo by Dan Kim. Keeping Pace, Communicarlon 's movies are The mosT enjoyable parT of The SODl'lOfTlOl'6 COUVSG. Pholo by MS-G0'd"1 strides F orvvard. scienTific Training here. The Science DeparT- menT is well-sTrucTured, offering courses in The Three major sciences aT paces suiTable for differ- enT learning levels. All sTu- denTs Take aT leasT one course, buT many Take several courses. Some gifTed sTudenTs, who have shown parTicular apTiTude aT maTh on The freshman enTrance exam become involved in The lnTegraTed Science program which delicaTely balances The principles of physics, chemisTry, and biology on a basic level. AfTer com- pleTion of The freshman ln- TegraTed course, The sTu- denT is able To choose his parTicular field of inTeresT. The deparTmenT's head, Mr. Dusablon, serves as an American advisor To The lnTernaTion- al ChemisTry Olympiad. Mrs. Kelly aTTended a spe- cial marine ecology work- shop in The Bahamas This pasT summer. Keeping up wiTh currenT scienfific is- sues, Doc Maurer moder- aTes The Peace AcTion .jf QA CommiTTee and acTs as The liaison To The parenTs' chap- Ter. Mr. Pape hopes To be The firsT Teacher in space. An imporTanT parf of Tak- ing science is To know how To apply The absTracT princi- ples and arcane Theory To The real world. Labs provide This cenTral aspecT, since They use a Topic such as Charles' Law, currenT wiTh classroom work, and use ex- perimenTs To demonsTraTe The principle. However, since The Teachers collecT and grade The daTa, some lab- resulT-faking goes on, Taking The righT resulTs and working backwards. Even labs aren'T The some in AP. Chem and physics classes, since The 'lsT period Regina girls no longer make The school co-ed, if only for one period. The girls pro- vided a refreshingly differenT sighf in firsT period, as well as beTTer behavior in The class- room, since sTudenTs are less apT To blurT ouT someThing sTupid in fronT of The oTher sex. NoT only was There The absence of girls, buT There was The absence of a door in The case of room 68, which had lTs door knocked ouT To make room for The new compuTer room. Keeping up wiTh The resT of The world and Teaching sTu- denTs how To use science in The real world, The Science DeparTmenT remains one of The mosT modern and social- ly conscious parTs of The school. James O'Connor and Jim Schultze Offering critical advice To Rich STeel, Mr. Avergon shapes his sTyles and Techniques. Photo by James O'Connor. Underclassmen Torture Really isn't PE's goal. The mosT dreaded as- pecT ofa sTudenT's under- classman career is his gym period. WhaT is ofTen looked forward To as a period of leisure can be- come forTy minuTes of hard labor under The guard of a hard nosed gym insTrucTor wiTh The- demeanor of a Marine drill sergeanT. STudenTs wiTh The careful probing have year afTer year, broken This Tough exTerlor To find an individual who is fun- loving and exciTing. STu- denTs musT sirike This relo- Tionship every Three week or so in order To enjoy The presenT acTiviTy or sporT. Classes range in varieTy from well known sporTs such as fooTball, bdskeT- ball and sofTbaIl To endur- ance acTiviTies like Track, weighTlifTing, swimming and wresTling. OfTen The gym deparTmenT has come up wiTh some oTher inTeresTing acTiviTies by combinding various sporTs. Razzle-Dazzle fooiball is a prime exam- ple. This is one of The mosT 454 Social Siudies favored acTiviTies of all. lT is an unorThodox form of fooTball, bdskeTbdll and volleyball where every- Thing goes. ParTicipaTion in These sporTs also pro- moTes compeTiTion aT a scholasTic level by inducT- ing sTudenTs To become involved on an exTracurri- cular basis. The coaches provide added encouragemenT for The sTudenTs. Their concerned aTTiTude, someTimes under The guise of a pugndcious Temper, is illusTrdTed in Their ToTal concern for each individual sTudenT. ln order To improve a sTu- denT's healTh as well as his vigor, The P.E. deparT- menT has insTiTuTed sever- al new mandaTory pro- grams To insTrucT sTudenTs how To keep one's phys- ical soundness. These courses include CPR and FirsT Aid, which Tedch The sTudenT how To acT in an emergency siTuaTion. A Drug and Alcohol class which informs dbouT The dangers and hazards of The use and abuse of mind-alTering drugs: and a nuTriTion class which serves To make sTudenTs aware of The harmful and beneficial foods in Their dieT. Though Loyola's prime objecTive is To culTi- vaTe one's mind, dnoTher main goal of The admin- sTraTion is To couple edu- caTion wiTh exercise and improve physical well be- ing so ThaT sTudenTs may experience a long and very healThy life. Jim Shulize with Henry Kim. Taking a break from World Cul- Tures, Mr, Barry relaxes in his of- fice. Phoio by Paul Samariiano. "l have had iT up To here!! ,i ww sf 4 5 W2 A xy T Pholo by Oscar Rlcaurle. - I 'T Wi"-iIi,'i2"'Tw" .zz A "f l-Er. ' J.. 3:51 .' Time Travelling Warps await in Social Studies. Deep in The norTheosT wing of Loyolo's dungeon on "lnquisiTion" is Tciking ploce, o revoluTion of sorTs. Brdve ond dmbiTious sTudenTs descend To The Acodemy's lower level every doy To obsorb o borroge of homes, ddTes, ond focTs. Under The di- recTion of The Dungeon MdsTer, Sociol STudies De- pdrTmenT choirmon John Correcring poor posfure is The firsT phose of freshmen P.E. Photo by Paul Samarlfano. V 'af 6 , . O'Loughlin, eighT fdculTy members Toke The young voyogeurs on ci jouni Through Time possing Through decodes ond cenTuries wiThin minuTes. The poTh The Time Trdvel- lers Toke depends on The course They chose. If They proceed Through The door morked U.S. HisTory, Doc Aeillo ond Peggy O'NeiI led The unsuspecT- ing sTudenTs on The peri- lious ond exciiing Time line of The UniTed STdTes of Americo. They bodrd The lvloyflower on iTs woy To Plymouih, encounTer lndi- ons, ond fighT side by side wiTh Generol PoTTon in World Wdr Il. lf o group should choose To seorch for The riches ond Treo- sures of oncienT civilizo- Tions, They ore meT by guide, lvlichoel Bliss. They explore The culTures of The Nile, invesTigoTe The mys- Teries of The Moyons, ond , i'ii 12- if s Q Up Tq 'K . ..,. W . lair peneTroTe The GreoT Woll of Chino. These excursions ore o porT of The Ecu- mene ond WesTern Civil- izoTions courses. For The inexperienced Time Trov- ellers, freshmen, World CulTures is offered. The Tedm of Deger, Borry, ond Kupczyk divulge The mony secreTs of The world's civilizoTions To The young opprenTices. If o sTudenT is on o higher level ond becomes overcome wiTh The urge To offoin more hisToricol weolTh, he enTers The odvonced plocemenf sioge. This in- cludes A.P. Europeon ond AP. U.S. HisTory. AfTer o minimum of Two yeors in The dungeon The sTudenTs emerge vicTori- ous, enIighTened wiTh The hisTory of The world. Bob PGFGS The sfern roskmosfer, Cooch Reboro who injured his leg while 'rodeo-ing', overlooks proc ice wiih o defermined look. Phofo by Oscar Rlcaurle. Physicdl Educoiion 455 Forming Beliefs Comes into play with the Theology Department more than any other. The growth one exper- iences between the first entrance to Loyold as o freshman ond the finol step of graduation is tre- mendous on dll levels - intellectuol, social, and emotional. But perhaps the one focet of o Loyola education thot requires the most difficult nurturing ond effort is supplied by the Theology Deport- ment. These dedicated educators of Christianity strive to combine the in- tellectual copocity to un- derstand ond evoluote one's foith while simulto- neously explolning the doctrines that tell why thot faith is supported ot Loyolo. Unlike ony other subject, the theology teachers must support their stotements in class by the woy they oct out- side cldss. Their octions epitomize the beliefs dc- counted for dt school. With such examples ds helping the retarded on personol time, coring about the sociol problems that foce students today, or planning on event in the chopel or theater for o more detoiled under- stdnding of o lesson, the religion teochers devote themselves whole-heor- tedly to their objectives. The progrom of the de- partment divides the three ond o holf yedrs of theology into d distinct progression of spirituol growth, in accordance with eoch closs' needs. Religious studies for fresh- men focuses on on over- view of Catholic fdlth ond the Sacraments: fdlth os o personol relationship with C-od: the Sacraments, founded by Jesus, strengthening his people. Sophomore yeor stresses the Hebrew ond Christian scriptures, providing the student with q greater lit- eracy in religious founda- tion dnd tradition. For up- perclossmen, the studies become more esoteric. The Junior ethics course revolves around the de- velopment of the obility to comprehend ethicol terms ond reosoning through application to re- olistic morol dilemmds. This hopefully leods the student to o better grasp of contemporary morol is- sues in the Church ond so- ciety. Finolly, Senior theol- ogy deals with on dt- tempt to exploin the diverse philosophies and ideals thot oppose the Church ond how to on- swer these questions con- cerning God, Christ, ond the Church. The finol goal of this is to open the stu- dent to further dimensions of the Catholic fdlth thot will carry over for the rest of his life. But following on estab- lished curriculum is not the only occomplishment of the theology depdrt- ment. Their challenges urge students to expand their ideos of fdlth ond in- corporate it into their lives dolly. Whether it be the unique experience of so- No pictures please. Miss Elischer, the new religious stud- ies teacher on the block, shields herself from the dreaded photographer while conduct- ing class to her freshmen. Photo by Paul Samarlfano. ciol justice. lvlr. Johnson teaching seniors for the first time Co rather scary prospecty, the mony new foces adding to the ef- fort, or the dynamic duo of lvlr. and lvlrs. Clark intro- ducing new ethics study guides, the theology de- pdrtment gives its dll. As depdrtment choirmon lVlr. Rottigon would soy, ony- thlng short of this would be "Weok." Aw' K 1 t ' "i- rp Q' . . i'r1 A in .ii f Paul Calamari ,lf-3 1 Discussing an important Ministry topic, Ken Platz, Steve Janowski, John Quigley and Tim Quigley rap in The Love room. Photo by Brian McGrath. During the freshman orientation, Mr. Taylor introduces the adminis- trators while welcoming the fresh- men into The Loyola community. Photo by Oscar Rlcaurte. it 3 xi Relating is a catch word of Ministry, as they reach out to students, elderly, and the poor. Going out on a limb is what The Ministry Depart- ment is best known for. ln activities such as Oper- ation Sacrament, Amnes- ty International, Music Ministry, Peace Action Committee, Soup Kitch- en, Hmong tutoring, and Elderly-Handicapped, Ministry workers spread ily," This feeling that the Ministry Department gives is certainly one that is held commonly. The openness and freedom of Ministry sets it apart from the rest of The school. Around the school, Min- istry permeates the whole community. They coordi- nate all the liturgies, with Working overtime, Tim Johnson whinces as his junior ethics teacher, Mr. Gallucci, finds hu- mor in reading one of Tim's homework assignments. Photo by Ben Lee. their care to the farthest political prisoner and the elderly in the community. After several years of work, their efforts have begun to flower in the ex- cellent, positive attitudes shown at junior retreats and more participation at the school-wide masses. Dan Dentzer comment- ed, "With other commit- ments, you feel like you have to be there. But with Ministry, you're not forced, you want to be there. lt's more like a fam- Displaying affection, Mr. Gal- lucci and Andy Goldberg show the flame of brotherly love. Photo by Oscar Rlcaurte. special involvement in the Student-faculty masses. Besides large-scale pro- jects like l-lunger Week and Peace Week, they work on a more personal level with all retreats and Spiritual Directing, as well as informal counseling. Mr. Gallucci, Mr. Taylor, Mr. Johnson, Miss McLaughlin, and Fr. Fer- one head the depart- ment that extends a smile of friendship not only to everyone who wanders in, but also to those who turn away. They pull to- gether all the branches from Peace Action to Soup Kitchen to form a group that reaches out for everyone in a spirit of Christmas good cheer for the whole year. Jlm Juan -v w 9 -5 -110 ,- 458 Personalities F la O 5 33' as gk x I . fww, . .Q- .vf f ' f v.. Q s..v Wea!! 3, 1' x guy K ' 6555 W .- . ,ffm ' va.. t h 'WW 1 ,gp MA, 460 Dr. Bernard Boulllelle, BS, St, Peter's Col- lege, MS. and PhD, Fordham University, ln- signls. IT is not easy coming from the East to a place where The people say 'pop' instead of 'soda.' Three years ago, Dr. Ber- nard Bouillette came To Loyola from The East as The school's first lay head- master. After only Three years Doc has firmly es- tablished himself aT The center of Loyola student life. Doc supervises The Academic Committee. composed of depart- ment chairmen, which meets weekly To discuss schoolwide issues, The For- mation Committee. whose members look aT The spiritual side of The Academy, and The Ad- ministrative Team, which oversees The school. Doc also plays a very GI' Eas Tern sp Doc finishes Third year active role in promoting student leadership and improving communica- Tion on both student and faculty levels. On his Time spent aT Loyola, Doc remarked, "l really enjoy all The people who make up The Loyola community and The Tre- mendous support ThaT ev- eryone gives Loyola. lT's a unique place. " In The fu- ture Doc hopes To Take "The excelienT educa- Tional opporTuniTy and sTreTch iT To be even beT- Ter in serving The needs of faculTy and sTudenTs." Doc's biggest goal is To "make Loyola Academy a real communiTy of peo- ple." By setting his goals high, Doc has sparked a renewed spirit in L JCITIGS O C UWECTOR PECTOR 'Ei ming oyola Wllllam Acton, Holy Cross, A.B. Drama, English 2, Composition 1. Torch Club. Prep. John Alello, Loy- ola. B.A.. John Carroll M.A., The Ohio State University, Ph.D. World Cultures, A.P. U.S. History, Social Justice, Soccer. Anne Alex, Mount Holyoke, B.A.. llllnols. M.S. Biology 1. Geometry, Senior Class Modera- tor, Soccer. AIICB Amato. Secre- tary to Business Manager. Frank Amalo, Notre Dame, B.S. As- slstant Deon of Students. Track, Davld Amsler, Chicago. B.A. Latin L3. Honors TA. Honors Greek 314. Classics Club. Chess Team. Latin Team. Robert Austin. Loyola, B.S.. M,Ed. Spanish 3, French 2, Honors 2,4. Loulou Club Founder and Dl- rector. Eugene Avergon, La- fayette, B.A.. Wisconsin. .A., Min- nesota. M.A., Visual Media. Art 1.2. Judge of Ramble Cover Contest. Fred Bandaccarl, DePaul, B.A. Writing Intro, English 1, Typing. Hunting and Fishing Club Modera- tor. Michael Barry, Loyola, A.B. World Cultures, Honors and U.S. His- tory. Sophomore Class Moderator. Golf. Kenneth Barlosz. Northwest- ern, BM. Ed., M.M. Music Media. Band 1. Chairman ot Communica- tions. Fine Arts Department. Chair- man ot Academic Committee, Di- rector ot Bands. Mark Balenburg, Georgetown, B.A.. Chicago. M. . Religious Studies 2.3. Honors 3. Track. t ,af A L xxx L , . -ef .sp '15, ' im! K .L , , t A I LL 5, ' N if ',:1 -Rs 5 tzg.. ' J A ' . L I.: 4. r x ll I T -.vw Teachers: Acton-Camenisch ' .fi X-. I' X . or sfuden fs The best part of Fr. R's job Someone once said, s don'T fall far from Tree.' ln The case of Reuter, This is very True. Reuter, who graduaT- .ff 1 X- f x.!'- ed from Loyola Academy in 4958, TaughT as a scho- lastic from 4965-68, and returned in 4974 afTer or- dinaTion. Since 4975 he has served as Loyola's PresidenT. Anyone who is associ- ated wiTh Loyola knows ThaT FaTher is an inTegral part of iTs community. Fa- Ther's role at The Acade- my is one of providing leadership, service, and unity. He is responsible To The Board of Trustees for The overall direcTion of Loyola's policies and af- fairs. His primary responsi- biliTy is To be The ChrisTian Atter a busy day, Dr. Bouilette and Fr. Reuler find Time To Talk To students aT Homecoming. s .1- educalional leader of The Total Loyola communiTy. Working closely with The Top administrators in formulaTing basic school policy, he seTs fuTure dl- recTions and goals for Loyola as a Jesuit high school. Each morning, as sludenls file inTo first peri- od classes, FaTher can be found in The TT' chatting with many sTudenTs. From freshmen To seniors, To faculty and alumni, Fr. Rev. lawrence Reuter, B.A., M.A. and M.Dlv Loyola University. Reuter is recognized as Loyola's "Man for OTh- ers." His work and dedica- Tion To Loyola help make Loyola a brighter place To be part of. "l Take great satisfaction in Loyola's spirit, its warmth, its ener- gy, its care for others. Clearly af Loyola people make all The difference. " James O'Connor ,f Af f If f if fa I , .ff' txt? l' ix K If A . I-1, .Q 4 4 - A e' .L ,. .- ,i cf v , K fl- 2 1 rv ' XXX j In fi T. . r w ,,. N g.5xgQ-is Ifvtii.-V w A -A ttyl hui, 5 5 1 'HT Q . H ,., Yi 5 . 'ix 1 Rev. John Becll, S.J., Loyola. A.B.. M.A.. S.T.L., Ph.L. Xavier. M,Ed. Latin 4.2.4, Sophomore Retreat Direc- tor. Director of lntematlonal Sum- mer School. Sharon Belmont. Di- rector ot Student Center. Doug Berger. Southern Illinois. B.S. Cross- Country. Track. Joseph Bettina, Providence, B.A., Loyola, M.A. Fin- ite Math, Algebra 4, Honors Pre- Calculus. Chairman of Math De- partment, Math Team. Michael Bllu, St. Xavier. B.A., MA. Westem Civilization. A.P. European History. Economics. Ecumene. Mary Boote, Hope, B.A., North- western. M.A.. Language Arts. Stanley Breltzman, Carthage, B.A., Westem llllnols. M.S., Physical Education. Baseball. Basketball, Football. Kathleen Brennan, Mun- delein, A.B.. Secretary to Head- master. Rev. Ignatius lurrlll. S.J., St. Louis. A.B., Detroit, MA., Fireball. Mission Crusader. Dawn Callahan, Mun- deleln, B.A., Secretary to Director ot Athletics. James Camardella, St. John's. B.A,, Honors Geometry, Geometry. Algebra 1, Algebra 2, Bonnie Camenlsch, Centre Col- lege ot Kentucky. B.A.. DePaul, MA.. College Counselor, Coordin- ator ot Freshman Counseling. Doctor BouilleTTe and Father Reuler 464 Keepers of The Flame Tending Loyola's Torch Very few students even know That Loyola's strength both financial and educational is The re- sulT of a special group of men. This commendable group is The Board of Trustees. Elected for Three-year Terms and al- lowed To serve Two full Terms, The board is in- volved in fund raising which includes The 75th Anniversary Endowment Fund, curriculum planning, and managerial policies. The Board's connection To Loyola is as close as iT is varied. Some members are personally involved because Their sons are currently attending Loy- ola. Others are alumni who, in The True spirit of Loyola, wish To give back To The insTiTuTion That helped Them. Still others are professionals in The business world hoping To contribute To Loyola To strengthen The future of Those who have career goals such as Themselves. Headed by Homer J. Liv- ingston, The board re- cently reinforced its rela- tionship with The Chicago Province, and The Loyola Jesuit community. These men are dedicated To The improvement of Loyola Academy, which includes making decisions vital To The school's future. The impetus of which may go unnoticed by The aver- age sTudenT. Annually, some members visit The campus To experience first-hand what goes on at Loyola and who They're actually helping. The purpose of The Board's observations is To determine what exactly are The areas of admi Tration needing assi e tance, and an ass ment of Loyola's mc praiseworthy quallt which should be culfiv ed. Rest assured, pare and sTudenTs alike can certain The Board of Tri ees will do exactly that ' 4 Paul Calamari with J Livings B. Bouillette, R. Walker, D. For ato, D. Bowman S.J., P. C S.J., W. Deye S.J., J. Taylor Reldy, R. Nash, L. Reuter S.J Folzenlogen S.J., I-l. Livingston lVlacNamara, S. Bidwell, J. Tc J. Dowdle, R. Boyle, J. Valenti Brophy S.J., R. l-Iumbert S. Corby. Missing from photo Flaherty S.J. Moira Clark, Xavier, B.A.. Religious Study 1.4. Mlserlcordlo Volunteer Coordinator. Richard Clark, Georgetown. B.A.. Loyola. MR. Ed.. Religious Study 3, oclal Jus- tice. Director of Student Actlvltles, Student Council Moderator, Base- ball. Geraldine Coleman, Detroit. B.A.. MA.. Honors and Geometry, Algebra ll. Trigonometry and Ana- lytic Geometrzi John J. Connelly, Loyola, A.B., hlcogo. M.A.. A. . Calculus B.C.. Number Theory, Len- acr Algebra. John Y. Connelly, St. Louis, BA.. Ph.L., Th.L.. Computer Science 2,3,4. Director of Data Processing. J Corb St M ' t N t ean y, . oryso ore Dome. BA.. Director of Develop- ment. Ann Coyle, Barat College. B.A., Rosary College. M.A.L.S.. Ll- brorlan. John Cupal. Oakland, B.A.. Bowdoin, M.A.. Algebra 4.2. Geometry. Jeanne Curtis, Florida State, B.A.. Secretory to Headmaster. Christo- pher Deger. Loyola, A.B.. Psychol- ogy, Honors and Worla Cultures. Soccer, Swimming. Water Polo. Elizabeth Domnlck. Notre Dame, B.A.. Religious Stud , 1.2. Eugene Doyle, University of gouthern olo- roao. B.A., Adams State University M.A. Chairman ot Physical Educa- tion Department. Football. l IV '31 7 T' llc -R I 4124 r K' 1 1 W" t IN 462 Teachers: M. Clark - Flinchum X . ' ' i HUIIIFU l . ff. Trustees assemble for their quar- terly meeting beneath the 75th Anniversary quilt which the Mother's Club made. Photo by Don Sprague. Sharing his experience in the television world with a sopho- more Latin class, Jirn Dowdle dis- cusses the need for a sound sense of morality. Photo by Doug Schacke. :S ff 4 " r at AL-0. A I x un ,A , .Mini IZ, Rf' James Dusablon, Xavier, B.S., M.Ed,. Honors and Chemistry 1. Rev. Eugene Dwyer. 5.J., Xavier, Litt.B., Loyola, MA.. Counselor. Ja- net Ellscher, Northern illinois, B.S.. Religious Study 1.2. Thomas En- right, Marquette. B.A.. Northeas- tern llllnols, M.Ed.. English 1, West- ern Civ. Mary Erickson. St. Xavier. B,A.. M,A.. Algzbra 1, intermediate AI- gebra, ometry. Charles Erlon- baugh, Purdue, Associate Director of Athletics, Football. Rev. Kellh Esenther, SJ.. Loyola, B.A,. MA.. MA., Jesuit School of Theology. S,T.L., Bellarmlne School of Theol- ogy, Ph,L., Union Graduate School Ph.D. Modern Fiction, Composition 1, English 1. Martln Fahey, Loyola. B,A.. eliglous Study 1.3. Carl Favaro, North Park, B.S,, Chl- cago State, M.S.Ed.. Football. Wrestling, Charles Ferrara. Chief Engineer. Thomas Fitzgerald, illinois State, BS.. World Cul urea. English 2. Basketball, Head Tennis Coach. Mark Fllnchum, Wesleyan, B.A,. Honors British Literature. English 3, Composition 1. Head Soccer Coach. Prep. Board of Trustees 163 1 . s 5 . -. w-k . 1 ' . i s- - G 4 T ' X9 ,, 1 7.3531 U, ,, Yearning for that first cup of cof- fee, Mr. Pape patiently watches the coffee maker in The faculty lounge. Photo by D. Sprague. Catching up on all The latest an- nouncements, Mrs. Coleman Photo by D. Sprague. Jim "Mr Faculty Lounge" Serpe reacts the faculty bulletin board. Seeks 'ef'eShme"Ti Photo PY D' Sprague. l i ..--n ..-at . 0.1. f r ' 'E ' V if-'-at-t ' . L. y 7' I- ,,- lr , . .. ksoajrlir,-jrwgl t . - fy .cr st' .,. u W, V. i,- f - I 1 .uri v-ws:..sg. ,fri ' ma. ss... . 2 f Lt. -f it V .4frt.5 Mi, . M-. i . . . Kimi: .13-..M-IM, Tw-1 fi ei ...M .L .H -N, W.. it , W! "' -L "'w..""N..,'N .lf U.. . -. .N-,.,,, A-.sl ,. . H. 1.--ft --.... z .s " . v7M'.f"MT7I"ss--.Z if . T 1 -,gff-wc,,,.,,'j:1-.... , 'W E. ,Q I wM..v-.N nm.,mM sw .r , 33537. 'x fh"i T f 534. Q-W 1" w Vg. s . gi --...Lf H ' if g ' 4' . 5 , V Q- , 1 . f . . 9 I if T .- Y , ,ajfp X -. Q5 . . ay- ., , .T i" rf 2, 32 "'Q::"fl alum Mischievous and nutty, Mr Joe Tina always provides The spark to The faculty lounge, even Jim O'Loughlin tries to ignore Photo by D. Sprague. Geri Flynn, DePaul, B.A.. Loyola. MA.. ST. Mary of the Lake Semi- nary, D. Min. Director of Adult and Family Center. Joseph Folzenlo- gen, Loyola. B.A.. MA., M. Dlv.. Bel- larmine School of Theology, Ph.L.. S.T.L. Rector of the Jesuit Commu- nity, Camera Club. John Galluccl, St. Joseph. B.A.. Notre Dame, Religious Study 3. Campus Minister. lone Gebuhr, St. Cloud Hospital School of Nursing. RN. Director of Health Services. Donald Gler, Xavier B. Litt., Loyola, M.Ed.. Bellarmine School of Theol- ogy, Ph.l. Algebra 1.2, Geometry. Bike Club. Debbie Gordlls, North- eastern llllnols, B.A.. B.A.. Speech Communications, Forensics Team. wllllam Graf, Northwestern, B.S.. Loyola. M.Ed. Assistant Headmas- ter, Director of interscholastic Ath- letics. Henry Grove, DePaul. Ph.B. tvtus.B., MA., German 'i,2. Honors German 3.11. German Club. Dolores Grzeslo, Secretary to Di- rector of Development. Wllllam Haas, S.J., Minister to Jesuit Com- munity, Carpenter. David Haracz. Holy Cross. BA., English 2. Writing intro. Track. Jamie Harrington, Carroll College. B.A.. Northwest- ern. M.A.. Head Football Coach. 'vs . ,yy y y y A! ,- 5 I 1 ..'- . f 'i"" ii' " 4, A 'toll Teachers: Flynn-Johnson 'fi w Ll f is ,F qi.: J -A ' . .,., T55 i aff A rl 'T fr 'T -1 ' 'V . ri . , , N tm-.' f , ,..... . .X pg, J, . ' ii 1- K t . yi.. , ' -4 V ff N 'X. 'Ti r '53-1.5-7"-1251. Q ...5. r., K 1 , . . r if Y i K A ss 2 A A -0 K-.f. ..' Z . 1' . I so 1, , Where sfuden fs fear fo Tread teachers can always be found. Kibbutzlng, practical cigarette breaks and discussion, create a special environment in sacred enclave, The eacher's Lounge. lT's here Teachers congregate and after school, dur- Their free periods and aT Behind That foreboding door with its implicit warning "Students Keep Out!" lies The pulse raTe of faculty life beyond The classroom. Many friendships have been sparked in This rari- fied environment. The Lounge has even served as an incubator for a mar- riage or Two. Over a cup of coffee, This hallowed harbor is ofTen Trans- formed into The seTTing for elaboraTe pracTical jokes. Mildly caustic quips are fasT and furious especially aT Two illustrious math Teachers, Mrs. Phillips and Mr. Bettina. LasT year Quips and pbes fly among The Flinch, Mr. Acton, and Ms. Alex in The lounge's far corner. Photo by D. Sprague. someone even Tried To sTuff a Christmas Tree into Mrs. Phillips' mailbox. Ru- mor has iT The culpriTs were Doc Aiello and "Crazy" Deger. Sweet re- venge was exacted This year when Doc discov- ered a dead fish in his mailbox. Teachers often engage in The human pastime of gossip about Themselves as well as sTudenTs. They caTch The occasional sports events on Television and discuss currenT evenTs. They share obser- vations about each oTh- er's sTudenTs and The problems of The day. When not grading papers or reading The myriad of bulletins which pour Through Their mailboxes, faculTy members cele- brate holidays, birthdays and baby births, play Kris Kringle To one another and compete aT Trivial Pursuit and Tripoley. Fridays are sacred even To Teachers who cherish This day which signals Two days' break from classes. The Lounge is no longer a faculTy work room buT The scene of "wild" parties whose enjoyment and laughter echo Through The basement hall. Even The more cultured faculty who enter calmly soon join The howls of The so- cial. The Teacher's Lounge is a bastion of se- curity where Teachers can regain Their self-com- posure and sanity when not engaged in antics. Jim Schultze Bugs A 'ti-1' 'Y ,JL k Paul Hayes. Christian Brothers. B.A., St. Mary's MS., Honors Integrated Biology, Topics ln Science. onors Integrated Science. Chairman of Curriculum Improvement Process. Soccer, Astronomy Club. Sally I-telnzen, Barat, B.A., Director ot In- structional Media. David Hender- son, S.J., Detroit, Ph.B., Counselor Coordinator of Sophomore Coun- seling, Moderator ot Freshman Class, Model Club. Dr. Who. Rock Video, Snowmobile. Cross-country Skiing, Robert Hires, Loras. B.A.. De- Paul, M.A., Honors World Literature, Honors Greek 2. Honors Latin lfll. A.P. English 4. British Literature. Robert Holmes, Loyola B.S.C., llli- nols, C.P.A., Business Manager. Elaine Holohan, R.N. Retired Fall 1984. Nurse. Carol Hopkins, Mun- delein, B.A., Northwestern MA.. Learning Development, James Horan, Reed College, BA.. Loyola. MA., Latin l, Honors Latin 1.2, Hon- ors Greek 'l, Basketball, Baseball. Latin T eom. Vlrglnta Hughes, Mundelein, BA., Secretary to the President. Rev. Robert I-tumbert. S.J., Loyola, B.A.. M.Ed., Gregorian Ph.L., Th.L., Direc- tor of Alumni Affairs. James .lackl- mlec. John Carroll, B.S., illinois, Cir- cle Campus, MS., AP. Physics, Pro- ject Physics, Computer Science 1. Head Golf Coach. Ethel Johnson. Library Services. Faculty Lounge 465 Working hard as always Bob Shil- vock and Bill Salinas glue floor boards to improve the wall's ap- pearance. Photo by Oscar Ri- caurte. ,i 'z Q LJ Providing maihfahance for the school, Brothers Small and Haas decide on where to put a shelf in Fr. Steenken's office. Terrence Johnson, Loyola. B.S.. M.P.S.. Religious Study 4. Director ot Operation Sacrament, Campus Minister. Mary Lou Kane. Secretary to the Adult and Family Center. James Keane, Harvard, 8.A.. Eng- lish 1, Writlng Intro. Soccer. Marga- ret Kelly. Loyola. B.S.Ea.. M. cl.. Chemistry 4, Biology 1. lnslgnis. Jerry Kingsbury, Loyola, Ph.B., M.Ea.. Spanish 4, ,A. Kevln Koehler, Milliken. B.A.. Counselor, Football. Martha Kohl, St. Mary ot the Woods, B.A.. Alumni Ofhce Assis- tant. James Kuclenskl. DePaul, B.A.. MA.. Honors Composition 2. Shakespeare. English 2. Follies ana Musical Director. Kenneth KupC!YK. Northeastern illi- nois, B.A.. Geopolitlcs. World Cul- tures. Football. James Lalley, St. Mary's B.A., DePaul. M.A. Composi- tion 1. English 4. Chairman of the English Department. Kairos Follow- up Director. Grace Lambert, Ll- brary Secretory. Heman Llerena. St. Jeronlmo, B.A., Loyola. M.A,. Honors Spanish 1.3. Spanish 2. Mis- sion Crusaders, Ping-Pong Club. Spanish Club. 'loo Teachers: Johnson Mclvlahon Going Unnoficed The service sfoff works behind The scenes 'The whole is no greaf- r Than iTs paris. "This is es- ecially so aT Loyola service sTaff is a vi- group of caring peo- A very imporTanT parT Loyola is iTs service lvluch of Their work unrecognized buT iThouT These special performing Their needed Tasks, Loy- a couldn'T funcTlon as well. usT walking in The fronT The swiTchbOard inTo sighT. The op- helps connecT The world To Loyola The phone line. Besides she also works in The room and gives con- visiTors direcTions on w To find Their way l around The school. Travel- ing down The corridor, sTu- denTs encounTer recep- TionisTs and secreTaries in all The Ofi7Ce5. WheTher iT be To make an appoinf- menT or ask Tor some as- sisfonce wiTh The copying machine, They always come Through wiTh a smile. The adminisfrofion and focuify surely find Them indispensible in Their day-To-day work. A physically smooTh run- ning and clean building like Loyola requires a dedicaTed mainTenance and engineering sTaff. So few sTudenTs realize how much work goes inTo keeping The faciliTies in good shape. Having neaT classrooms and halls along wiTh working heaT- ers and elecTriciTy is a lux- ury sTudenTs Take for granTed. AnoTher area which doesn'T always re- ceive graTiTude is The food service sTaff. They provide hoT meals for all The sTudenTs. Responsive To sTudenT needs, They have worked hard The lasT few years improving Their program. Working under busy condlTions for a shorT period of Time, They really do a grear job. NOT so well known, buT very busy, are The carpenTers. WheTher fixing desks, responding To reauesTs for suggesTion boxes, or donaTing gifTs To The Ramble, They always come Through showing Their commiTmenT To Loy- ola. These men and women perform Their Tasks wiTh graciousness ancl efficien- cy. Though seldom ade- quafely recognized or Thanked for Their exper- Tise, Time, and efforT, The Year '85 on behalf of The sTudenT body saluTes Them. Mike Monticello Furfhering The school's re- sources, Father Walker pro- motes alumni reunions as his po- sition as Associate Director of Alumni Affairs. Photo by Oscar Rlcaurte. 1 3- T J' .,.,r.,:f-Ns! F.- K 1 A A , rg rf, fain? T H .rfgxgwy Rev. Joseph Loftus, SJ., St. Louis University. A.B., MA.. L.Pn. Counsel- or. llorg Lupplno. Northeastern lill- nols, B, .. Spanish 4.2.4. Rev. Rich- ard Malloy, SJ.. Xavier, B.A., St. Louis M.A. Co . . umeior. Judy Ma- loney, Library Service AsslsTcrnt. James Marque. Iona. BA.. St. Xa- vier, M.A., Counselor, Coordinator of Junior Class. Moderator of Junior Class. Jer Maurer, St. Mary's, 8.A.. M.S.. honors and Biology 1, A.P. Biology. Peace Action m- rnlt-tee. Kenneth Mozlorka, Murray State, B.S.. M.A.. Dean of Students. Kevin Mcbonorfh, DePaul, B.A.. Ravenswood ospltol Nursing SCTTOOI. R.N. Trainer. Betty Mctsarrtty. DePaul. B.A.. Sec- retary to Dean. Barbara Mclntyro, Washington State University, B.Ed. Pamela Mcmghlln. B.S.. Religious Study 1. Soc Justice. Campus Minister. James McMahon. St. Mary ofthe Lake. B.A.. Algebra 4.2, Geometry. Matti Team. Service STaff 'I67 TE Wide Varieries Of experience pay off in .l.K's class. Few sTudenTs can deny The vivaciousness That Mr. Jerry Kingsbury adds To Loyola's Foreign Lan- guage Deparfmenf. Mr. Kingsbury celebrafes his Twenty-fifth anniversary at Loyola This year. JK. as students call him, is known for his sTern, yet friendly approach To Loyola sfu- denTs. l-le can be seen aT all Times of The day some- where in The Foreign Lan- guage corridor armed only with his briefcase in one hand and several dozen eggs in The other. In 4952, lvlr. Kingsbury began his educational profession by Teaching af Loyola Universify. When he left The university in 4957, he was Assisfanf Dean of The Arts College on Lake Shore Campus. I-le feels That as an assis- Tanf dean he acquired many skills ThaT he has conTinued To use Through The presenf day. ln 4958, lvlr. Kingsbury ToughT in Madrid, Spain. He came To Wilmetfe in 4960 and has been Teaching aT Loyola ever since. For sevenTeen years Ivlr. Kingsbury was The deparT- ment chairman of The Language Department. One of The negative as- pecfs of being a DeparT- ment Chairman, he feels, was That he did noT have as much Time for The stu- denTs as he would have liked. Mr. Kingsbury also feels that he is besT as a Teacher and noT an orga- nizer or planner. Mr. Kingsbury's inTeresTs range from gardening and swimming To nature, cows, and his chickens. One of his greaT hobbies is bee keeping. The most imporTanT as- pect of Mr. Kinsbury's job, he feels, is To have fun, He feels That when The fun ends, The job will end also, Paul Tarvardian with Paul Iacono Understanding sho ws in force of Mr, Kingsbury as he The blackboard. Betty McNulty, Northwestern, At- tendance Officer. Marguerite Mitchell, Mundelein, B.A., Switch- board Operator. Patrlck Moor- head, Regis, AB.. Loyola, M.Ed.. Ed.D.. Director of Admissions. Col- lege Counselor. Rev. Edward Mul- hem. S.J. James 0'DonneIl, St. Joseph, B.A.. Loyola, M.Ed.. Western Civiliza- tions, U.S. History. Head Basketball Coach. James Olonghlln, St. Jo- - seph, B.A,, Loyola, .A. Honors and English 4, Composition 1. John O'Lot:? lln, Notre Dame, B.A., Loy- ola, .Ed.. Western Civilizations. Head Baseball Coach, Basketball. Foggy 0'NelI. Nazareth, BA., Hon- ors and U.S. History, Western Clvll- izations. Rev. Donald O'Shaughneu , S.J. Xavier, Lift. B., Loyola, M.A.. Coun- selor. Stephen Pattrath. Hope, B.A.. Chicago, M.A.T.. English 2, Writing intro, Oth Century Lteroture. Toe Kwon Do. Walter Pape. illinois, B.S.. Roosevelt, M.S.T.. Chemistry 4, AP. Chemistry, integrated Chemistry- Physics. Weight' ing Club. Francis Phillips, Northern llllnols, B.S.. Honors and English 2. Writing intro. Basket- ball, Football. :RA .pa-v' 4 .4 ,-, . N N, EN . f E59 5 R-Ka, . ... A ,, ,W . gal ff M 468 Teachers: lVlcNulTy - Rufherford "fe-wq..Q Graf af 25 does double M' duty. By attending Cross- country meets, lvlr. Graf displays his dedi- cation. Hardworking Athletics Director, lvlr. Graf shows great inter est in all athletic ac- tivities. As Assistant Headmaster, lvir. Graf is pest known as the friendly "Graf in the Caf," changing sched- ules, shifting teachers, and moving l?.T,s. This year lvlr, Graf cele- brated his 25th anni- versary. Photo by John Branni- gan. Janice Phillips, St. Dominic. B.A., College Algebra, Algebra 1. Ge- ometry. Charles Prnce, Maine, B,S,, Brown, Sc M., Honors Physics 4. integrated Science. Breakdance Club. Jay Ramaloy, Colgate, BA., National College ot Education. lv1.A,T.. Spanish 1.3 Patrick Rattl- gan, lona, B.A., St. Xavier, M.A.. Honors and Religious Study A. Chairman of Religious Studies. Mark Rabora, M.S.S. Cornell Col- lege Football, Head Wrestling Coach, tim Richardson. Western illinois, B.B.S. Head Swimming Coach, P.E. Equipment Supervisor. Lenovo Rell, Northwestern, B.S., Rosary. M.A.L.S.. Director ot Re- source Center. Rosemary Rock- elmann, National College of Edu- cation, B.E., Guidance ffice Re- Ceptionist, William Rolott, illinois, B.S., Honors Pre-Calculus, Statistics, Geometry, Ai ebra 1 Math T Y? . earn, Ann Ruth- ? ord, Giving Records Coordina- or In the setting that most students know him, Mr. Graf poses by his key to the school, the comput- er. 25th Anniversaries 469 New Faces lend a difference Getting used To Two new Teachers in one year could have caused prob- lems for The classes of Mr. Sendy, Mrs. Clark and Mrs. BooTe. However, these classes enjoyed The change of pace and per- sonality. Filling in for Mr. Sendy while he was on medical leave, Miss Diane Goodspeed Took over his ChemisTry, ArchiTecTural Drawing, and Mechanical Drawing classes. Mr.John Houlihan returned afTer a Two year absence, in which he worked on his masTers in Theology aT The UniversiTy of ToronTo, To fill in for Mrs. Clark, who was on maternity leave for The second semesTer. Mrs. BooTe was anoTher Teacher on maternity leave, so Ms. Mary Clare White Took her place aT Learning Developme until her reTurn in The sec ond semesTer. NoT all T new faculty membe were replacements Though. Fr. John Fero S.J. worked parT Time tres T1 Phlllp Salgh, Loyola. BA., Chicago. M.A.. Honors English 1. British Litero- ture. Composition 1. Tae Kwon Do. Wllllam Salinas. Engineer. Gre- gorio Sanza. Loyola, M.A.. Spanish , Honors 2, A.P. Spanish 4. Chair- man af Language Department. Marla Schoon, Mundelein, B.A.. Northwestern. MA.. French 2.3. Honors 1. Rev. Mark Schuler, S.J., Xavier, 3. Lltt., St. Louis, M.A.. Loyola, IN. St. B. A.P. English 4, Modern Fiction. Composition 1. AI Schumann, Pur- due. B.S., Facilities Manager. Clalro Schultz. Bookkeeper. Ca- mlllo Schurer. Director of Publicity. Beth Scully, Newton College of the Sacred Heart, B.A., Northeas- tern Illinois, M.A., Chairman ot Learning Development, Mark See- berg, Notre Dame. BA., Brown. M.A.i'., Associate Director of De- velopment. Torch Club. Les Sendy. Budapest, B.S.. M.S., Chemistry 1, Mechanical Drawing, Architectural Design. James Serpe. Loyola. B.A., Georgetown, Ph. D. qHonoraryj. Al- QSDFC 1.2, Honors 1. Anne Sheridan. Secretary to Alumni Director, Robert Shllvock. Engineer. Richard Shlman, DePaul. B.S.. Loyola, M. Ed., Counselor. Bro. James Small, S.J. Carpenter. ll tt E' Q "T ? 1 .tl f It " Wk. r. 'r V 19 ' Us v. -4 1 X J I' t ri'--.f-.:..-I .sf S Q s to 2' .,, ' .-. C. F V me ex ' C ky ' 170 Teachers: Saigh-Wunderlich :AV 35 i The MinisTry Office while working on his masters at Loyola UniversiTy's lnsTi- TuTe of Pastoral Studies. He soon became known for his Ujoie cle viyre" and interest in music. Helping .N out on retreats and Tutor- ing in LD was what John Knight N.S.J. chose for his Jesuit movice exper- ience. Debate Team coach Jeff Wortman en- Tered The communica- Tions and social studies classes as a port of his un- dergrad program at Northwestern. These new faces lent Their special dif- ference To life at Loyola. Jim Juan ff' Getting involved in Loyola early, Mr Knight and Fr, Ferone practice with Mu QE' 1 sic Ministry. Photo by Jlm O'Connor '7 ' 1 r 555.-c ' 1 J Rev. John Ferone, SJ.. Diane Goodspeed. -4 M4 ' John Houiinon, ' . 4 g ,N John Knight, N,a.J.. g W - Mary Clare White, X.. -T ' 's'T rf--A .ff-"'N Jeff Worfman. f ll .Kr .mn- I -wg, 'N J' li '-ff'.5'x P' - si? --.4" L 4 V QVPDYIUUV vR!':'f'rr 'TU' TREF' '?E6?5i 0 .:f:::v:rr .mvrfrrrr rrrrrrrfr trzzmtr v r ' .rfzrrfr nr utrxtmvz -xl x f Walter Smullon. Loyola, BS., MA. Geometry, Honors Pre-Calculus, Finite Math, Algebra 4, College Al- gebra. Conflict Simulations. lalne Sowa, Guidance Department Secretary. Mary Spaltone, New York State, St Joseph's Hospital. RN. Nurse Jerome Spellman. Loy- ora, B.S , M.A., intermediate Alge- bra, Advanced Algebra and Trigo- nometry, Trigonometry and Ana- lytic Geometry. Director ot Bookstore, Donald Sprague, Williams, BA, Loyola, M P.S . Latin t,2, Honors 3, AP Latin A The Year, National Honor Society, Director ot Testing, Director oi Honors Program, Latin Team, College Evaluator Rev. George Steenken, S.J.. Xavier, B. Lift., Loyola, Th L. St Louis. MA., Religious Studies l. Counselor, Phll- lp Stelnlckl. DePaul, BA , Physical Education, Water Polo, Dlvlng. Rev. John Sullivan, S.J.. St. Louls, B.A., M.A., Loyola. M A., Counselor. Mildred Sullivan, Wellesley, B.A., Loyola, M. Ed, Director ot Guid- ance and Financial Aid. Anne Ta- volaccl, Rosary, B.A,, Northwest- ern, MRL., Library Assistant, Jo- seph taylor, Loyola. B.A., M.A., Amnesty International, Campus Minister Gerald Tobin, Holy Cross, AB L l MA l St ., oyoa, . .,Reigious udles 4, Social Justice Cross-Country. Maureen Valdenalro, Darragh College. B A , Media Level Direc- tor Rev. Ara Walker, S.J. Xavier. Lit B., St Louis, M A , Th. B , Associ- ate Directar ot Alumni Attairs John Walsh, Quincy, B A , Religious Stud- ies 12, Asian Youth Group James Wunderllch, Carroll, B A.. Northern Illinois, M S,. Speech Communica- tions. Radio Broadcasting Radio lub New Faculty Members 'l7l Players gel sef as The acfion proceeds down h T " courTinaQ.A.SfS,P.Y.game.PholosbyMike C ance O slcmdunk Shommer. Easy Compefifion Rules in C YO B-ball. Early Sunday morning and affer- noon when mosT people are eifher aT mass or are sTill sleeping, Loyola juniors and seniors can be found aT neighboring gymnasiums all over Chicago and The surrounding sub- urbs. These sTudenTs are playing C.Y.O., CaTholic Youfh Organiza- Tion, baskeTball. Teams are formed by high school parishioners who did noT make Their school Teams, wiTh each Team al- lowed Three players ouTside of The parish. Loyola sTudenTs comprise The Teams from Queen of All Salnfs, ST. Joan of Arc, O.L.P.l-I., ST. Norberf, ST. Soaring To new heights during C.Y.O. prac- Tice, Mike Divone, of Q.A.S., pracfices for a Afhanasius, ST. Phillip, ST. lvlary of The Woods, ST. Hilary, and Faifh, Hope, and Charily. Each Team plays a seven game schedule wiTh The Top Three Teams in each division going To The play-offs. During This Two monfh period some ouTsTanding baskefball can be wiT- nessed. Usually Teams pracfice once or Twice a week before The game on Sunday. Some Teams such as ST. NorberT which has won The cham- pionship Twice already, claim They can give The Loyola Varsify a good game. One of The highlighTs of The C.Y.O. season is The annual Thanksgiving Tournamenf in which every Team plays aT leasf six games in Two days. This year, ST. Norberf won This Tour- namenT fairly easily by winning Ten consecufive games. C.Y.O. noT only provides friendly compeflfion and a chance To geT Togefher ouTside of school, buT iT gives everyone a chance To play. "The opporfunily To play com- ,oefifive ball," adds Tom Cleland from QAS. "ls imporfanf To many sfudenf afhiefes who are nof able To parficipafe in Varsify sporfs. " Bob Tarjan of ST. A's who broke boTh of his wrisTs playing in The Thanksgiving Tournamenf explains, "C.Y.O. is much more compefifive Than l originally expecfed when i sfarfeo' playing." Mike Sfummer and Paul FifzGibbon J T53 xl .S Dino rr r X J ,Q Arfredo Alvarez r Julian Amaao Edwara Aridoya r Pnmp AgqrqW,rrrWrr Louis Arauiof r H Ernesto Argaez ' ,!,-N f,X Pau! Balleyr r . Daniel Boldino . Dwwaorber ,riWEriWF:M - ' fu Wuwcrwr r- Y k'3fwX,'3rf"1rr , -Wir' , , N GSOFQQ Bwdef if Q Mlchderr,Be?rrmLr1ri T1rStrrr Mrrrrirlr rrrr Robdfw' raemsfein f George Blalock! r MWJWQ' Ql3'39W0QF1F3. H312 fr. '- - X'-' , rr r X 4- wifi' wr-rl,'4 WS ?Vri'l15ffxrirfrQr2'3a.4rYfr1vf X X , X, -N ,-,5rrx1,1rw,sr:w'www-rs ww-.s -'XX rrwrwrr .Craig Biookv Kevin Bolgerf AndrewrBi?rm1frflx2,, rrrr jf wmiurri aoyza X 1 Robert Broasch . , wir 'lm' Tefrefrw QfQcbfr2Qnrr9,rlr2 MormawrsrenrrorrWrriririiri rrmofiiif Brebrrariv r I fW lf David Bright Francis Brioay or or Q- Derrickbrrjrr !J 3 ,Hr Jann amcom a Kurt Brynlng Mark Burden! W Mark Burlerf' 5 r Thomas Byrne Thomas Byrne Pour curomqrr rr - Seniors: Aguao - Calamari 473 P9-tgr .gf rxr' W , lim in ll in X wal, XX' SII:ti5lm3tlii1li:li:' l,li4il1Ovvil,1lfnr awlllllilzlill ' if fliiiiqiiliiil ,iii ill-l ,M ,. , l Xl YN limi w i ,r ,ir ll, U .l gl wir lr lil nil,-r.' Wil WW ll l X ll' , ' Coiioi if l "'N. i l lvlcrceiio odmponlnl I V John Cannon r l Lee Carry i l ml Wifiriiixifi llfilliw iliilfiiz' 1 l llllllilerawcxrdrzchesrnur.ugxf ff ilillliii lllfiqlll 'ii' '1'lii-f"i- iii'lll.1lfl3'fil-Wil" W 'Emil llillliliii llQ':JitiiiM'lllililliil"i'l'iiili"Qll'l'lil'llffllflilliiliiiiiwiwfillllsllxiilfl Dougldsltllngan l r i ll Thomas Clanlsy l r l X i lfevlriclowerf i l Henry Coleman Pcllrlck Collins 'Dovlcl Qorso . l l V 3 lllilllflillifilQlQF341QCKw. 5 rgliwll iinlilill..-il rl il williwwlllwl-rin.l-lr.-sw win ",l'. l iii.. ,wr-l.l-li i ini .-.ll qi- wg X Jrilwl iliwlll l r in 1 illllw if PM :Ml ,ww 3rQi.rlirQlv9lQnl'F?vll'QF'll l l l 'Pelerliiocki ' Timoihy Dolly l Stephen Dovern Scoll Dawson Christopher Dean Dominic DeCarlo Mark Degenhardl Tnomos DeMorco ll,f,Jl3W?5lrrPGR9S9fin if ll2JdmnSll:QerfTff5fldl llll Q 1 'l Mdlihewi Qelvine l l X lllrl llll.llf:5wf l flSil2llQl?lfilfll9S3iffJY5ldWSKllrfrl l rnomqsgoivcne li Michael Donato Liom Donnelly Brian Donovan 4711 Seniors: Colio Donovon Male Cheerleaders bring spirif back To The bleachers. Regardless of The success of The Teams aT Loyola, There are sTlll many specTaTors who come ouT To sup- porT The Ramblers. WiTh The spark of spiriT ThaT has Touched Loyola This year, There has been a resurgence of The 80's Type cheerleader, name- ly The 'Rambler Rowdies." This group of parTicularly devoTed fans has formed under The auspices of swim Team members Phil Andrew, Garrin Kapecki, and Greg 'TGus" Guslnde. The group's Ten members are al- ways energeTically puTTlng ouT Their besT To fire up The crowd. WheTher Through The human pyramids or jusT bellowing The sound of The Ramble fighT song, The group seems To geT The crowd involved in The acTion of LoyoIa's various aThleTic Teams. Phil Andrew, commenTing on The Row- dies said "Our enfhusiasm is sparked by sponianeous insanify, inspired by genuine friendship, love, ana' pride in Loyola Academy." One reason for This group's emer- gence may sTem from The facT ThaT swimming isn'T a greaT specTaTor sporT. WiTh The imporTance of psych- ing Themselves up for Their meeTs, The Rowdies bring some of Their own spiriT inTo oTher aThleTic evenTs. lvlany ThoughT ThaT The male cheerleaders of old had died ouT buT They were misTaken. The cheer- leaders of The 4980's have emerged under The guise of The T'Rambler Spirit shines as Nemish, Kapecki, and Tom- sheck discuss swimming-diving aT Open House. Pholo by Paul Samarilano. Rowdies." Their insplraTion and dedi- caTion To The name of Loyola Acad- emy have been a greaT parT of The sTudenT body's renewed lnTeresT in spiriT. James O'Connor Urging on The crowd amldsT a sea of flying paper, Phil Andrew fills The gym wiTh his voice hoarse from shouTing. Photo by John Branni- gan. if Dl VING 85 is Caughf wirh sfoien goods, Seniors lVlaTT Engels and Aimee Meccia proudly display Their par- GHTS' fashions. A harmless parfy Turns seniors info Ghouls and fools. Donning The cosTumes of ghosTs. goblins, and goons, The seniors cele- braTed The auTumn TradiTion of The STudenT CenTer wiTh The annual Hal- loween ParTy. STressing ThaT iT was a daTe-orienTed evenT for purposes of dressing up, The Halloween commiT- Tee sold bids ThaT drew over ThirTy couples. The STudenT CenTer enhance was appropriaTeIy Transformed for The nighT inTo a black and orange ban- nered passage leading inTo The spookishly dark dance arena. Con- TesTs for The evening included besT dressed daTes, mosT innovaTive indi- vidual, and The dancing couple lighT- esT on iTs feeT. The winners were deTermined by The volume of applause given by The parTy-goers. The highlighT of The evening came when a surprise op- pearance was made by The "cou- pie"Alicia lVlonasTero and CaTherine Kappock of Regina. Siealing The crowds hearT away, dressed as your local nerds, They walked away wiTh The besT-dressed couple award. Mark VVesTol gained The individual award for his rendiTion of The aver- age, ragged housewife. WiTh music 476 Seniors: Dooley - Hagnell supplied by Loyola's own D.J., Carlos Cuadrado, prizes for fasT feeT wenT To Paul Tarvardian as a big-bo- somed nun and his daTe Sheila O'Laughlin, a pious priesT. The l-lal- Affer The parfy, Julie DenTen has her hands full wiTh Mark WesTol. Phoios courtesy of Regina Yearbook. loween bash has become a Loyola cusTom. 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J . , i., ' 4.55 .2 A . ' ,' 2 2 A demonsiralion of a mass specTromeTer was parT of The Tour. Experiences of a lunch Time Cruising down The Edens aT 44:45 A.lVl., The A.P. Biology class headed for The CenTraI VVaTer FilTraTion PlanT on Ohio and Lake Shore Drive, where oil of The waTer sysTems in Chicago are coordinaTed. The day sTarTed ouT wiTh a Tour of The planT, and an insighT inTo how one sysiem can sup- ply waTer for Twelve million people. The purificaTion of The waTer is The firsT prioriTy of The planT. This Task is accomplished Through The filTraTion of waTer Through differenT layers of sedimenT, acTivaTed charcoal, and finally TreaTing The waTer wiTh chlo- rine. Once The waTer is purified, how- ever, iT musT be consTanTly moni- Tored. DemonsTraTing how They do This, They Took sTudenTs up To The sci- ence labs. The lab Technicians dem- onsTraTed The differenT Techniques of analyzing waTer for chemical conTenT and for pacTeria counT, all of which can affecT The healTh of The people. The purpose of The Trip was To accenT The research in Bio ThaT involved sampling waTer from Lake Michigan and The Chicago River. As A.P. Biology sTudenT Tom lvliiorai commenTed, "The Trip surprised rnosr of us because we found our Thar big-lime operaiions were car- ried our in The same way we used, excepi on a larger scale. " Jorge Juan Holding a pefri-dish of coliform bacTeria growTh is Mary SmiTh. A lab Technician shows The uses ofa Transmis- sion elecTron microscope. Photos by Don Kim. A.P. Biology Field Trip 479 'BM W gmggi 5 Like riding a bike, Raleigh Kearney sTill remembers how To work The board afTer reTurning from MarqueTTe. Photos by Dan Kim. "Good morning, " Swifchbodrd, is more Than saying hello. The dedicaTed few who find Themselves in school afTer iT geTs dark because of sporTs or jusT To geT a book ofTen find ThaT The only oTher person in school is The friendly swiTch- board operaTor. These people work shifTs for a week ThaT could keep Them in school unTlI as IaTe as Q on weekdays. They memorize The 79 exTensions over a Two-week Training period and from Then on, conTrol noT only all incoming calls, buT all mail, including reporT cards and oTher large volume mailings. One may Think ThaT jusT because They siT behind a desk wiTh a phone on iT ThaT working The swiTchboard is boring, buT around progress reporT and reporT card Times, The swiTch- board is swamped wiTh parenTs' messages for Teachers. The swiTch- board is also one of The school's ma- jor gossip cenTers, since iT handles so many messages and iT is in a cenTer of Traffic and The operaTors can see which Teachers leave TogeTher and oTher inside sTories. Mrs. MiTchell is The lady whom sTu- denTs would mosT associaTe wiTh The swiTchboard because she works dur- ing The day. From 3 Till 9 on week- days and all day on weekends, elev- en sTudenTs Take weekly shifTs To share The workload, including Two Regina juniors, Virna EvangelisTa and Jane Mulvihill. Besides The unique ex- perience of working aT a swiTch- board, The sTudenTs find ThaT They learn a loT more abouT The school, from The Guidance DeparTmenT To The DevelopmenT Office. Of This knowledge, Shane Baldino said, "You gef To know aii The sTaff mem- bers. C The jobj makes iT more Than gg jusf a school by spending exTra Time here." Everyone benefiTs from swiTchboard aT one Time or anoTher. considering ThaT The workers mall The reporT cards and Take messages, They even Take care of delivering lunches To sTudenTs who lefT Them aT home in The hasTe of coming To school. The swiTchboard workers lend Their help To everyone in The True Rambler spiriT. Jim Juan Handling everyfhing from lunches To mail, Mrs. MiTchell is kepT busy aT The swiTchboard during The day. ,, ,.,, ,. ,,,, ,,,,,-,,,, W ,-,, , ,,,W,,,,,X,,,,, 'Wx "MQ 'C Q v AWQ v,sN',",J 'HN,q1,x,wQX1'l',XQxf"' X- ,aww , ., 'W-', 3 Q ,,,,s,,g,,5mM,1,,ggX,,,3f3,N,-?m,r+w,xy DdnIeiiKofdw5l2l T fj ' Y MfQhCe' KfveQQfi, if S Joseph LdGd25rd!d c:nrasmpner wr:a:xfu , , X, , , ,, X--, all,--vw, ' ,,I-ms' w',w,,- ww, ,,,,qbN1,-swzwxvrwxi, WEQWQQE PFW! xS,,,,,,f,F,,, ',,,'if,1,g ,,,',,,,, JSWTQY, ,,,, 1, MW , X Y TWQTUY LQGTWQ, , , , Emvvimatenntxx Richard Levenhcgeh Ronald Undsfrom' ' Christophertlnn J ,John UVQHQSXQOM,,,e,,,1 ,,, Reinholg UBI ,xxxxxxx N N nobefffwchef Dino Loicqppo JQse couaz f Michael Lorr Dcaniei S9671 Lynch 1 1 , ,,,,, Scoff Madufc Geruldwmwwner,,,,fG,e,,aff John Maher RVCNQYS3 MQ3lqmp,, +M3 POUl'MdrhH'1d5br' JQBQPUAMQQQK, , ,X ,, wks John Mcncusci GfsboPy f MqnaaW f VICTOY MQNFQTIS' 1 xevm' wecsnffs2:1w b 1 1b 1 l JO6l,MOrkl6wiCZN , , Darian Mcrfynluk Michelle! fMGr1iiCiphW,1 X Seniors Kofowsku Morziomi 484 X X , x X X My ,Nis- ,Q v, -vw, M, mv, ,N X, fl CQf+ef,MQftIQ 1 5, ' , JOUQMQYQ' , , 900593 MC3"?9F!2 , vw wwf wi- AWE' wWEiW,, f'w9w,,1,i:b,fwi ,YES 1,- ,,,, W w ,S v 3 W' wwf,,y,,W'b'l'Wx,RE,QG'fwwS fv,w,s3,:1,' Gs, Kevin McQgbg ,1 J William McCarthy! 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BaskeT- ball pracTice hung on a biT later Than ThoughT. BuT The TesT Tomorrow is still There. The average Rambler studies in all The places ThaT were not meanT for studying, and aT all The wrong Times for studying. There are favorite places To sTudy for The unprepared sTudenT. During The nighT before one finds out ThaT There are fewer commercials for sTudy Than had been expected. Once in bed, aT much past midnlghT. wiTh a box of Pop-TarTs, he Turns up The volume on The box and flips Through The pages once or Twice. The sTudenT sleeps inTending To wake up in an hour To study, buT wakes up in The morning, with blood- shot eyes, To find ouT That That didn'T happen. The nexT morning he is off for a quick morning cram To give The no- Tebook a nice Cocoa-Puffs aroma. ln The car he reads Two senTences in beTween The poTholes. Once aT school This LA sTudenT catches a few glimpses looking aT The noTes while in a noT-so-fun class. During lunch The Rambler has four places To sTudy: in The caf: ln The sTu- denT cenTer, so he can Tap his feeT To The music: The library Tables, if company is needed while he sTudies: or if The sTudenT is really inTenT on studying, The sTudy correls in The li- brary. He can also escape The panic of school by hiding in an empTy class- room. One more period unTil The TesT. The Rambler finds space in The locker To siT and sTudy for a few seconds. AT five minutes before The TesT period. Mixing study and relaxation, Joe O'Toole ca- sually does his 5th pd. homework. Photo by Paul Samarltano. and even after The bell has rung, The sTudenT is found sTiII sTudying only To puT his books away after a noT-so- subTle warning by The Teacher. STudenTs also display Their laziness in school wiTh The late Typing of pa- pers overdue. The sTudenT begs for The use of Mrs. BelmonT's office Type- wriTer, signs out one of The library's manual Typewrifers, uses The Year '85 's Typewrifers, pops one's disk inTo The compuTer for a quick prinT-ouT. Of course, one runs The risk of The prinTer glitching or The line To line prinTer being Too long. Then, where's The Time for careful proofreading? Dr. Aiello and Fr. EsenTher have de- veloped The Freshmen STudy Skills program. This program is a series of Loyola faculty presenTing various To- pics on videotape. OTher programs which are offered To assist sTudenTs gain skills helpful for LA, college, and beyond are: Teacher extra help ses- sions: Sensa, an afTer school studies program: and, Tutors: just To name a few. Loyola offers many opporTuniTies for sTudylng: when, how, and even if They are used is up To The sTudenT, eiTher cramming or relaxing. M. Robert Gallagher Our of home, homework in an empty class- room lightens The backpack load. Photo by Ben Lee. 'Ov Confiding some juicy gossip, Dan Baldino is found wiTh a few Regina girls. Pholo by James O'Con E d' N nOI'. ls The challenge Everyday afTer school Loyola boys can be found aT one of The nearby all girls' schools: Regina and lvlarillac. This peculiar phenomenon has been going on for years. So The Task was underTaken by cerTain members of The Year '85 sTaff To find ouT why, WhaT raTional person would willingly dawdle away his afTer-school hours aT anoTher school especially afTer a long and rigorous day aT The Acade- my? AfTer hours of brainsTorming iT was finally decided ThaT firsT-hand experience would be necessary To geT To The boTTom of This seemingly meaningless pracTice. So afTer The sweeT sound of The 2:25 bell faded away, signalling The end of yeT an- oTher day aT Loyola, Two yearbook sTaffers, wiTh pencils and noTebooks in hand, eagerly enTered The waiTing Audi 5000s Turbo ThaT would Take Them To Regina Dominican High School, The neoresT all girls' school. Upon arrival, The pair was meT by a young l?eginiTe who graciously vol- unTeered To show Them around The exclusively female insTiTuTion, IT soon became clear ThaT Regina was noT as radically differenT from Loyola as previously ThoughT. They Too had a parking loT compleTe wiTh cars, classrooms wiTh desks, and black- boards residing cleverly aT The fronT of each room. UnforTunaTely, an- oTher facT became painfully obvi- ous: There was an acuTe lack of boys. lT was noT long unTil The Two wriTers were convinced ThaT The only reason Loyola boys would go To an all girls' school was To wriTe an arTicle on why Loyola boys would go To an all girls' school. To Top iT off, The dy- 'l84l Girls of visifing girls. nomic duo was inTercepTed by a raTher overbearing nun who formally removed Them from Their currenT posiTion in The Social STudies wing, and insTrucTed Them To go To a place designoTed for boys as well as girls: namely, The sTudenTs' enTrance or, in This case, exiT. QuiTe disap- poinTed aT The impending danger of reTurning empTy-handed, The Two dejecTedly proceeded To The sTu- denT enTronce. lmmediaTely Their spiriTs were raised as They spied The goal peacefully sTanding in The waiT- ing area. WiTh greoT anTicipaTion, The dedicaTed wriTers randomly confronTed Two Loyola boys and pulled Them boTh aside for rouTine auesTioning. The Two wriTers were greeTed wiTh all The warmTh and friendship befiTTing our angry and im- paTienT Ramblers. AfTer receiving a barrage of bewildered, almosT de- grading looks, noT To menTion The unkind, raTher abusive language, The pair suddenly realized The an- swer To The auesTion, As one Rambler Qname wiThheld by reauesTj simply puT iT, "Girls, The answeris girls. Sure some guy will Tell you he's pick- ing up a sisfer, buf iT's noT like They're forced To do iT. They wanT To. And face iT, guys woulan'T acT in plays here or Take classes here if iT were noT for girls. The reason guys corne here is noT because Their bafhroorns are cleaner, iT's because of girls. " VViTh This in mind, The pair Thanked The enlighTening Rambler and helpful ReginiTe Qname also wiThheld by re- auesTQ and reTurned To The familiar walls of The Academy. 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Teens are surrounded by a number of pressures, peer pressure and grade pressure jusT To name a few. The adolescenT suicide raTe is sky- high. Many Teens are vicTims of di- vorce or child abuse. Some Teens Turn To alcohol and drugs To sofTen Their problems. A commiTTee of Loyola sTudenTs, mainly concerned abouT alcohol and drug relaTed problems, which They consider To be major issues af The Academy, began meefing back in OcTober of 4982 in order To find a way To solve These problems. These sTudenTs decided To seT up a Peer Counceling Program and a "Rap Room" where sTudenTs could meeT To discuss each oThers problems. l'The basic idea of This program is ThaT The sTudenT can beTTer relaTe To a fellow sTudenT Than an adulT," said Doc. lvlaurer, direcTor of Peer Coun- seling. The program is sTaffed by sTudenTs who underTake a one-semesTer Training program. The sTudenTs re- ceive Tralning in communicaTion skills, sTopping serious problems, and giving advice To peers on any num- ber of problems from divorce To al- cohol and drug abuse, All This Train- ing prepares The counselor for The Time when he will work one-on-one wiTh a Troubled sTudenT. lvluch is demanded of The peer counselor. He is expecTed To aTTend all Training sessions and compleTe all Peer Counselling. Doc Maurer, John Lee, John Logue, Tom lvliToraj, Raphael Avila, Nick lVlcHugh, John Kaes, lvlrs. l-lelnzen. Pho- los by Dan Kim. assigned exercises in The peer coun- seling Tralning TexTbook. He musT de- voTe some period of The day To be- ing presenT in The "Rap Room." The counselor is expecTed To keep ses- sions wiTh counselees confidenTial. These counselors devoTing much Time and energy To help ouT The fel- low sTudenT in need, have proved To be True "Men for OThers." John Tully Peer Counseling, a relaTively young organi- zaTion aT Loyola, meeTs in The Rap Room To discuss meThods of counselling. 15 in Alumni and Seniors Come Togefher for inspirafion. Rare is The opporTuniTy when one meeTs a group of highly-respecTed men who are professionals in Their fields, successful in Their pursuiTs and acTive advocaTes dedicaTed To im- proving The socieTy around Them. Such was The privilege presenTed To The senior class of Loyola as They gafhered in The liTTle TheaTer To waTch a presenTaTion of graTiTude on behalf of Loyola To Those alumni who didn'T TorgeT whaT Their alma maTer did for Them. ln appreciafion for whaT These men gave in reTurn, and Their roles as shining examples of ChrisTians in The business world, spe- cial gold medals of meriT were awarded To over ThirTy alumni of all ages, occupaTions, and locaTions around The naTion. RepresenTing The school were HeadmasTer Dr. Bouil- leTTe, PresidenT Fr. Reufer, and senior class presidenT Jim O'Connor. As each man rose To The applause when his name was called for ac- cepTance of The award, a brief syn- opsis was given of his life, work, and impressive accomplishmenfs. Re- cipienTs ranged from corporaTe law- yers To alumni who are now JesuiTs To members of businesses prominenT in The Chicagoland area. Awards were presenTed by FaTher ReuTer, accompanied by a much-de- served, congraTulaTory handshake. Kevin Breslin '72 and Chuck O'Malley '52 gave speeches describing Their lives from Their high school days leading up To Their choice of occu- paTion, and how The influences of Loyola helped Them along The way, and sTill do Today. All poinfed ouT Their graTiTude Toward whaT Loyola TaughT Them, noT jusT academically, buT morally and socially as well. Each was cerfain ThaT Their experience aT Loyola helped To make Them The successful and conTenT people They are Today. Summarizing how The seniors felT To be exposed To such senTimenTs, Jim O'Connor in his speech before The alumni described The privilege iT was for Them "To Disfinguished alumnus Chuck O'lvlalley '52 re- ceives his 75Th Anniversary Medal from Fr. l?euTer. Phoio by Paul Somclriiano. meeT such people as These ThaT give our generaiion aT Loyola The desire To work hard To achieve ThaT which These men have shown us Today. " Paul Calamari Guesrs of The Alumni-STudenT Exchange Day acknowledge The applause of The Class of '85 Photo by PCILII SGI'Y1CIfifCII'10. E I Mw..469a.1f 'f The Boom Of Babies Hifs L.A. l'Sorry I could nof come over yes- Terday, buT Melinda had a cough and I didn'T wanT To Take her ouT," says The haggard-looking English Teacher, Mr. Flinchum. 'iThaT is okay - iT Took me over five hours To grade a sTack of TesTs because BeTh kepT crying every Time i saT down," replies Mr. Wunderlich, wiTh circles under his eyes. WhaT is differenT abouT These Two Teachers This year? Why, Their lives are changed. They are now boTh proud faThers for The firsT Time. BuT being a proud parenT is noT always fun and games. IT means much more work, and an increasing amounT of responsibiliTy, especially The firsT Time around. BuT as five Loy- ola faculTy members are finding ouT, iT is very much worTh The Trouble. Four liTTle Ramblers and Rambler- eTTes were born To LA faculTy This year - proving To be one of The mosT fruiTful years in The hisTory of Loyola. Born on July 'l5, 49811 Melinda Flinchum was The firsT new Rambler- eTTe To enTer The Loyola family. Even Though Mr. Flinchum added a new dimension To his life This year, he sTiil found Time To coach soccer and moderafe The Prep. "Ah - who is ThaT baby lying on The floor?" shoufs a disTressed Loy- ola sTudenT as he walks inTo Mrs. Heinzen's closeT. Why iT's MaTThew "Baby" BooTe. Long before MaT- Thew was born. The faculTy and sTaff decided ThaT Baby BooTe would be named IgnaTius . . . Thank heavens for MaTThew. Mrs. BooTe had good judgemenT! MaTThew was firsT seen around school while his mom joined her fellow associaTes in an aerobics class. When Mrs. BooTe refurned from maTerniTy leave, MaTThew con- TQO Babies Tinued his freauenT visiTs. Who is ThaT Three day-old baby in The picTure down in The Communi- caTions Office? Well, iT's BeTh Wun- derlich! Mr. Wunderlich, proud faTher of BeTh, ofTen leaves school early, around 11:00, so ThaT he can geT home To The baby and give his wife Jeannine a resT. iT's noT always easy coming To school in The morning when you were up all nighT wiTh The William Daly Clark in all his glory. Photo by Rich ll. .... , liTTle one . . . ThaT "cuTe couple," Mr. Rich Clark and Mrs. Moira Clark Qfondly known To many as Miss Hickeyp had no idea whaT They were geTTing inTo when They decided To have a child. The due daTe of February 8, 1985 rolled around, buT sTiil no sign of Their baby. Finally Two weeks afTer The due daTe, on February 23rd, Mrs. Clark finally decided ThaT iT was Time To give birTh To William Daly, Their firsT Jusf Three days old, BeTh Wunderlich flexes her cheek muscles for her firsT phoTographic smile. Photo by Mr. Wunderlich. ,' ss A . Two parenfs-aT-hearf, Mr. PaffraTh and Mrs. proudly display MaTThew BooTe and Melinda chu m. Pholo by Paul Samcirilono. child. Somehow iT seems ThaT Mrs. Clark musT have argued Tremen- dously abouT The name, because if iT were up To Mr. C. -The boy's name mighT have been "Bainsly." The birTh of Wee Willy made Loyola hisTory as The Teaching couple are The firsT To enjoy parenThood wiTh anofher member of The faculTy. WhaT a producTive year The Loy- ola faculTy had! WiTh The birTh of These four Ramblers and Rambler- eTTes, The faculTy is noT only busy aT Loyola, buT also aT home sTarTing a family. YeT oThers like The Bergers and The Seebergs added To Their clans. CongraTulaTions To These four new families. Doug Schacke Rockin' A way '83 's Tunes '84 's Tunes . Every Breath You Take qPoliceQ 1. When Doves Cry qPrincej . Billie Jean QMichael Jacksonj 2. What's Love Gina Turnerj . Flashdance qlrene Caraj 3. Say Say Say CJackson-McCartneyj . Down Under CMen at Worky A. Footloose qKenny Loginsp . Beat it qMichael Jacksonj 5. Against All Odds CPhil Collinsp . Total Eclipse of the Heart CBonnie Tylerj 6. Jump fVan Halenj . Maneater QHall 84 Oatesj . Hello CLionel Rlchiey Absorbed in literature, Pat Piper relaxes and reads Bill- board magazine for recent music info. Photo by Jlm O'Connor . Maniac QMichael Sembelloy . Sweet Dreams QEurhythmics5 O. Hungry like the Wolf QDuran Duranj I 10 7 8 . Want a New Drug qHuey Lewisj 9. Ghost Busters CRay Parker Jr.y , Karma Chameleon fCulture Clubj Big Books dventures of Huckleberry Finn ll Quiet on the Western Front ndromeda Strain illy Budd rave New World ridge Over the River Kwai he Canterbury Tales atcher in the Pye hocolate War lock work Orange avid Copperfield ay of the Jackal eath ot a Salesman thers and Sons e Grapes of Wrath e Great Gatsby Maltese Falcon Magic Marathon Man Mythology The Natural Odessa File The Odyssey Oedipus Cycle A Passage to India Pride and Prejudice Scarlet Letter Shakespeare 's plays Shane Slaughterhouse Five The Sun Also i?ises A Tale of Two Cities To Kill a Mockingbird Turn of the Screw 1984 e invisible Mah The latest line on movies is what Tim Quig- ley tries to catch up on while Jim Juan in- hales his lunch. Photo by Paul Samaritano. At the Movies Tops of '83 Tops of '84 1. Return of the Jedi 1. Ghostbusters 1 2. Tootsie 2. Indiana Jones and Temple of Doom 2 3. Trading Places 3. Beverly Hills Cop 3 A, War Games 11. Karate Kid 4 5. Superman Ill 5. Gremlins 11 6. Flashdance 6. Amadeus 6 7. Staying Alive 7. Revenge of the Nerds 7 8. Octopussy 8. Police Academy 8 Q. Mr. Mom 9. The Killing Fields 9 10. AB' hours 10. Tightrope 10 The ln '83 60 Minutes Dallas Mash Magnum Pl. Dynasty Threes Company Simon 84 Simon . Falcon Crest . Love Boat The A-Team Tube ln '84 Sunday Night Movie Dallas 60 Minutes A-Team Simon 84 Simon Falcon Crest Magnum P.I. Dynasty Hotel Aftermash Entertainment 191 Michael Abraham Timothy Abrams Paul Ahern Jeffrey Altergott Jean Alvarado David Ambrosio Anthony Amos Patrick Anderson Antonio Angulo Mark Annes Andreas Antonopoulos Ronald Arado Adolfo Arango Ramon Arias Jason Arnold George Arvanitis John Asnis Daniel Atkinson Rimon Baghdassarian Victor Balata Theodore Balicki Brian Barker David Barros Martin Bartman Paul Basola Sean Beck Muhamed Becovic Charlie Benedict Paul Bennett Brian Bertsche Raymond Berzins Christopher Betz Timothy Bielinski John Birmingham Donald Borowski will Qiiiiw-ggiiiii ii' iii wi ll iii iiliiii iiiilliitti it ,ii i 1 1 . ,gi ,- . , .. ,,,, T qv. , .g p 3 ' A . - MW sf A :I-'arf 4 'FQ 9 X r N ' S K A ' I ,KV Qt i s- i use W- , I - if . A f'.,l,.l--' f m ' 15:45.-.N ks' . f fb s .v,. Rally a Gas as juniors demonstrate ingenuity. On one particular night in the school year everything comes to chaos, as the Ju- niors partake in 'XA Night of Madness", The Junior Road Rally. The Juniors set out in teams, wielding polaroid cameras and driving any- thing from mom's station wagon to dad's Audi. Some of the innovative ideas in- cluded kissing a waitress, smoking as many cigars as possible, trying on makeup at a store, or a creative act next to a New Trier sign! Po- laroid snapshots were used as evidence of the accom- plishments and for the judg- ing. Degree of difficulty in- volved Cie. getting a crew cut is harder than milking a cow, providing you could find one.j and creativity used in staging the scenerios were the cri- CCon't on pg. 4945 The Students Center was abuzz over the results of the Rally. Photo by Mr. Marque. 492 Juniors: Abraham-Conaghan 2 b ki. For wild boys, craziness comes easy. CCoh'T from pg. 4925 Teria lvlr. AcTon, lvlr. Deger, and Mr. Sprague used in judging The winning picTures and Team. The only obsTa- cles in "The Treasure huhT" were The speed limiT and The abiliTy To geT permission for The sTunTs, buT The well-pre- pared Ramblers overcame These handicaps. In The heaT of compeTiTion many miles were driven, challenges meT, and picTures Taken. The firsT place Team and The winners of The sevenTy- five dollar firsT place prize were Those co-capTains Paul Basola and C.J. Simon. Sec- ond place and free home- coming bids wenT To Rich Eu- Trei and company. When asked whaT picTure had won The rally for Them, Paul Ba- sola replied, "Each picTure was oeffer Than The ofher. Our favorife one was Mark lrace's arresf by a cop ac- companied wifh ligh Ts and si- rens!" Robert Paras Kevin Cook Thomas CorbeTT STanley Crossland Brian Crow AnTonio Cruz John Cunningham Nicholas Curran Zapher Dajani John Dardanes RoberT Daul Roberl Davey Hanley Dawson Alan De Leon Daniel Dellinger Daniel DenTzer Michael Denunzio Daniel Depke AnThony Diblik ChrisTopher Dickson Marco DiG-iorgio Michael Divane Joseph Dix Alexander Djuricich Craig Donnelly PeTer Donnelly PeTer Dowdall Jason Drexler Douglas Driscoll Edward Dunne James Eberhard STeven EckerT RoberT Edwards David Eggers Brian EllioTT TimoThy Ellwanger f. Q. i - T v.,,..,, v- -fn 4'5' fg! ' ,an E iinlhnnnnnilni 'IQA Juniors: Cook-Gregory WW lllllll llll lllllllllll l l lili ll i ll till, M XAW, liliii-wi-iiiil."'l"ilui'ilu' 'lm"q'l Wl'l"f "' i'-l I-i e wiv, il" l l WMM , mil lm i" iili ,J , R . , . A g v .r g F., JR V! :E21 'N fg5!E A f ' 911, ef 52 I 'V H K Rf, .4- . .i 1 ,..l,,,,.S .I' A, -if tv if J. , QNl f',.,"f'f '- The team of Paul Basola and CJ. Si- mon savor victory's sweetness. Photo by J. Marque. S Riff! 5 yi' KW ff M3 CN! When the contest was over, one more thing remained: to make the poster that would be judged to de- termine the winners, Photo by Jlm Marque. Fernando Fspinal ' Damian Faggi 5 J Luis Fajardo 'i i,'i W Joseph Feria Robert Ferrera Larkin Flanagan John Fleming A ' J Timothy Flood Donald Fortunato , Thomas Fox L I Michael Fragassi , l Arthur Frigo Ernest Fuchs N Nicholas Fuerst J Joseph Fuller David Fullmer John Furr Richard Futrell Robert Gadek Peter Gagliano Bernard Gallagher l - Martin Gallagher Nello Gamberdino Chris Garibaldi i ' l John Gavin Ronald Geimer Robert Ghislandi Robert Gibbs Henry Gillen Anthony Gingiss Paul Gleixner - ' John Glynn V Timothy Gramins Michael Graziano ' Dino Gregory Wild Boys 495 Thomas G-roden Daniel Groth Brian Grundei Sean Hackett James Hagedorn Timothy Hanson Steven Hartzer i l ,,,i ' g - M , ,.i..1g5.- ,li , .. .,m,,,k-Y, li-l i ,S tg-- ii i 1 T ill ' S S r if iii iii , i T, M, ,T Y riyrr itll ,T 1 .. l i ,, David Hazlewood John Hebert Walter Heinichen Brian Hellgeth Christopher Helt Daniel Herbert Graham Hickey Gregory Hirsch Edward Hobart Philip Hoeh f Thomas Hoffman Allen Hoover Richard Hosken Lawrence Hulseman Mark lrace James Jackson Claude Jacob Timothy Johnson Steven Jonesi Johann Kaes Mark Kalita Michael Kane Timothy Kane 'K Demetrios Karamichos Mark Kaszubski David Keefe Patrick Keefe Paul Keller liil i l X T l ll' H tt. agigx ll T- -.iii will lim. N,-,ltlwiiii iiiiiirwiw. will X ill 4525? 'Tim' .a ' lu 'R iv .fsiir wfguf 'Sv . , -'3' r-I--Q .4, Vai: 4, ...A V, ,. .sw- f' it 'Nami ., Q. ,.. ,ff H, - ,, - ,Y ,if-,., sua- ,..- k,.,,. :www-. X .-W ,,w,:f X rw N.. ,-,sf .N 1 K .,., L.-15553, :rw NF' X gzivsvglb 'fLi " 1'-,E 'mag an "LT 9 ,T , N vi .-9. 5, 101 .S f " s YI 496 AS ark P lgnites Bar-B-Q's Two barbecues in the Quad marked respective beginnings of the year for both the Student Council and Insignis. Held during fifth period, the upperclassmen bar- becue drew hundreds ot upperclassmen, who teasted on hot dogs and chips. Beautiful weather added to the scene, and a sense ot camaraderie was evident in the high spirits of everyone there. The barbecue gave ev- eryone who came a chance to escape the Juniors: Groden-Littau dreaded cafeteria and eat outside. Senior Mike Monticello said, "The encouraging turnout and positive reac- tion by students showed what can be accom- plished by the upperclass- men." The success ot the bar- becue was insured by the organizers, Larkin Flana- gan and Kevin Marlnacci of the Student Council. Over the course of three weeks, two seniors, president Tom Cashman and transfer student com- 'fhfilvivs T ' li' Will' R Xlllillill' Qi,lNii''llWi'flw,WiQ' ' il-Pi ' .wi " if s I Q .Q I X '-353' ff- BV -x59fX-i'5.'5w- 4 f ,: 17. .- 1, i .wir .J , -gs is , V. -ng, t- ' ' 'T ' . . V .,,. , ,W N V X .- ff If. of-gf., --tf,,1f-'ww Q Pl . T T' is it A 'S A .,. ,ly f. ,gs gk. - gy b ,X ,,, digg..-, -L - . ..,, K n I I Ll 'r K! gn ' fiflrs i i 'J ll" " 'i ' ls Ili in . . . ., 1. ,mg .. .N- ua TVQIQ LYNN ' .x K V. . 2 ., K K T ca 531.11 f , it 5 , -1 " ' x W ..,,. is ' 'A - y J.,-.,-,7-W3 - X ln, ' Q 1 KA "if 'C' . '-, V I im ?' fn 4 i riff 'i 3 . fix iv' ,gm f' A ,- X .., f-:r 2 Q i t . 1 S X ., I It ' A "Ve-Q 5x After taking a good look at what he has to eat Dan Atkinson is stunned. Photo by Paul Somoritcno. You can be happy too, after eating hot dogs at the Student Council Barbeque. Photo by Paul Samcritano. ll lun J... -X Q gill till 'xl mittee chairman, Jon Rit- ten planned the entire transfer barbecue. lnsignis members also donated all the food, as well as set- ting up, cooking, and cleaning when the Quad cleared. Jon Ritten com- mented, "We thought this barbecue would be a worthwhile way to make new students feel wel- come at the Academy. We thlnk that we were successful because ev- eryone seemed to have a great time." ln agree- ment with Jon, transfer - 4 it fi 7 'M-'. i Elm a if , 'i E v m . ii 4 1- M rl. .yi W' it it U i. .. t T.. li. x lem- frl i i t X fl i, 4 James Kelly John Kelly Kevin Kelly Michael Kelly Ramon Kelly James Kendall Sean Kenny Joseph Kent Andrew Kim Donald Kim Thomas Kline Steven Knick Andrew Kohl Brian Korn Charles Kory Thomas Krupa Mark Kuchuris Alexander Kurkowski John Kutsch David Kwok David Labunski William Lackowski Mark Laechel Paul Lamermayer Kevin Lane James Lapinski Francis La Torraca Michael Latousek John Laurie William Lehman Nondas Leloudas Paul Levenhagen Todd Lieske Thomas Lindstrom Thomas Littau student Mike Kelly felt, "lt was a great chance for students to meet each other ln a small group, and lt made my transfer much smoother." Smooth transition and high spirits were definitely two results from the bar- becue, indicating that the transfer barbecue will be- come an annual event run by lnsignis. James O'Connor and Bob Paras These guys can really cook. Photo by Paul Samorltano. The Firsf Sfep wide varieTy of Topics rang- ing from academic inTeresTs, To social acTiviTies. This assignmenT, due in Two weeks, is, aT firsT, re- ceived wiTh greaT reluc- Tance. BuT, afier The relafive ease of compleTing The auesTionaires, The sTudenTs' anxieTy was greaTly re- ceived. This false confi- dence is overwhelmed, Though, by The inTense inTro- specTion ThaT This job re- quired. AfTer defining one's inner- mosT feeling in endless words and clauses, one underTakes ls The lunror cvufobrography. The beginning of junior Tionswhich musTbefilledouT. year signifies The long and They also seT The expecTa- arduous Task of preparing To Tions for The aufobiograph- enTer college. This prepara- ical essay - mellifluosly lucid Tion is comprised of many cogency. The auesTionalre parTs such as PSATXNSMQT calls for such informaTion as exams, The provisions of This job sTaTus and hisTory, exTra- preparaTion, junior auTo- curricular acTiviTies and biography is The mosT impor- achievemenT, communiTy TanT. IT lays a foundaTion for involvemenf, and choices The sTudenT,faculTy, and ad- for Teacher recommenda- minisTraTion To build on when Tions. The auTobiography is presenTing The sTudenT To supposed To belong enough colleges and universiTies. To cover The subjecT, yeT The Guidance Deparf- shorT enoughT To make iT in- menf held a convocoTion in TeresTing. This is on The over- November To inTroduce The age, Tour double spaced sTudenTs To several aues- pages. IT should cover a John Logue John Lough Chris Lunn Chrisfopher Luiz 3 James Lyon Chrlsfopher Lyons Donald MacGregor Michael Maddux Arfhur Malinowski John Maloney Alexander Mammen TimoThy May TimoThy McCall John McCarThy Pairick McCarville Brian McCormack Kelly McDonald STeven McGinley Marfin McGrory Nicholas Mcl-lugh Roberi Mclnfyre Anfhony McMahon Anfhony McNichols John Meehan Joseph Meehan Thomas Meehan JonaThan Michael John Miller Thomas Molloy Casey Moore Pairick Morrison David Morrow George Moscoso Daniel Mosher James Mueller 498 Junio ,..,, Y , 'sizfff' 'RWE' an even more difficult chore, Typing The essay itself. This is, for many, a l-lerculean task. Many Ramblers have par- ents or relatives do this. Oth- ers Type This up neatly and quickly on personal comput- ers, while a vast majority of students use The hunt and peck method. Then The stu- dents wake in The wee hours in The hope of being first in line, and Thus getting Their first choice for Teacher rec- ommendations. Many who rise long before The Time They usually wake up are of- ten disappointed aT Their dis- After a busy morning, Mrs. Rocket- mann accepts The junior autobiog- raphy of Dan Murphy. Photo by Don Sprague. -l. ,. 'f..7 'Xx..' I s it 'X . can ,v ' N. .Tl-. 'sa- .,,' 4 '. ,. v .ia .', SW . ttf? 'T g, .7 x it T ijl'lllli'Tiiljlllijlli Fr. EsenTher's expression Tells the story of The backup that juniors ex- perienced on The morning of junior autobiographies. Photo by John Brannigan. In an atternptto facilitate The morn- ing rush, Mr. Sprague Tries to straighten out The autobiography of Marco Di Giorgio as Mike O'Keefe looks on. Photo by John Brannigan. tant place in This string of hu- man winding down The corri- dor. Each student breathes a sigh of relief as Mrs. Rockel- mann staples The sheet and marks one's place in line on To p . Jim Schultze T . iw. ,N T .. ni. ,LW f' 'Tri Daniel Murph 4, Ti ll T . . Y 4, 5. , ...T. . William Murray Q. 'Z . -J . K' "Q Robert Niesen .. 7 ' 'i i . " -- 'T f , j s A Davie Noerper l N ' . ,I T T . Daniel Noonan ' Pi'l'Tj.' Kevin O'CalIa han iii j lg Martin O'Connell 3. Wi .X f Q 'TA 'T ww. i TTT . , T Tijij Kevin O Donnell . i . , -, - ,,-J. 4, Q Timothy O Donnell I ' ' ti , , . ...L ,. , T Egilljiii Richard O Dw er T N' P-list TTT . , "' ' 'ig '--- Emmett oriynn V. . - , T ' ' ' l - M'cha l O'Keefe l T X .. I ,fir ' ,gj4f::f:. ' 9 . . ,BL Ja. an kc -X :ffl 'Citi-Qs, James O LOUQPUVT T - ,..' ' '.- is ',, fi- 41, f--1 -X -- 1. u '1' ', 11 . : ' ' 'I' 'i..rw'lii , . s in fs!! Q65 'T fr-AL '::2 -Yr: ::f:::f 5' John O Lougmn M.. f ,.,3-eawfit-.1-vi t" .:s.,,.'.,:::5TiiRriQCl.l K A WMS 1 Wiltlif Will Taxi Thomas O'MaIley .. -'T Michael Meara E , , ' Patrick O Neill .1 f 2' C: Thomas O'Rourke K N ,J i 1 W .. E 2 James Ostry gi. ,-.-' AQL, David Pacwa az, -,yx-iehag fish i 'M-4:TMA5ij5lX3yW. Richard Padula w.fvv1.x3Fa.,-'C ,.X.. .i i. Ivan Palacio va A Jeffrey Papanek M f Robert Paras f' j -.1 Michael Paterakos Vaidas Paulis James Peterson Jeffrey Peterson Thomas Petro Richard Philbrick Aristotle Pingul Steven Platz William Plichta William Pocklington Vlasi Poggas Junior College Cram 499 ChrisTopher Prassas PaTrick Purdy TimoThy Quigley David Racine Michael Rappel Philip Rashid AnThony Rebora TimoThy Reid Michael Reischl John Reynolds Jeffrey Riedel John Riff William Riley Ryan Risinger Joseph Risko PeTer Roberson Frank Roumbos Chrisfopher Ryan Hajdar Sabovic ChrisTopher Sadler Michael SaleTTa Paul SamariTano David Sauve Brian Scanlon John Schaefer John Scheid ViTo Schiro Nicolas Schmelzer Daniel SchmiTz David Schufreider James Schulfze Brooks ScoTT Marfin Scullion TimoThy Seeberg Sven Seidel iliirlllvlflllll A J. TQ T, 911 .irrri,.ilrr,,,, -- ,. . . wc ilk - . T. i- J , ..,, i g,4v-- l ff' ,mill Iillllrrilrr l 31 I. ,,f" I ii?- .A-,ff lgiil I . i .T 4 Q J,-' V74 Q Real Life Bio Brings The World To School. Providing an alTernaTive To The monoTony of class, Mrs. Kelly's Biology l class has been TreaTed To a se- ries of field Trips ThaT have given The sTudenTs a firsT- hand look aT Their field of sTudy, To juniors and sen- iors, The idea of a field Trip has been very aTTracTive. Mrs. Kelly commenTing on The Trip says, l'CerTainly Things cannoT be learned in The classroom." This is very much True as evidenT in The posiTive reaciion by all members of her class who have experienced The field Trips. 200 Juniors: Prassas - One of The Trips saw The class Travel To The Win- neTka ForesT Preserve To sTudy various environ- menTal effecTs of differ- enT communiTies. AT The Preserve, sTudenTs sTud- ied The effecTs of The en- vironmenT on The waTer communiTy by The shore of a small lake. AnoTher Trip broughT The Biology Class To The Shedd Aquar- ium To see a privaTe sec- Tion of Lake Michigan and gaiher various kinds of mi- croscopic fish. Having gaThered a varieTy of aquaTic life, The sTudenTs Vaselpoulos were allowed To sTudy more closely The speci- mens in a lab provided by The Aquarium. The sTu- denTs were also TreaTed To a lecTure from one of The Tour guides aT The Aquarium. A second ex- cursion To The Shedd Aquarium broughT The rare privilege of wiTness- ing The dissecTion of a squid. WiTh many sTudenTs who had never seen a squid, much less a dissec- Tion, Mrs. Kelly's field Trip gave sTudenTs a chance To see someThing which would noT have as sTrong an impacT as in a TexT- book. PeTe Saigh, one of The sTudenTs presenT on The Trips commenTing on The Trips said, "l have found These Trips To be a benefif To my knowledge and un- dersfanding of many bio- logical facTs. " James O'Connor with Pe- ter Saigh On a Held Trip To The WinneTka esT Preserve, RoberT Benassi his waTer sample while L I-lolfzman waifs. Photos by Mrs ly. Av Robert Sheedy Thomas Shute Martin Silovich Chrisjon Simon John Simonette James Sipchen Scott Slomka Christopher Smeilis Yousuf Sodha Daniel Sohn ' Robert Sokolick David Spingola Eryk Spytek Daniel Stanton I f Thomas Stuermer 1 rf X 3 Nr . l Michael Stanton Carlo Stendardo A A Martin Stephan John Stinneford Je-had suqi lllllr ,,i ll Michael Sweeney Robert Temple David Thiel Douglas Thompson Joseph Thykattil Timothy Tobin Thomas Tomsheck John Toomey Roger Torres Nicholas Tsonis Thomas Tuberty Matthew Tuite Michael Tully Carlo Valeroso Peter Vaselopulos Gazing at the squid he must dis- sect, Mike Maddux prepares to cut. Pete Saigh rejoices as he emerges from the depths of the river risking life, limb and a heavy cleaning bill for a water sample. Biology Field Trips 204 . 5 ""' f Patrick Villalobos Alex Vincic Anthony Vito George Vitogianne Nikoloos Vlohos Santo Volpe Joe Wallace William Wallin Brendan Walsh Robert Ward Chris Weber Chorlie Werr Brian Westphal Tom Weisenmoyer Dave Williams Steve Winger Jim Woods Gavin Woodward Larry Wuensch John Xiques Julio Yarzagaray Clark Yurk Bill Zigmond Michael Zinchuk Tom Zlttmon Karim Asllani Albert Barber Tim Brophy Freedom Writers E Promote human dignity What would you do if you were imprisoned in a foreign country, alone, scared, and tortured? Whom would you rely upon? l-low would you get free? You may believe that these questions are seldom faced: however, they're faced by thousands every day. In countries such as Chile, South Africa, and Viet- nam, where judicial systems are quite different than our own, individuals are often given no triol and even im- prisoned for life. Many are in- nocent of any crime yet are removed from normol daily life. Amnesty International, an organization for the preser- vation of human rights, makes a loving effort to free imprisoned and tortured persons all over the world. Loyolo's own bronch of Am- Y"PS"5""' ...ff Q., Qi- X i .,-of X ' 'X nesty International includes approximately thirty stu- dents. Loyola's focus coun- try is Chile, South America, while other area branches are concerned with count- less other countries. Ramblers write letters to Chi- lean government officials in a peaceful effort to free the imprisoned. Loyolo's theme of "Men for Others" is well- exemplified in this group of concerned students. Of course, not every one of these ostracized persons is released: nevertheless, great success has been achieved. Several persons have been released as a re- sult of Amnesty Internation- al's conscious efforts includ- Eye opening footage, Amnesty ln- ternotionol members wotch Ms. SculIy's film on political torture in Chile. ag. .frs If SQL ! fa V I Z'-ve' -i i i i 202 Juniors: Villalobos - Late Takes - -W1 il 'ff'-i we i li 'Y ing LoyoIa's. Along wilh These wrilren appeals, members of Am- nesry lnfernaiional also par- 'ricipaie in human righrs marches and conferences: airempiing To make olhers more familiar wilh Their cause. Jim O'Connor with Brian Walsh Working on an Amnesty Inferna- rional lerfer, Mr. Taylor Fights for Freedom. Af m9fT7b9fS RICH Fufrell TONY Taylor DennrsClarke,PhofosbyJIm McMahon Peter Donnelly Ms Soul OCQnnQf Simon Chong Jim Chronis John Conway Ben Dooley Joseph Feria Tim Flood Nick Fuersl Chris Galanopoulos Barrett Gobeyn Tom Hopkins Claude Jacob Keirh Johnson David Kwok Vinceni Moga Kevin Olson Tom O'MaIley Mike Palerakos Bill Panagakis Sieve Plafz Otto Stark Dave Spingola Tom Siuermer Chris Tsenekos Nick Vaselopulos John Winberg Perer Yoshihara Juniors Lale Takes 203 iiliiiiiiifiliiliiiiiliiiiliiiiiifiliiiiiiiiiiiiizfliliiiiiiifliiii-iiiii' i iiiiii ' il" W'iifiiililiiibifiiiiiiiiil' iiili-iii' wi iiiliiiiiiTiiMi1lfiliQ,i3 wifi l i ,gi'1ClI'i9XBGfUifflO' T is O i 1 iii,Qgwii3f'9imomgfil-Bgffvfiiiiii,iQ1'ilii,i1iiiiili1i5 Reaching auf builds new friendships Anyone peeking inTo The gym would see many peo- ple sTanding in a circle play- ing some sorT of weird game as he wondered, "WhaT are They doing?" As he walked in, raTher hesiTanTIy, a mem- ber of OperoTion SacramenT came up To greeT him wiTh a friendly, "Welcome To The 4984 LA Games. " From Then on iT was obvious ThaT This was going To be a very "dif- ferenT" SaTurday nighT. The bulk of The evening was spenT playing whaT some people call "peace games" and oThers cali "new games." ln These games playing is The same as winning. The purpose was To know and respecT one's parTner, wheiher he is an op- ponenT or a TeammaTe. Some games such as YurT's Circle even require depen- dency on oThers. lf one guy goofs up, everyone does. Everyone has To puT Their TrusT in Their parTners. When The games ended, The whole group of parTici- liiiiiiglTill3Exif1iiiliiiwiiii3iiiilifiifiiiiiifiiiiiigiiiiiiiiiiiii.Tii. 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Q ,YQ Xi Ianni kj , I , ,ivivi,il'ii,iliyriTiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiili-willimi . i,iii is iiii liiisiiii-Tliwiiii, ' ' Q1 ""ix' ' - N iii r .zgmszf ag, ., 'e.js,,gws,g,,:,1.ge' z wars mae' 1-.1 ' frffifri-.sy R f-f1w,.s. Q f r he N X 'Q 5 4 X i j ,T y, ,y ' Q. jr ,. . .Wi ff i ii li' ni' igiiwill,iiwillqlliltviigiiiiiiiriiwilliilfi:i,.ilwiiiii xiiiiTiilfiriiili'viiipEli'iwiiiliiwiii.ii1l3iii3Cyi3'iiiii 'iiiTSW'iu'i'f'ii'ifiif5i. ii ii iiiiiiri ii il iiiiii r T ii is iiiii T iiri fi il fri Fmggrggiigdmogii T T iii. ii T " 3 iliiyl QiiifiriiTWTTQ-Q-iiQiii-,W--wiLili Q i,liiiis'giyiii,l i ' -T 204 Sophomores: Albion-Crilly I S I f-L,,.,n-h fnvwf 'W111 My .,,-4,-Cf-T.'. ver cz! iwii x -- '1 T - if ss, s me- if V. 1, ' . Q hx , i ,N , I r T 'l""s -X , I .fx ,A Nj .LT - TTT 1 Groveling df The feef of Michelle FlinTge, Doug Schacke plays spin The boTTle liTerally wiTh friends from Loyola, Marillac, and Regina aT The fall New Games FesTival. Photo by Joe Glunz. Sfeve Piaiz and Greg Puch geT down aT The New Games FesTival which had The purpose of promoT- ing peace, love and joy on The earTh. Photo by Doug Schccke. TT., Lf panTs saT down as a new communiTy of friends. The "weird games," acTually had some long-lasTing posi- Tive effecTs. lvlr. Johnson dis- cussed The producTs of The 1-7:7 T T3 ,, ' 4. fa. "' idx 'fer X! fp- . K, f TT -Q -I .si l Tlx C -JT . YV T 'Y-ffwffxr ' "-1",x' - ,77':r. 9.1. T . Y? ' . 5ir-3.4124 T' V NT1r5.jT.. . ' Q, ' T 1 v .1 My N - wife 5'1Q.f.1'a.:,'frFi' shun Mint:-..:-+' T , T I T- T'-.TMTTTTTTT T'-ZTTTTTTTT To ' T . - - T- fm-f2TTT5TTT, Tig: Ti TTT TTT' TTT T TTTTTTTTT T T T TT evenlng's games, and Then he Threw The discussion open. The consensus among parTicipanTs was ThaT The games allowed Them To geT To know oTher people, puT more imporTanTly, everyone felT ThaT The games permiT- Ted, in facT demanded, ThaT everyone acT as himself. 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TT T T T T T TTTT 'AMWWTWQSTWWTTTTHTTTWTTTTTT T 'Christopher Coulvbrifw ' STenhenTGQvDQTTTTTTTTTTTETTT ' T Q l T Til TP T T 'x f ' T Jarriewrlilv Tl .X T T T TTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTT T ATT, T Q Ti T T TTTITTTTITT TT TT TTTTTTTTTTT ':TTTTT1TTlTT TTTTTTTTTTTT TTTTTTTTTTTTQTTTT- TTTTTTTTTTTTTTT TTTT TTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTT TTTTTTTTTTT TTT TTTTTTTTTT New Games 205 xr. -f I ' ll Ifima I 2 uns!! B I' . -Q :GE Es. I ..is.s: 5 E' l:i:.l ' in h Q4 ' ,sf A if K , mE1liggi3s,2,Yz2fl'g W n wtf.: K z.. . I so-o fi,g , , I 'if if Driver 's Escapade ends in Traffic school "The magical day has fi- nally arrivedl No more calling dad for rides home from par- Ties. No more mom playing chauffer To dances. Nope, l'm on my own. I can see iT now. l'll be ouT lcruisin' The sTreeTs 'Til dawn! I can see drive-in movies, go ouT ahy Time I wahT - even drive myself To school. Boy, l'm all seT now." These and many oTher ThoughTs ran Through my head as They were snap- ping my picTure for my long- awaiTed driver's licehse. A quick review reminded my- self how far l've already come. 206 Sophomores: Cross I was going To be all orga- nized abouT This driver's Thihg. There were To be no lunchTime walks or a whole semesTer of Training for me. lvly parenTs IeT me enroll aT Adam's School of Driving. No problem, l'll jusT waTch mov- ies, drag wiTh The school cars, and breeze Through The class. FirsT day l'll walk in and check ouT a few good- looking girls. Girls! l'll waTch a movie, nexT day geT my per- miT, everyThing is righT on schedule. I make my firsT driving appoinTmehT for The following Suhday. EveryThihg is going greaT - ThaT is unTil l -HarTman geT behind The wheel. Back- ing ouT of The driveway Took care of The new sod. The braking and sTopping nearly caused whiplash. One of The highlighTs came when l found The insTrucTor also had a brake on his side. AfTer ThaT,l IeT him Take care of The braking. As my driving evened ouT The class flew by and soon The, blue slip ar- rived ih The mail. When The day came To Take my license TesT, cool confidence slid inTo down- ln a world where car repairs can drain one's allowahce for several monThs many sTudenTs choose To fix Their own cars. it .qi . .rs I . 11, R ,M 4 ' ,I -x Ju Qian I' Has- f " I ' u .gianieirissgi ...I--., ., ,. f ww . vga.. - . I .ww , I We gr as f 5, fl I Qs- 3 . ' .'S'.,,1 sc,- fv f I9 in IQ T' 'V fi 1... ' fl' " If 4 , I .1 N M A , . V ,I IFIIQIQWT H 'L 1: f' A 'Q xii :M XXXX' righT paranoia. For The IasT week, l'd been pracTicing uphill parking, Three-poinT Turns, compleTe sTops, and even going The speed IimiT. As I seT ouT onTo The course, I These boys walk Through The park- ing loT early To avoid The Traffic of carpools and IaTe-risers laTer in The morning. Mr. Flye is a familiar face To all The sTudenTs who make The Iunchfime walk To New Trier Wesf for driver's ed. 'W KIA T46-'-2.22 ThoughT I was headed for a coronary. BuT everyThing fell righT inTo place, including The final sTop sign. AfTer parking The car, I walked inside. Head held high and confi- dence renewed, I was all seT To face The world from be- hind The wheel. EveryThing was working ouT greaT. No TickeTs, no ac- cidenTs, my parenfs were pleased. BuT I also was preT- Ty lucky - accidenTaI wrong Turns onTo one-way sTreeTs, driving wiTh my park- ing lighTs on, and oTher "fine examples" of driving skill wenT along wiTh Those. One faTeful Sunday evening changed all ThaT, I was re- Turning from a Sunday even- ing mass when I pulled up To a red IighT, I inTended To it is ' ' 'Q' Tfz, M 22545. A 9' " fs T I sw 4.2 -'. xv . 'T ,A .,, - .Hz,..4, , , E, Y .1 - V . 4' U fl g make a righT-hand Turn. A quick look To The lefT, no cars. Roads are weT, so I had beTTer go slow. NexT Thing I heard was a siren. A quick glance back revealed The "No Turn On Red" sign and I knew I was busTed. Having To Tell my parenTs wasn'T very enjoyable eiTher. Two monThs laTer, l'm siT- Ting in a courT room as I hear Them read off my name. "Son, Tell me whaT hap- pened," The judge bellowed ouT. This was a quesfion de- manded an answer. "Well I . . . ljusT didn'T see The sign." "Okay, Traffic school." This I could live wiTh. Two nighTs of films, a few monThs of careful driving, and I was off The hook?l Mike Monticello Driver's Escapade 207 Pracfice Makes As shown by concerf pianisT, Mike Avila. Top academic ranking does nof defer a Talenied Loyola individual from pursu- ing oTher inTeresTs. Indeed, sophomore Mike Avila is bofh an ouTsTanding sTudenT and excellenT pianisT. His im- pressive record draws his peers' admiraTion. Mike has been playing pi- ano for nearly eighT years. STarTing aT The age of eighT, Mike quickly showed his re- markable TalenT, and imme- diaTely began playing reciT- als in fronT of as many as 300 people. Lafer Mike enTered compeTiTions againsT oTher Talenfed pianisTs. Under The f .mmf 2' Q i J' Wi 'T ui - s 1 'f5f 'sg?Lf ' N at "" TuTelage of The accom- plished pianisT and insTrucTor Emilio del Rosario, Mike com- piled an impressive number of awards. Some of his more ouTsTanding achievemenTs are four firsT-place finishes in a row aT The Barringfon Park DisTricT Piano CompeTiTion q4984-49845, a Third-place showing aT The TriTon Col- lege Music CompeTiTion C498Ay, and a second-place finish aT The 4982 Chicago Area Music Teachers' Asso- ciaTion CCAMTA3 Piano CompeTiTion. Mike was also a gold medalisT in The NorTh- wesTern Suburban Music Teachers' AssociaTion QNWSMTAQ 4983 Sonafa CompeTiTion, and The audi- Tion winner for The 4983 l-larper College CommuniTy OrchesTra. This spring Mike compeTed in The regional compeTiTions, The Young Keyboard ArTisTs Compefi- Tion in Michigan, and The STravinsky Piano CompeTi- Tion in Champaign, Illinois. However, Mike's success does have iTs drawbacks. GreaT self-sacrifice and self- discipline were necessary in bringing Mike This far. Piano camps, music Theory CICISSGS, Ol"lCi i'1OUl'S hours of Time spenT ing have been, aT rough on Mike. GreaT ' QVLA '!'f2f'? i -21 fin if L., , 1 "s ' 5'-gi f ' , i . .Q courses, sighT reading s ,., ' .7 11 'Q ,J-is iw: i'ry - . ' mf 1 ' i-' .T Y' ' Q'9 - 208 Sophomores: l-larvey - Maravilla YJ 'T mix! ,, :rf -1 ' 4- i I. I., L.M-,.--. I' -..............,. no 1 ' i l X is necessary in order do well at a competition, as much as thirteen a week may be spent s G fhf' . ,A Mike tunes up for the big perfor- mance. Photos by Felice Avila. at the piano, Traveling to and from weekly lessons, Qwhich are a major consider- ation when one lives in Lake .4 Nlrnble-hngered Mike joins Harper Community College Orchestra. Zurich and one's lessons are in Winnetkaj, and playing at frequent workshops attend- ed. It also takes a consider- 5 , - Qv .. y gh . . .. qs, h X .f K 15' " . 5 - Y is ... f L ' A. n M - ---... i ' .. ' A s ' .-.. , v 'QM , 'Ill r-s luy, " , 3 ll 1 i ng? - - . ' ff H12 ,. . . Tug.. -5 wx is ' 1 '. Q ... ' A- " K Q all Q ,V -is x --J- , c . e l ' Y 1 at R Perfect able amount of courage and self-confidence to per- form in front of a judge or an audience. Despite all of the hardships, Mike still manages to do exceptionally well. Commenting on the difficul- ties, Mike said, "Through my participation in weekly workshops, which are con- ducted before an audience, l have grown accustomed to playing in front of people. As to the time involved, ire- alize that it is a sacrifice be- cause there are many times when l'd rather be doing something else . . . but the rewards make if worth lf. lt feels good to win. " Tony Cruz Thomas Kinsella V i -J ' it "' Joseph Klempf . N , Anthony Klolber i l NN,- Q Q. H -4 George Michael 'Kotowskl l i 'V u .- .' limi sl .l."i'll..'lillll.lill.. Jock Kozlol f . ENG ,W W W Michael Kyle 'l ' l MlCbClBl.rLGslQ.,...:, r uclhrlfl:dll'll2,3lllll:5ltll'lllTlillSll James Lorklri l l Sfeven Lorson , -.l. Jonnfwlo' .ll. Duffy Leahy i y l JQTDBS LSB .iX"i.wQ3 ,'ll if Jann ugaas .. ,,.- ig. 1 Ronald uoyci MQW nabemoll lllll l l . N ffl 1 . .. 1? Jenn Lungs r Patrick il.yr'lc4ltll'lil li llilli W James Lyne ' Patrick Lyons - James 'Qiflf ,lqlifvil Jonathon Modorrlbo Thomas Maloney Dflflffll lVl9WQlllPl lll..ll.l L llll if sfeverilmannlng l John Morovlllo A . .iw.i'm"9ill.'-Zvi.-.-il Concert Pianist 209 l rl ., +511 A Jqmerr Mcasroncireq mfiiiiiewiii ii i G6ididiMcCoHhii vii' 'iXfiQiii'iiFiii iiiiiiiyiiiii. yiiiifiiLffffi1 wi. liiiiiiiiizzri igffie Mcboriciidr V551 i Poiricki McDonough wil? if i V'iM: MmG i i iwiiliifl-'12-i' ii jiri ,N NNNN ,-wifi-.1 Rf f James iMc:inernsy-in i Joxriniiviermv. r M 'iii' wi iii-yiiiwiii'isifiii'xiiiiiiiyii.i iiyiqw 'lfigiiiii' Iwi sri riw brieii iiirrii ,Rutjqn Mesa i r r i J Enrgiiquyari.i:il'14i P' iiiiiixrxlii lziiiii. ipiiiiiiitiiiwiiiiiwqiiii-isiiiiiitifiiiiiwiiwiiiiiiiii ,. ui- - -r5.,5iwrw- ri, :iiiiiiiiiiiiiiii,iiiiiiiiiiiiii'iiiiiiiiiqiiiiiiiiwirigiiiisiiiiiiitfiiili Iii' , ii di' 'Qsiiitjigi,liiiiiizifiifiiizisirziii ChrisfioriiMinshr:1ii ' i ' I 5 115, ir sw EH g i-:I seq ,, -1. J We Q," wi nn i' X ov- mf' Iwi-,.. 1' ,- - .n 1. -ra 1 .1 1 Z- N hx ,-,-5 " i I , Q -. x N . I, :K'r,:s.' In ' ' i 'gm 5 ' , , . fwf r . '- "' X Q--Q x 4 NJ . W- ., , :,' ' r Q 'ii:i6iie..ir1,r-.. Srsqw yi -fs 'jii?SHVI?!i'iiiMUFQN9if"T'W P - ' ,DOHOIG rsmmsoni A , , W Joreph iyiuichrorior i" r Q irii iiiri , .1 qi - Richard Murphy I lx Y Xi? Timothy Murphy r , I x ' i I ii x'Xx ix wif. -,'- 1',i.'-film vii - Y' 'X r o f 1Je+remyiNc:seiiii r ii ,ff n i in . Q"P 5431-LA I ' f 1 Flashing his pride ond joy, 0 '12 inch duck woll hanging, Len Joblon snows wnoi ne does gi JA. Collecfing money from siock soles, Jonn Chong figures OUT his Conw- pony's finonciol sioius, Photos courtesy of Picture This 240 5. Q IC' L QFQU ., 4' K x iii X 1 .7 2.4 ,...- ii . I QLVS it., F 1 'x i , Xa f t-.....: X 'K Q "LQ, i' i - 1 Tl rf' ' , 1- f s . , .flxs ifawi- . ,'fK!3"5'P-5 - 5:1 1? if I 'i-ff: 5 " "'QQ??'9?'I if .f if "'7 , bf si Animal The Corporolfe Runs wild in Junior Achievement lVleeTing girls, learning how make bucks The business- an's way, and having a od Time, ThaT's whaT Ju- or AchievemenT is all ouT. JA is a fiffeen-week TiviTy designed To Teach e high-school sTudenT ouT business, while enjoy- himself. The members of geT Togeiher and seT up ir own small-scale com- Each JA company is up of abouT 30 mem- and is sponsored by a corporafion, such as Nielsen or Union Oil. The aTions allow Their To be used as a place and supply Their own employees as su- pervisors and insTrucTors. The sTudenTs choose a name for Their company and usually pick one relaTed To The producT They inTend To sell: "PicTure This" sells picTure frames and i'Adoorables" sells door-shaped ChrisTmas ornamenTs. Learning abouT business is jusT one of a varieTy of rea- sons ThaT people join JA. One is moneTary gain. There are hourly wages for aTTend- ing meeTings and a minimum TOCKJ commission for selling producTs. AnoTher reason is ThaT iT's fun. AT each meeT- ing They have a ball geTTing TogeTher wiTh friends and making new ones. NaTurally, iT looks good on any college applicaTion and parenTs like The facT ThaT successful offi- cers have a chance of win- ning one of several JA schol- arships. Buf The mosT ouT- sfanding reason for The Typical Loyola sTudenT is To meeT girls. In a normal com- pany, over half of The mem- bers are girls from Regina, lvlarillac, and oTher schools. The operaTion of The JA company is similar To ThaT of any large company. The members of The company meeT one evening a week and run The organizaiion. Like any corporafion, They wanf To amass profiTs. In each company, The sTu- denTs make up The produc- Tion force, The salespeople and The execuTive direcTors. There are board meeTings, sfock holders, annual re- porTs, and oTher True-To-life business responsibilifies ThaT Teach The JA member whaT life is abouT. In beTween board meeTings and pro- ducTion Time, guesT speak- ers come in and give benefi- cial and ofTen inTeresTing Talks on Topics ThaT include whaT sells a producT, and whaT companies look for in hiring employees. AbouT Twenfy-five Loyola kids ac- quired insighfs inTo The busi- ness world, developed new friendships, and sharpened Their business skills Through JA. John Chang Junior AchievemenT 24 'l T A Breed Aparf makes DJ. 's To pe a disc-jockey is To be casT in a differenT mold. A burning desire To enTerTain and please crowds fuels Their passion for The job. This desire seTs Them aparT from oThers. As The music has changed from Elvis To The EuryThmics so has The lop of D.J., or spin- ners, as They are someTimes called. Playing albums isn'T a D.J.'s only job anymore. lvlix- ing and scraTchin' are new prereauisiTes for parTies and an exclusive club. socials. The loudesT is no longer The besT, raTher, The pesT beaT rules The dance floor. Sophomore PeTer Alexo- poulos, a veTeran D.J. for Three Loyola socials, numer- ous parTles, and even The P,S. Chicago, a par down- Town. When on The job, Pe- Ter keeps The selecTion open Spinning Tunes for The Frosh social is PeTer Alexopoulos. Photo by Ben Lee. 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K T lTT'T, " 'l"TT'TTTTTlTTTTTT, A f x T TT W T T T " 'T 'V T lT TlTTTll7 T T TT T 'T Tl TTT ll T TTTTTTTT TT TT TT T l l T T' T TT T T T T TT ,T , TTTT 'TT T -T T TT gTQQwuW y T yi T T TTT 'T T TTMTQT kv-Ya T! lx 21 T C? TT 'T TTT 'TTTTTTTTTT T T' T5 TTU iw ,T , .TQ was ,T TT " , TT 'T TTT TTT TT TTT TT , ,TT ,TTTT ,TTTTTTTT T. T ETTTT T TTTTTTTQTTT , L. TTITTTM T TTT," ,,TTT, , TTT TTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTT ' ' TTjTT, TT, Q TTT9 T, A TKfTTiTTTTT,TTTTT,,'TTT,T f- - T TTTTV Il: f T TWT s ' TTTTTTTT TTTTTTIT , TT TTT TTTTT TT TTT ' I fl ' I i T" lT T T T -T ' TT T TTT T' T 7 ' A TTTTTT T'TT'lTl'TTT'lTTT'T'TT TTT TTT TTT T TTT TTTT M 242 Sophomores: Pinello - Taras M u T TT " pslmffisin-'fzr' A T ... " S , 6 I 'I' ,X T 4.1-. ' . T s' " ' T , T.. J X x, T To accommodoTe requesTs as soon as he receives Them. "l geT a kick auf of making people dance. " says PeTe. Junior STeve Burrell is in his firsT year of being a D.J., buT is on his wciy To becoming an experT in The field. AfTer al- ready playing for a few par- Ties, STeve is earning his wings in The field. STeve has his own music sTudio aT home where he mixes his own mu- sic. Sophomore Tim O'Keefe is o fledgling D.J. Making The Transifion from The silenT sTu- dio To The loud raucousness of socials is d big sTep lhad no worries before my hrsf live job l knew The only worry l have was keeping The beaf going This is The power of The D.J. He can moke or breok The parTy or social. He conTroIs The crowd. He can slow Them down To The poinT of comoTose or wear Them ouT wiTh some high-energy dance music. Truly being a D.J. is like being in on an ex- clusive club. They are Truly a breed aparT. Raphael A vila y n M jRf'v.-ly, r kk fs . 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XXX IX XXXXXXX XXXXXX if XXXX XII::, XX XX XX XXXXXX' XXX XXXX 'XXXX X X XXX. X. . if-' XXI? IC WX' X X XX X 'X X Xl X XX X TX XXXX. X X X :sh X. X ,XXX X . XX XX X X XXXX XXXXIXXX::II: . XXXXXXXXXXXXXXX XX XXXXXXXXXXX gg lil' XX X XXX l XX XXXXXXXX 'XXXXXX XXX-XX 'X ':.I'XXXXXlXlXX XXX'XXXXXXX.XXXXX- ' XI: X X XXXX I: XX :XX XX XX X XXX XXIII. X XXX I I X . X . X X . XXX X X X X l X XXXX I XX X 7 X X N X XXXX XXXXXX XXXXX X XXX XXXXXXXXX .X XXX XXXXXXX X XXXXXXXXXXX I X XX X I XXXXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXX XX X T X XX XX X XQXXSX X X XX X XXXRX XXX XXXXXXXX XXX XX XX X X XX .XXXX XX XX XX X X T QQT39 o 'P .N sgXM.yq.aiX Real men don'T eaf quiche. buf do real men Sing in a Choir? Loyola Academy is a school for guys only. FooTball is a man's sporT. Throwing The shoT-puT Takes brawn. Singing in The choir is for sis- sies. RighT'? Then why does QuinTin Marx, a sophomore here who plays fooTball and Track-and-Field, sing in a choir? QuinTin reTorTed ThaT he wanTed The challenge. The CaThedral ConTempory Choir is The challenge ThaT may be found in various ways. Marx is The youngesT member of This singing STM !:fX:Xa9?fsXa:XQ. 1: I-:,i:s,sg31ss.I X 35 55 , .- r,i.s1.,:..:i, . Q -sig! - . Ri.: L.. .1 Rehearsing a song wiTh oTher Choir members QuinTin Marx awaiTs The processional of The 12:45 Mass. Pholo by Doug Schccke. Troupe. The closesT male vo- calisT To his age is a ThirTy-five year-old physics Teacher: a difference of TwenTy years. EnTrance inTo This choral group, boasTing only 'l2-'l5 members, was noT an easy Task. An audlTlon was The barrier for admission. Be- cause of his age The audlTlon judges Tried To persuade QuinTin To back down from 2441 Sophomores: Tarpey - LaTe Takes his deTerminaTion To geT inTo make him The yoL The group. His audlTlon quick- member in iTs eighT year ly puT an end To ThaT, To Tory. QTY- is The Cofhedrol choir's ou- ofTen includes Cordi- Benordin oT The 42:45 ln oddiTion To The 42: 45 The choir moy perform ordinoTions ond do pri- e oppedronces. They d quick Two-hundred which in Turn funds ond chorifies. The vo- don'T weor gowns, wenT ouT o long Time soys Morx: The usuol oT- is Ties for men, dresses for They ore oT work long be- re The 42:45 moss on Sun- oys. The regimen of proc- ce includes o lengThy 7pm- 4 pm procTice on ednesdoys ond o Sundoy O:3Oom-42noon "wor- up." Over The mdny proc- ices QuinTin lvlorx hos drned by heorf more Thon OO hymns, His posiTion in The roup is second Tenor. Quin- 'n hos sTroyed from The hoir, Though: he recenfly erformed for over 400 peo- le oT o porTy in The DTOKG Tel. All This singing musT hove repored him for someThing. IT hos. The Tuesdoy nine- o'clock romblings ore whoT one moy connecT his voice wiTh: ond he spins o few Tunes for The Rddio Club. BuT, hey, ThoT's noT dll. As o mem- ber of The Trock-ond-field Teom The Sophomore oc- quired d +4 ronlcing omong The freshmen shoT-puTT ond discus ployers losT yeor. QuinTin olso ploys fooTboll os cenTer on offense. He soys ThoT he joined The fooTboll Teom for exercise: buT The choir ond Trdck-ond-Field ore The sporefime ocTiviTies from which he derives The zesf for life. WheTher QuinTin lvlorx is found Tolking in P.E., croon- ing over The dir on VVMCP, drowiing off on The nine- o'clock romblings, yelling on The fooTboll field, or singing in The CoThedrol ConTempo- rory Choir: QuinTin likes To Toik. M. Robert Gallagher Like any other Tuesdoy Quinfin Morx reods oloud The doy's ocTiviTies on The 9 o'clock Romblings. Photo by Jlm O'Connor. During a new games session, Mr. John- son and Mike Bruzzini play a game of sTand off. Photo by Rich O'Dwyer. During lunch, senior helper Doug Schacke helps serve The food. Pholo by Rich O'Dwyer. Frosh welcomed To L.A. by Seniors WhaT is iT like To be a freshman? lT's rough, especially on The firsT day of school. He waiTs in line To geT an l.D. Taken, Then he waiTs in a line To pay for his books - and anoTher line To receive his books. Then There is The long Cand boringp presenTaTion in The TheaTer where jusT abouT every adminisTraTor Talks To The new class. And whaT is worsT of all is The facT ThaT he is new, and knows very few people, if any aT all. Well, Mr. Joe Taylor and Mr. Ter- ry Johnson decided ThaT This pro- cess needed To change. Over The summer They spenT hundreds of man-hours working on a special "Freshman OrienTaTion Day" which would help The new Ramblers feel more aT home. This day was run by senior leaders, un- der The direcTion of The origina- Tors, lvlr. Taylor and lvlr. Johnson. 246 Freshman: Abdala-DeCicco This special day was held on Fri- day, AugusT 24, 49841. AcTiviTies in- cluded small group discussions led by The senior leader, a Tour, "New Games," and a prayer service To end The day. ln almosT everyone's eyes, The day was a compleTe success. According To lvlr. John- son, "Freshman OrienTaTion al- lowed for freshmen To geT To know one anoTher, and To realize ThaT They all shared in The fear of The upcoming year. This day would noT have been possible wiThouT The supporT of The many dedicaTed seniors who worked very hard over The summer To make This day a success." WiTh a liTTle spark, lVlr. Taylor and lvlr. Johnson made The TransiTion for The Freshman class a liTTle easi- er. They had a dream, and They made iT become a realiTy. Doug Schacke .X , .,.. TTU? -uv y-, gg N 9 !Lf, K xl 12. Cf . . 4, . .gr -s ififii , li? -Wi: T. .1 . 5, -V . :- fffcxyggzeafzifff ,LN if' 1911 4 ' X ' FX! 15531-.1 . ,X-1 - A LX., P ' X e' " Xia V w is 'S . 4' ' f, 5545229594 X X X. g .- f . N ' -X zz- 'Xin u 1 Sf A X. ' ,n X 7 1 X X X ,N .- wr v-.. x., X.. 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X X XX: Xa XXXL XNXXXXXXXXX XXXX-'XX XX:. X XXXXX XX X XX X -X XXXX-X XXXXX X XXX X XXXXX X 247 Freshman Orientation -XXX X XX' XX X NWNXXXQQX XXXXX-XwXXX5XXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXWXXX XX XXX: .X Xfwgiwjs'NXMXXS'XXSXXW XXSXJXQ XXXX J0hnXDavcJneyX X X X fl' ' X Q A X XXXXXX X X XX:vXXXvf'XfX3Xri 'lf 95551 955615 ffl QQ XXX 'X 'XX X X X ' ,Y QXTX, , XX! XX CmstopherX Dqiack, XX XX XX. ,XXXXX'X'XXXXX1Q?'AXXXX X"' XX X XX'-'XX if 'XYXXXW'XX"XXXXQXXXXXXLXMXIXXXSXXXXXXX,GXX's5XXXXXXQX XXX XX 'XXX XXXWXXXX X M 'XX' XXXSSXSmWXwXXXX:1XXXXXXXkXXtS X 1 9BXXX fl5k6aXXX'X'f1X XXXEXX I X fXfGq6QQmXQriaiiQ1nXXX XL XXXXXX llXXX1-XXXXii.XXXX XXXJEXX5X:QQV!dXfXDi3DCif5i9?Xf X 95X'X l 'X XXQXXXHQXXPX X-N' XXXXXXXXXXX j'XXXX XX SXXXX' "'N :X NX X NQN' 1XX XXX XXX: XX XM ! 'N XWQUQWWXXXXXXXXWY XNXXXX W X X XX xxxxx X ,x,-xxx' XX XXXWXQXX X xi :XXX X XXXXXXWQX' XXXXXr W3gXXXX'XXX1XXXXXX'X XX 'XXXXX' W CX ' E VX "" X XX X "'X XX X 'XAX XXXXXXXXXXJXWXQJXXXXXXXXXXXXXQX XXWXXXXXXXXIXXX ,,,,N. 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X gk, X-2 .f X X A r . jj I 25, In X IV ,jg N 423.28 wg X X w-V l ' - 1 X , , X XX X X A A - X - X - -X " ' X X ' Xi' . X K 1 X X X. 5' -f X K S J , V ' y I . - 'X VX N' -X " it X T 377' .-A. , P 1 X n 1 XJ X . Z ' -X X u X X -yu X X' XD 'E V X , T A ' A FS X f C 5 .X XNVS XX 1 3 HX :Q f-if .X I- X X- -XX-XX XX X X XXX J" X Af - ' X- 11, f-jv 1 :Y 1 tue, ,X XX ' X X fx, X X R if V, X K XXVI? ' V h f . X X Q" ,X X T N- X X 4X X X- X X X f .,. X ,M X Q-Av X1-mv V 5 X X .4 5. ...wa ,ig QiiR','Uk!6"W 'fv- in -Q-1' XX T XQXXNXSXX-X' XX WX X Q I X X X ,X , 248 Freshmen: Deme-Tros-Hegener T"! N 'LJ Three girls lead The social crowd in The latest break-dancing maneuvers. Photo by Paul SGITIGFHGHO. x , . .sp - Cav Ld X is -rssmypsl, 4 T-cf x 'yi wig. - 'Y-J' NA 4" ' , rflfffg 9 V Oi T .h ,- 5, M i Q I Freshman Social allows sfudenfs 8418 people from Loyola, Maril- lac, Regina, Good Counsel, ST. ScholasTica, and Woodlands joined The fun ThaT welcomed The class of '88 wiTh a social ThaT was held on Friday, SepTember 7Th. Music was provided by i'Ome- ga ProducTion" and varied from rock To disco. Kevin Grace, said, "The music was preTTy good. IT was nice The way They swlTched The music around from rock To disco To suiT everyone's musical TasTe." On sTage, smoke and lighT To sfarf right machines tllckered on and off and a specTacular fireworks display was igniTed along wiTh a loT of cheering from The crowd. As The evening came To a close, a long line of cars jammed The parking loT and iT was finally Time To say goodnighT. John Vega of The STudenT Council said, lTThis year's frosh social was a suc- cess and we are glad we pro- duced iT and would like To do iT again for The class of '8Q." Kyong Lee You can fell that This group of Loyola fresh- men are having a ball at The Student Coun' cil sponsored social. Photo by Paul Samar- ltano. Freshmen get Their kicks by checking ouT The scene. Photo by Paul Samaritano. A Friday Nighf Wifh The boys provides compeTiTion. "Hey Jimmy, you going To Gym NighT?" "Gym Nighf, whaT is Gym lXlighT?" asked Jimmy. "lT's an ac- TiviTy when you gef Togefher wiTh friends and have a good Time. The gym, pool, weighTroom, and sTudenT cenTer are open for us To play in, Oh, There 's pizza affer- wards also," ThaTs abouT all The Loyola sTudenT considers frosh gym nighT To be. The Loyola gym nighT is run by lvlr, Henderson and is designed To leT The kids have fun. AlThough some believe sparse aTTendance was deTerrenT To success, lvlr. Henderson remained opTimisTic. "lT is worTh iTs while if jusf a few people enjoy Themselves parfici- pafing in The various evenfs we sef up." There were Two opinions for The parTicipanTs of gym nlghT. The facT ThaT gym nighT allowed The sTudenTs To use The gym, pool, weighTroom, and have free games in The sTudenT cenTer were big pluses. ATTer a while The acTivi- Ties became monoTonous and dull because Too few people re- sulTed in less compeTiTion and va- rieTy. NoneTheless, The gym-nighTs help frosh make new friends and enjoy Themselves in a comforT- able seTTing. Henry Kim with John Chang Adelaui Boue relaxes aT The foosball Table. Photos by Paul Samclrilano. Nalionalposler boy for Nike producTs, Greg Kurlis sTrikes a compeTiTive pose. Tesflng skills of levifaTion, lVlaTT Byrley, David Burden, and John lVlahre keep The ball floaT- ing. 220 Frosh Gym NighT A Z.- '4f'16r'p C' ' r '.:.5'-wwf-m . .. c. 46 E9 . L . at x 'fs if T, X Y Eeaggx C -0.2651 9',,-Q41 N r , R s. X" gg X . . X 7' ' .5 ff' 4 fl "l' -Q x. 'Ying l v s A, li 4 Q f ll 5 we X -.,'Qs.-N X Xw 'X ...,,. uv- 1--, Q 1 F ' X X' M fvv 4 A 5 in-gn "QE: .fm -.-4 . . ' X Xl . X an K X X , XM fe, X 'X ff - X X- -XX X X - -sw X X 1, fx 3 V ' I3 f, 5 X ,, X s A - . V XJ XX 9' X 1 .f J X , D .ya X- 'EI' Q' XX X' v in ,J X XXX. 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X . X N .X Vg Q 1- 1 - X 21' 3, X - -rv' S X XXX XX ...XX K J ,,., sf 'Xi " 5 X I .X " M Afffffg I X F941 Zi!! r'z'T,,X k hmon: Morron - O'Rourke cv' Us -1-rv XX -...X X X., X Xg.-X 1 9- - X 1. x ' e. .. Ji! Sffik' ' ij- :v,.--,. Xl I 1 l qv if YJ' .,...., 6. R 'T T.- cv- - 7 3-7- lm. --CST. .V I. I be '27 dxf Q M. l."3 In The life of o freshmon, Brendon Hoge- dorn exemplifies The Typicol loTe-nighf owoiTing o ride. Freshmen involved in ex- Trocurriculors offen crowd The corridors of nighf. Pholo by Poul Somclrllono. Sfepped Cn ls all The oppressed frosh get Like enTering from on opero To o bullfighf, o Dr. Suess book To The Cafcher in The Rye, Thus o fresh- mon enTers high school, o Time for hord knocks. This is THE freshmon oppression. The life of o frosh sTorTs off eosily enough. Seniors who guide The freshmon orienToTion doy puT on o somewhoT folse focode of wish- ing The 1180 ex-eighTh groders good work on Their nexT four yeors of life. ln The guided Tour, every Turn ThoT o freshmon Tokes oT Loyolo on orienToTion doy looks beTTer ond beTTer. No girls, no uni- form, no finol grodes To go screoming down The holl . . . now They ore in high school: They ore Tough . . . or so iT seems. The good life ends righf There. The longing for girls sTorTs. The 'lsT groders of high school hove To buy books. 3450, The receipT, is common, ond for old used books oT ThoT. A size smoll gym suiT is sTill Too lorge for some smoll frosh. On The firsT doy of school fresh- men whimper To Their firsT closs. On The woy, he moy encounTer o Teocher such os lvlr. RoTTigon who ofTen yells ouT o worning To him To Tie his shoes. They find ThoT The homework for one closs is more In o typical hall scene, Dennis O'Brien loses o fighf To senior Mike Sfummer. Photo by Don Kim. Thon The homework eoch doy losT yeor. While swiTching closses, freshmen observe ThoT, for sen- iors, The shorTesT disTonce be- Tween Two poinTs is o sTroighT line, for Them, The shorTesT disTonce is ovoiding ony veferon Rambler in o bod mood. lf one mokes The re- greTToble misToke of noT using The shorTesT poTh, he finds himself on The floor in no seconds floT. He will leorn ThoT o member of The closs of '88 obeys ony ond every order such os siTTing up sTroighT in closs. ThoT leods To responsibilify which The procTors oT lunch don'T give when They dismiss Toble by Toble. ln ony ocTiviTy, which lnsignis moy hove pressured The frosh info joining, The firsT yeor kids sTorT oT The boTTom of The lodder, wifh no rungs, ond To climb The lodder is hord. Quife o few seniors open Their locker so wide ThoT o frosh con'T geT To his. Once he does, he moy find his locker rudely slommed. Upperclossmen ore dominonT in onoTher oreo, wolk- ihg up To o pop mochine ond grobbing o Dr. Pepper while o frosh woifing in line woTches in owe of The upperclossmen's groce. VeTeron L.A. sTudenTs don'T Toke Too much piTy on fresh- men who moy occidenfolly hove on ego. They jusT opply o smoll or lorge dose of freshmon oppres- sion. Their only hope is ThoT nexT yeor They con give bock The fo- vor To The closs of '89, And fresh- mon oppression sTorTs oll over ogoin. M. Roberl Gallagher Freshmon Oppression 223 Two Freshmen Foofball players achieve Top Form Since The move To VVilmeTTe, Loyola has been able To draw sTu- denTs from noT only Chicago buT also The NorTh Shore, and This year, iT has broughT in Two fresh- men who hail fromlThe NorTh Shore and represenT some of The finer sTudenT-aThleTes in The area. These young men are Rob Ryan of KenilworTh and Tom Nieman of Caughf befween acfivifies Rob Ryan and Tom Nieman pose. Photo by Jim O'Connor. VVinneTka. BoTh were encour- aged To furTher Their scholasTic career aT Loyola and They en- Tered easily, having been proper- ly prepared, Tom aT FaiTh, Hope, and ChariTy and Rob aT The Jo- seph Sears School. Tom is very happy here whereas Rob, when 2241 AThleTes: Nieman, Ryan asked abouT his overall impres- sions Toward Loyola, replied wlTh a less Than enThusiasTic "ok." They have done very well academical- ly, lVlr. Nieman received second honors in his firsT quarTer, and each has his favoriTe Teachers. Tom is mosT impressed wlTh lvlr. Barry in World CulTures and lvlr. Ramaley in Spanish. Rob ls impressed by lvlr. O'Loughlin, his English Teacher, and lvlr. Horan whois boTh his LaTin Teacher and baskeTball coach. BuT Their main drive here has been sporTs, each dominaTing in his own field. BoTh have es- T a b I l s h e d Themselves in fooTball where Tom is a quar- Terback, Rob, a firsT sTring full- back on The freshmen UA" Team. He has also become a power on The b a s k e T b a I l courT as a for- ward. Tom has even Tran- scended The bounds of s c h o I a s T i c compeTiTion. As a member of The Chicago Young Ameri- cans Hockey Team, Tom T r a v e I s ThroughouT The i lvlidwesT and even To Can- ada for several TournamenTs. BoTh Tom and Rob have achieved greaT success in Their firsT year aT Loyola. Only Time will Tell if Their success aT The Academy will branch inTo Their remaining Three years. Jim Schulfze 'Y F U Q ' , IQ , ' - W .as , - V- f-rw , xl i , yjv HV 4 QS ,, l..l - . f l sh .K 4' as 3 5 .. M. ' . h X . xx l K 1 Q x 1 X X, 7 X . - .W ,- '. C3 I, "' , . I x fy ' 1 se W 'lx Y aff ' . F' 7 Q rr I, x y l ff- qa- E N lg A -1 ,' -" . ' wail' "" ' . ,L tl K K X V 5 . . 1 f ,fssirx H 1. r -Ei., aa " rim- 5-' 'H'---.aw , , . lf, rj -" .1-1 nga-Lt' ' 'f -3 Itrzllw V51 X ff-""' ,zfii 1, Thornasr Ostrom Patrick Ostry Stephen Padula Alehllflflitl Q W? Jamesllfmfrlslemse PeterlParas V Peter Park Kyle Parker ll l K sl Thomas RUSCIW Mlchael Pawl Lawrence Peb Jeffrey Rezzat ' Steffen Pickett MlCl?lG9l Pnqwltlll RUC5BftS3W?lRllClllQ Jasogllpemperllfrlll PeterWPoulosr l M5999 PQWRF of Raul Plruclsl l 1 TDOTDQS PftmBClU Baby Prlncevae JasonKpltrlrltzllgisllll Peter Prdesel T K Peter Prommer Michael Purcell M TlmQT'lYr?l-ltilflllt Jartieslfttyle W Jeffrey Pyrczalc Kevin Rdbeler y y MlohaelllRaolrlef Joel Ramlrezl 't Robert Ratcllffe Martin Ray yy l Chrtstalzoherflhi A t K Mdd Albert Reddy John Reed Terence Regan Geoffrey Reich Daniel Reldy Gerald Ricaurte Davld RlC6Vf, Robert Rlsdon Jr Michael Rivera Patrick Robergr Thomas Raahe or Q Marco Rodrlgue Sean Ronan Roman Roszkew Kevln Rotta Kevln Raxas John Ryan Robert Ryan Sean Ryan Kenneth Saln Alejandro Sandova George Sargent Brion t Scanlon Paul Schmldt John Schwalboc Ronald Scleoko Burke Seeberg Peter Selm Patrick Roppolq Steven lRassaWl Lesley Seltzlnaer Brian Selke V Davld Sharapata Benjamin Shaw Kevln shea yr , John Shute Erlc Skala Chad Skinner Ronald Slovlckv- Kevin Smith' lrllrll t Matthew Smlth Freshmen: Ostrorn - Smith 225 l 9U BYIOD 1P6fm,r4- W 1 Gustafmetettdn tlltllrtbttinlelllllltlliilllitlalttf kl Mark Reozklewlc ' 'Jameslllmlliwlil Mark Anderson l L'-. A laugh lh amazement escapes Leo Mahon Slurpg Q Cor-,eh afler Mr. Baflenburg had Told him about his Photo by Mr. Henderson jusl received jug while Alex Ross indifferehlly .lusf like Freshmen Lafe fakes wander off . . . fo The right and down under. Chrls McCaffrey John MCG-ee Chris lVlcNlch0l Kerxmerlcau James Wolf l James Wood John lV0?Zf-IQCYFV -393590 PQl'l'3P9ll4 l lrelelrwfrls l waffles rrrr I Qi lfii3fr?ld:lZupkd il f lJarrylBenl1o l l JJ"ll5l,l,'l' ,xml :N Sleclhlwbhcm sw-M, 9 lflllfrriryllliqgslllflfiplwl2lilf1l13 lk rrrh flag BlW'5l5l53fll93l53131 rrrr hr rrrrrrrrrrrr l Kevln,Srfnlth Q l JarneSjSulllvan Brlch'WllllC1ms' l John Zell Nlck Kackon John Kane Mlke Kelly V. ls,-f I J iff." 'QM' '. Y -no ef. Q sem. , , A .Z . .1 M I J gk, s P . Q . 3 Qs Q NVQ 1 xx W, . 'a',7t,'!..1.,. 1 J. 4 K ls 19,51-aw' 1. . . ,- X 8 vxf C7 s 4' ,Z 9 , s get l ll' XV '-,...-.- L 9 '11 ., . I 1 1 . s f r all +1 x A A ga? f . f f 237 . - W .s - - . xr- .ki N - .I ,V XI X gl: Q -Y 3 1 2 s ldglfffiiiifff ' I llsl .. .,r. . t'i:: ?fgs . , -a t , iff, . K , ..,, 1 f my is K . Q , - -f .X 1 '- f ii' KA I 5' 5 x ,X iii - nf' -1, 226 Freshman: Lale Takes TT' - a 5. rn-k,,?.5Y1, X 3 Q, J . fy' mfg Q lg.. -fx 'un s. F' 3 X . ,gn ,.t'. Jxlf' .5 -' W, ,055-YN ' fbzztiwr-M , pQfE'Q:ri,l'i 'QF-J ef' 'iv f?'f't"'z'W'Sfv'sTf- ,, Y wwe v Y l . 1 4'..,4. . .r ' kr ig 3115 K K 2 A mfg fr 5 , P flame 1 3' l, i M J, T Q, 'sz " 'f A r: -'gLrt.,j4,351-1 i 1 QU 15' 6 X R -4 -eff I al lr i 3 l33'Hf Y V.... , ,,.: i . 6 A I - le:W,,tw- , .- .. .N Jinx Em' lf . , ff M S VVS: N if .fu 17 A. ldv C In V Bob Sb9iiCifiQ 3 'iii Erlc Siaciier Michael Sranloh il Q Michael Siocco J THOITTGIS is ' James Sullivan J John 'SUiilVQlflbirsr Mark Sullivan J il Michael 5worlzman Kellh l' l wefgrlrariurlerw lllll Russell 'liherlauli W , Slevenliihlelrrlrli llll Kenneih Thompson Roberl ,T0DiD,V"islf ll.l igiwlifiii Abraham Tomas J Aaamrlrlriesohmmnler Carlo 'Trovafo llll J Gwen isonim Pauiruliy J i David riulfneriiiiiffirri ifllnirii Stephen ukp Sean l" iiifi-fi' ' i James Llruba valclcas Qll Uzglris llllJ l, l J Eric Vallejo Matthew VODOSCO, roseglnvassl lllll Daniel Wclrau llllll Daniel Wowlfzynl., Xll.l ir George Werihrnan Duonelwesi, lll llllll lr Steven Wesrol J Sean Whalen Kevin While J J i' Charles Whittaker Daniel Wllllarrls r J Roberi Williams Donald Wilson rll J rrrr J I William Yoon Christopher Yourself Mark Zalman Paul Zbyszevvsklwi , , N John zero "M Paul Ziemann J John Zorclani J 'J John Birminghanil Billy Bronaslracler Chungsik Choi llll'l 'llll J Paul cnoi PallClarkel J or J J Jodan Desai PaiDoran il J J Eric Hocnlll J ' Alex Haralarnpopoulos Fred Hawekoffe Paul Herrolcl Bon Heber? lr in Billy Hendricks Mail Hlrschie r J r Henry Klrn H J Tom Kouisaukos Jirn Kruegerr J Nale Lyons Paul Marzullo J Marr Moyer Fred McCabe A Freshman: Spellone - Zordcin 227 i ,Ji i Abdala - Evanston Abdala, Jamll Ahuad 27, 67, 216 Abkemeier, Kurt Joseph 27, 80, 128. 216 Abraham, Michael J. 192 Abrams, Timothy James 192 Academics 128, 140 Accomando, Thomas J. 114, 216 Acton, William 112, 160, 164, 197, 217 Adams, Jon Christian 67, 103, 217 Atfelat, Michael Sean Not Pictured Agudo, Dino Romero 56, 123, 124 Ahern. Dylan Thomas 80, 91, 217 Ahem, Paul Hugh 96. 192 Aiello, John 80, 155, 160, 165 Albion, Michael R. 204 Alex, Anne 56, 80, 115, 160. 165 Alexander, Robert A. 204 Alexopoulos. Peter W. 204, 212 Alpogionls. Manolis D. 217 Alter, Matthew Issac 204 Altergott, Jeffrey S. 192, 233 Alumni 109, 167 Alvarado, Jean-Pierre 78, 124, 192 Alvarez, Alfredo 173 Amado, Julian Deleon Not Pictured Amato, Alice 160 Amato, Frank 52, 53, 60. 160 Ambrosio, David J. 192 Amnesty international 35, 202, 203 Amos, Anthony David 11, 192 Amponln, Stephen M, 74, 217 Amster, David 125, 129, 150. 159, 160 Andoyo, Edward Balbln 173 Andersen, Charles A. IV 42, 80, 217 Anderson, Mark Thomas 217, 226 Anderson, Patrick E. 70, 90, 192 Andlno, Robert L, 217 Andrew. Philip J. 60, 95, 96, 97, 98. 99, 175 Andrln, Stephen A. 216 Ang. Christopher B. 96, 97, 204 Ang. Earl Robert 204 Angelopoulos, Angelo 204, 230 Angulo, Antonio Luis 192 Anne, Rajasekhar Not Pictured Anne, Ravi 30 Annes, Mark Steven 102, 192 Antonoglu, John N. 80, 204 Antonopoulos, Andreas 192 Arado, Ronald James 192 Arango, Adolto 192 Araujo, Louls Carlos 172 Argaez, Ernesto J. 173 Arias, Ramon Anthony 78, 192 Arnold, Jason Scott 20, 21, 192 Arrieta. Nestor G. 210, 216 Arvanltis. George G. 192 Asllani. Karim Aaron 202 Asnis, James David 67, 103, 216 Asnis, John W. 62, 192, 216, 217 Atkinson, Daniel T. 115, 192, 197 Aquo'Ramblers 97 Austin, Robert 160, 228, 229 Avergon, Eugene 152, 160 Avila, Frank Brant 80, 130, 131, 217 Avila, Michael 124, 128, 138, 139, 204 Avila, Raphael T. 107, 134, 187, 236, 237 Awesome '88 5 Babies 190 Bach, R. Nicholas 173 Bachman, William C. lv 217 Badilla, Rogelio B. Jr. 217 Baek, Peter S. 134, 173 Baghdassarion, Rimon 192 Bailey, Paul Brion 173 Balata, Victor A. 192 Balcerzok, Jeffrey J. 80, 81, 217. 230 Baldino, D. Daniel 25, 32, 173, 184 Baldino, Shane Michael 24, 34, 103. 1 Balicki, Theodore J. 62, 102, 192 Band 118 Bandaccari, Fred 160 Barbecue 53 Barber, Barber, , Michael Tracy B0, 204 Barker, Barlow, Barron, Barber Barros, Albert F. lll 202 Dean Gerard Brion P. 78, 192 Father 26 David Michael 80, 217 David Tony 192 Barry, Donal P. Jr. 204, 215 Barry, James Robert 115, 155, 204 Barry, Michael 115, 155, 160 Bartman, Martin L. 192 Bartoli, Pietro Dante 217 Barton, S.J. 46, 47 Bartosz, Donald James 100. 102, 135, 173 80, 204 Bartosz, Joseph A. 68, 70, 71, 204 Bartosz, Ken 48, 118, 152, 160 Basich, Adrian G. 78, 102, 204 Basich, Anthony Otto 80, 103, 118, 204 Basketball 84-89 Basola, Paul B. 72, 73, 115, 192 Batenburg, Mark 160 Bauman, Peter Mathias 80, 81, 217 Bauer, Paul 9 Baxter, George Waddy 173 Beall, John S.J. 11, 150, 161 Beck. Sean Lawrence 192 Becovic. Muhomed 192 Behles, Michael J. 204 Belanger, Albert M. 216 Bello, Kenneth Raymond 67, 204 Belmont, Sharon 31. 161 Beltran, Michael F. 173 Benassi, Robert 200, 204 Benedict, Charlie A. 192 Benito, Larry 226 Bennett, Paul F. 192 Benz, John E. IV 80, 216 Berens, James 204 Berge. James Michael 216 Berger, Douglas 61, 74, 161, 190 Berghoff, William C. 217 Bernhard, Mark A. 125, 134, 173 Bernstein, Michael J. 173 Bernstein, Robert P. 78 Bertler, James M. 217 Bertsche, R. Brian 62, 192 Berzins, Raymond A. 11, 62, 192 Bestman, James 48 Bettina, Joseph 128, 149, 161, 164 Betz. Christopher P, 192 Bialecki, George Jr. 49, 51, 56, 57, 112, 115, 144, 173 Biedermann, Michael A. 173 Blelinskl, Timothy J. 116, 122, 192, 231 Blesinger, Matthew J. 217 Biewald, Thomas D. 204 Bllek, Mark Joseph 173 Biology 149, 178, 179 Bird, John Joseph 67, 204, 215 Blreley, Matthew H. 67, 217, 220 Birmingham, John M. 192 Birmingham, John Wm 67, 227 Black, James H. 204 Blacklldge, Timothy M. 217 Blackmore, Richard D. 67, 97, 204 Blakely. Sean E, Not Pictured Blaumueller, Peter 23, 204 Bliss, Michael 149, 155, 161 Block, Craig S. 62, 173 Bobock, John Joseph 204 Bolger, Kevin John 173 Bollhoffer, Roy E, Jr. 189 Bond, Michael T. 204 Bonglorno, Joseph A. 204 Bonigut, Kurt Adam 204 Bonsignore, Frank J. 204 Boote. Mary 152, 161, 170, 190 Borkowski, Michael F. 86, 204 Born, Andrew J. 129, 135, 173 Boros, Andrew A, 204 Borowski. J. 192 Botthof, Michael B, 68. 71, 173 Boudouvas, John S. 193 Boue, Adelaui Jesus 26, 30, 116, 217, 220 Bouillette, Bernard 44, 53, 56, 82, 116, 130, 143, 160, 161, 188.237 Bourn, Edward A. 204 Bowen, Paul D. 9, 62, 193 Bowen, Peter Thomas Bowling Club 136 Boyle, Joseph B. 173, 193 Boyle, William G. 62, 173 Bozarth. Justin D. 204 Boznos, Christopher C. 74, 75, 217 Boznos, George C. 75, 204 Boznos, George N. 193 Braasch, Robert J. Jr. 54, 173 Brachmanski. Terrence 29, 173 Brady, Shawn Patrick 204 Brandenburg, John H. 11, 102, 103, 193 Brandstrader, Wm R. 226, 227 Brannigan, John M. 4, 139, 193 Brantingham, Eric G. Not Pictured Burger, Steven M. 193 Burke, Christopher F. 205 Burke, Jonathan R. 67, 102, 103. 217 Burke, Kevin William 173 Burns, James Douglas 67, 86, 216 Burns, Robert Thomas 29, 216 Burns, Ross M. 67, 205 Burrell, Stephen P, 107, 116, 183, 212, 237 Burril, Ignatius S.J. 3, 5, 17, 64, 65, 161 Burt, David T. 90, 193 Busscher, Daniel A. 216 Butler, Mark Falvey 173 Butzkies, Michael C. 217 Byrne, John J. 193 Byrne, Terrance J. 62, 65, 122, 193 Byrne, Thomas Michael 173 Byrne. Thomas 173 Byron, Robert E. 78, 80, 83, 120, 124, 193 Lu Lu Club. An exclusive club pays to get a membership card whi professes the belief in reincarnation. Money raised goes to the missio Brauweiler, Neal R, 180, 205 Brauweiler, Paul A. 27, 18, 78, 193 Breltzman, Stanley 62, 80, 88, 161 Brennan, Christopher P. 97, 205 Brennan, Kathleen 161, 237 Brennan, Matthew B. 21, 55, 62, 66. 112, 115. 173 Brennan, Timothy M. 108, 134, 173 Briggs, Erik Lee 216 Bright, Darin Thomas 205 Bright, David J. 173 Briody, Francis W. 73 Briody, John Michael 217 Britt, W. Derrick 112, 115, 135, 173 Brophy, John B. 193 Brophy, Timothy M. 108, 193. 202 Brother Rice 63, 66. 67, 68, 70, 78. 82. 97, 102 Brown. Anthony Wm 86, 217 Brown, David Michael 86, 205 Brown, Robert Ambrose 67, 205 Brucato, John James 141, 173 Bruzzini, Dan Blaise 78, 124, 137, 193 Bruzzini, Michael A. 80, 124, 137, 216, 217 Bryant, David A. 62, 193 Bryning, Kurt Eric 173 Brzeczek, Kevin M. 92, 205 Brzeczek, Mark D, 193 Buckman, John T. 11. 78, 193 Budzlk, Robert J, 62, 63, 193 Bueltmann, Kenneth Jr. 217 Buen, Meichar O. Jr. 205 Buffalo Grove 78, 82 Bujewski, Michael J. 72, 125, 193 Burden, David James 103, 123, 217, 220 Burden, Kevin Michael 67, 217 Burden, Mark McKeon 12, 13, 62, 65, 66, 173 Bure, Michael l-l. 217 C.V.O. 172 Cacloppo, David Wm 217 Coteterio 31, 111 Cahill, Daniel J. 67, 205 Cahill, Thomas A. 205 Coin, Donald John lll 80, 97, 217 Calamari, Paul S. Jr. 34, 35, 36, 128, 173, 23 Calderone, John Brian 217 Callsthenlcs Class 146 Callahan. Dawn 161 Callahan, Michael J, Not Pictured Calto, James Robert 74. 86, 217 Calto, John Kerndt 175 Camardella. James 161 Comenlsch. Bonnie 161 Camera Club 104, 126, 127 Cameron, Christopher 193 Campanlni, Marcello M. 62, 174 Campbell. Jarlath Wm 217 Campbell. Thomas J. 193 Cancelller, Michel C. 193 Cannon, John P. Jr. 129, 174 Carlni, Daniel Jude 80, 205 Corley, Christopher J. 62, 193 Carlson, Arthur B, 80, 124, 205 Carlson, Eric Douglas 217 Carney, Matthew Davis 205 Carpenters 167 Carry, Lee Otto 96, 98, 174 Carson, George 193 Case, Kenneth John 205 Coshion, Daniel B. 124, 216 Coshion, Matthew J. 103, 205 Cashman, John Todd 196. 205 Cashman, Thomas F. 115, 128. 134, 174 Catholic League 6, 66, 67, 68, 72, 78, 80, 97, 100 228 lndexfLou Lou Club avallarl, Andrew T. 97, 216 avanaugh, John F. 190 epuritis, Edgar T. 70.90, 193 lesarlo, George C. 174 esarlo, Patrlck P. 80. 128. 205 hang. Ben 174 ang. John Vong 28, 80. 124. 129. 139,205 avez, Arial O'Mar B0. 217 avez, Omar E, 217 eerleaders 135 estnut, Edward A. 109, 115. 135. melar, Christopher Not Pictured mlel. Darren M. 205 ol, Chungslk 80, 227 ol. Dong Ho 217 ol. Henry H. 128, 193 ol, Mark 217 ol, Paul Daniel 128. 227 ong. Simon 62. 203 rlstmas 122 rlstopoulos, Dean A. 193 ronls. James T. 193, 203 enkus, Scott B. 11, 84, 86. 124, 135, 174 rone, Christian J. 205 rone, Samuel J. 62, 193 1 l Cook. Brian Anthony 67. 102, 103, 217 Cook, Kevln Matthew 102, 128, 194 Cooper, Michael J. 205 Corbett, Thomas P. 78. 86, 194 Corby. Jean 162 Corcoran. Christopher 217 Correa, Marlo Jr. 67, 114, 174, 205 Corso. David Scott 114 Cosgrove, Michael F. 205 Costello, Andrew 205 Coulon, Christopher 67, 131, 205 Couper, Stephen P. 205 Couri, Phillip A. 67, 205 Coyle. Ann 162 Coyne, William P. 67, 205 Craddock, Kevin Sean 67. 217 Croddock, Michael J. 55, 61, 62, 63, 64 Crawford, Norman A. 174 Crilly, James W. 86, 108. 205 Cross Country 72-76 Cross, Nicholas J. 215 Crossland. Stanley T, 8. 62, 174, 194 Crovetti, Vincent Paul 216 Crow, Brian T. 194 Cruz. Antonio D. 28, 115, 139, 194 I 1 ,66,174 Das, Atanu Kumar 74, 124, 217 Daut. Robert 102, 194 Davern, Stephen R. 174 Davey, Robert M, 115. 194 Davidson, Vernon A. 206 Davis, Mark Joseph 217 Dawson, Hanley 174, 194 Dawson, Scott 24 De Cicco, Christopher 67. 217 De Lonouze, Christian 137 De Leon, Alan 194 De Marco. Thomas R, 174 De Paul, Neil Joseph 218 Dean, Christopher J. 174 Deasy. Brian C. 67, 217 Debate 130 Debes, Ghram Keane 217 DeCarlo, Dominic J. 174 Decker. David A. Jr, 206 Decoster, Steven A. 206 Dee, Stephen Ward 80 Deerfield 68. 70 Degenhardt, Mark R. Deger. Christopher 80, 97, 155, 158, 162 Degnan, Anthony A. 67 rk, Michael Madden 217 rk. Moira 156, 170, 190 rk. Richard 115, 136, 162, 190 rke, Dennis A. 174, 203 rke. Patrick Jos. 67, 128, 217, 227 tch, David John 174, 205 tch, Matthew John 205 usen. Kyle Kurtis 217 land, Thomas J. 174 gan, Douglas J. 79, 135, 174 hlsy, Thomas G. 134 wer, Kevin J. 174 wns 122 cas. Wllllam E. Jr. 216 ne, John Chris 80. 216 ccla, Michael A. ll 11, 104, 115, 125, 193 gan. Kevin Edward 216 lbum, Hugh Robert 217 Brian W. 217 Geraldine 162. 164 Henry J. IV 135. 174 Brian Lynch 128, 193 Patrick J. Jr. 174 Poul A. 193 Eamonn P. 136, 217 l Guetano V. 67, 217 cations 111. 152 Mark A. 194 Matthew L. 67. 205 John J. 162, 237 John T. 162 Chris T. 80. 205 John William 203 James Robert 30, 48, 86, 205 Philip J. 108, 116, 122, 124, 137, 205 Cruz, Carlos A. Ill 106, 124. 139,206 CSA 136 Cuadrado. Cartos M, 111, 115, 176 Cullerton. Tom E, 206 Cullinan. Brendon M. 108, 129, 174, 233 Cunningham, John M. 30. 194 Cupol. John 162 Curran, Nicholas P. 194 Curtis, Gregory Brian 217 Curtis, Jeanne 162, 237 Cutinelli, Anthony J. 98, 99, 152, 174, 236 Cutinelli, Dennis 49 Czablewskl, Stephan P. 55, 66, 174 Czamowskl, Paul J. 246 CPR 154 Dack, Peter Julius 52, 62, 174 Dolly, Timothy re, 174 Doiani. Zapher Esam 29. 194 Dole, William H. Jr. 97, 217 Dalton, John F. 206 Daly, Paul Theodore 217 Dancing 24-27. 49, 57 Danielzadeh. Jesse 206 Dardanes, John W. 62, 194 Darling, Paul J. lll. 80, 92 Dellinger, Daniel Q. 194 Demetros, Peter John 218 Demetros, Spyro John 218 Dempsey. Michael T. 92 Denney. Thomas Lee 80, 218 Denten, Edward M. 67 Dentler, David Jerome 97 Dentzer, Daniel 8. 26. 78, 157, 194, 233 DeNunzlo, Michael J, 8. 108, 112, 115. 194 Depke, Daniel Joseph 54. 78, 122, 194 Derose, James Vincent 174 Desai, Tapan 124, 227 Desmond. James D. 116, 135, 174 Devaney, John Jos. Jr. 80, 218 Devine. Matthew R. 70, 174, 232 Devine, Timothy P. 102, 103,218 Dewald, Ronald L. Jr. 67 Dewyer. Timothy John 174 Di Di Cola, John Anthony 80, 218 Di Giorgio, Marco T, 60. 62, 194, 199 Diaz, Mario Francis 219 Diblik, Anthony P, 78. 194 Diblik, Stephen C. 80 Dick. G.S. Scott 96, 97, 219 Dick, Jeffrey A.K. 174 Dickholtz, Daniel D. 73, 74, 86, 219 Dickson, Christopher T. 11, 194 Diez. Andrew James 174 Diez, Timothy P, 122, 125 Disc Jockeys 111, 152 Distajo, Ronald Jos. 114. 131, 218 Divane, Michael J. 172, 194 Divane, Thomas P. 86. 174 Dix, Joseph A. 194 Diurlcich. Alexander 194 Doetsch, Eugene J. Ill 136, 218 Doherty, Daniel J. 116 Dolack. Christopher 8. 218 Dolan, Michael P. 206 Domnlck, Elizabeth 163 Donato, Michael P. 90, 92, 174 Donda, Adam Carl 218 Donlea. Patrick J. 215 Donnelly, Craig J, 78, 98, 194 Donnelly. Liam Joseph 175 Donnelly, Peter C. 122. 203 Donovan. Brian M. 175, 176 Dooley, Benjamin W. 203 Dooley, Brian E. 177 Dooley, Edwin R, 1, 62, 66. 135, 177 Dooley, James Simpson 67 Doppke, James A, Jr, 218 Doran, Patrick Joseph 67, 218, 227 Doran, Steven E. 177 Dorizas. Spiro Steve 116, 219 Dowdall, Peter A. 194 Dowling, Daniel P. 163 Doyle, Eugene 62, 162 Drake, Anthony Darryl 174, 219 Drella, Michael S. 135, 177 Drexler, Jason M, 104, 194 Driscoll, Douglas B. 62, 174, 219 Driscoll, Gregory Todd Not Pictured Drug and Alcohol 154 Drymalski, Robert 206 Duffy. Kenneth E. Jr. 80, 218 Duhamel, David Allen Not Pictured Duhamel, Joseph S, 177. 218 Dunklng Machine 53, 115 Dunne, Edward F. 62, 194 Dunphy, Edward J, 86, 87, 135, 177 Durdov. Eric A. 125 Dusablon, James 153 Dwyer, Eugene S.J. 136, 159, 163 Dwyer, Daniel James 177 Eberhard. James N. 102, 194 Eberhard. John D. 218 Eckert, Steven R, 194 Edsall. James Charles 80. 218 Edwards, Robert W. 130, 131. 194 Egan, John Sexton 80, 97, 98. 218 Eggers, David L. 70, 194 Eichhorn, Michael J. 207 Eliopoulos. Louis A. 207 Elischer, Janet 156. 163 Ellingen, Raymond C. 218 Elliott, Brian L. 11, 131, 137, 194, 218 Elliott, Glynn J. lll 135, 177 Elliott, Patrick N. 207 Elliott. Stephen D. B, 80. 230 Ellwanger, Timothy T. 124, 194 Endre, Leroy 49 Endre, Michael J. 60, 62, 115, 177 Engels, Andrew James 67, 103, 115, 219 Engels, Matthew X. 61, 62, 134. 176, 177 Engineering Staff 167 Enk, David Allen 135, 177 Enrietto, Anthony E. Jr. 219 Enright, Edward F. 215 Enright, Thomas 163 Erickson, Mary 163 Erlenbaugh, Charles 163 Ernstberger, Kurt F, 130. 177, 232 Erskine, Christopher 207 Esenther, Keith S.J. 47, 147, 163 Espinal, Femando A. 136, 195. 219 Espinal, Ronald R. Jr. Evans, Dorothy 47 Evanston 66, 67. 82, 97, 103 IndexfLou Lou Club 229 Facchlni, David A. 218 Faculty 160-171 Faggi, Damian M. 70. 195 Fahey, Martin 163 Falardo. Luis Daniel 124, 195 Falotica. Michael J. 34, 80, 218 Falotico, Paul Victor 11, 16, 78, 82. 177 Farah, James Michael 12, 13, 129. 177 Farrelly, Peter D. 80 Fathers Club 132 Fattore, Vincent P. 218 Faut. Michael M. 67. 102, 103 Favaro, Carl 62. 103, 193 Fellinger, Mark P. 67, 86, 218 Fenwick 8. 66. 67. 68, 70. 76. 82. 84. 97. 103. 124. 203 Ferla, Joseph F. 137, 195 Fernandez. Jim Vincent 218 Fernando, Anton K. 67, 86 Ferone, John S.J. 157, 170. 233 Ferrara. Charles 163 Ferrera. Robert V. 195 Ferstel. Stephen E. 205 Fetter, Gregory Paul 67, 218 Fichera, John C. 177 Field Trips 127 Film 127 Fiorlto, Bradley S. 27. 218. 226 First Aid 154 Fitzgerald, Brian P. 80 Fitzgerald. James M. 80. 218 Fitzgerald, Kevin M. 205 Fitzgerald, Patrick J, 205 Fitzgerald. Robert K. 97 Fitzgerald. Thomas 146, 194 Fitzgerald, Thomas J. 68 Fitzgerald, Thomas P. 86 Fltzgibbon, John J. 21. 131, 139, 159, 233 Fitzgibbon. Michael J. 67, 218 Fitzgibban, Paul G. 177 Fitzpatrick, Robert C. 177 Flakus. Jeffrey D. 98. 112. 115. 207 Flanagan, Larkin S. 195, 196 Fleming. John P. 11, 195 Flinchum, Mark 78, 81. 82, 147. 164, 190 Flood, Timothy J. 124. 195. 202. 203 Florek. Peter R. 207 Flynn, Geri 164, 237 Fortman, David J. 135, 177 Fortunato. Donald L. 195 Fox. Thomas Raymond 40, 195 Fragassi, Michael M. 195 Francis, Parker 82 Frank Amato Day 52 Froterrigo. Gregory J. 67. 218 Frawley, Jerome E. 90. 207 Fremd 78, 82 Freshmen 2, 33, 104, 110 Frigo. Arthur P. 70, 195 Fritzsche, David N. 67. 92 Fuchs, Ernest M. 195 Fuerst, Nicholas I. 78. 195, 203 Fuller. Joseph J. 195 Fuller, Luke Francis 112. 195,207 Fullmer, David C. 195 Furr, John Alexander 195 Furth. Kenneth H. 90. 207 Futrell, Richard G. 195. 203 Gadek, Robert A. 118. 195 Galiano, Peter A. 195 Galanopoulos, Christo 202 Gallagher, Bernard J, 72, 195 Gallagher. John Pot 97, 218 Gallagher. Kevin Barry 218 Gallagher, Martin J, 95 Gallagher, Michael 8. 80. 90. 207 Gallagher, Michael R. 106, 108. 114. 128, 207, 240 Gallavan, Thomas A. 207 Gallery, Kevin Joseph 67, 218 Gallivan, John Thomas 177 Gallucci, John 157 Facchini - Lee Garvey, Richard J. Jr. 218 Gassmere, Donald C. Jr. 67 Gotti, William T. 25. 60, 62. 177 Gaughan, John T. 207 Gavin, John P. 195 Gay, John Thornton 218 Gebuhr. lone 164 Geeve, David R. 207 Geimer. Ronald F. 128. 195 Gervasio. Michael R. 67. 86. 207 Gesicki, Glen Joseph 226 Ghislandi. Edward A. 80, 81. 218 Ghislandi, Robert M. 125. 195 Giametta. Antonio 177 Glanakakis, Chris M, Not Pictured Gianakakis. Louis M. 207 Gibbons. Thomas G. 42, 218 Gibbons. William C. 67. 215 Gibbs. Brian John 218 Gibbs. Michael J. 207 Gibbs, Patrick M. 177. 218 Gibbs, Robert Stephen 195 Gibson. Patrick L. 67 Gier, Donald 164. 231 Gilgunn, Matthew 177 Gillberto. LOUIS J. 207 Gillen, Henry J. 40. 125, 195 Gillen, John C. 177 Gillespie, Michael P. 24, 177 Gllpatric. Mark E. 104, 218 Glngiss, Anthony J. 195 Ginley, Matthew T. 207 Glovingo. Salvatore J. 67, 207 Glavin, Bernard W, Jr. B6, 207 Gleason, Timothy E. 67. 207 Gleixner. Paul H. 195 Glenbrook South 68. 103. 191 Glunz, Joseph B. Jr. 80. 108. 139. 141, 218 Glunz, Peter William 67. 218 Glynn, John Francis 195 Gobeyn, Barrett James 203 Gobeyn, Brett Anthony 207 Goldberg. Andrew C. 4, 112, 115. 157, 177 Golf Team 68-71 Gomez, John Astor 80, 218 Gong Show 115 Gonzalez, Andres 207 Goodman. Jon S. 177 Goodspeed. Diane 170 Goodwin. James A, Jr. 11 Gordils, Debbie 34, 52. 111. 123. 131. 164. 239 Dr. Who Club: Pat Garrahy, Jeff Balcerzak, Angelo Angelopoulos, Bill McKenna. Brendan Hagman, Steve Elliot, Dennis O'Brien. Gordon Tech 6. 66, 74, 78. 81, 82, 84, 103 Gordon, Vincent M. 108, 131, 207, 215 Gottreich. Marc A. 177 Governor Cup Trophy 53. 60 Grabowski, Roger Jr. 74. 218 Grace. Kevin Patrick 218 Graf, William 164. 169 Gramins, Daniel L. 38.60, 78, 108. 135. 177 Gramins. Timothy A. 78. 195 Gramm. Michael G. 207 Grano, Timothy R. 177 Grant. Howard M. ll 215 Grazlano. Michael A. 195 Gregory, Dino A. 195 Griffin, Daniel M. 177 Grigg, Morgan 218 Grisamore. David T. 177, 234 Grodeman, Michael 177 Groden. Thomas Joseph 11. 104, 125, 196 Groth, Daniel R. Jr. 196 Grotthuss, Jerome T. 177 Grave. Henry 125, 164 Grundei, Brian James 115, 196 Flynn, John Francis 67, 207 Focus 109 Follies 24-27 Folzenlogen, Joseph S.J. 47, 127, 164, 237 Football 62-67 Ford. Douglas Lyman 80, 218 Ford, Patrick John 218 Forde. John P, ll 74, 218 Forde, Patrick J. 207 Foreign Language Department 124. 168 Forensics 130. 131 Forowycz, Alexander 218 Forsyth, Douglas G, 67, 207 Galuppo, David W. 103. 207 Gamber. Robert G. 177 Gamberdino, Nello P. 195 Garces, Daniel E. 96, 97, 218. 226 Garcia, Edward A. 29, 67. 124. 218 Garibaldi, Chris P. 62, 195 Garibaldi. Daniel G. 67, 218 Garner. George P, Jr, 207 Garrahy. Patrick J. 125. 207, 230 Garrity. Daniel J. 207 Garrity, Timothy W. 62, 115. 177 Garvey, Edward F, Jr, 177 Garvey. Patrick M. 67, 125. 218 Grzeslo. Dolores 164 Grzeslo. Garrett A. 102. 164, 177 Guarraci, Craig R. 207 Gupta. Vincent 177 Gusinde, Gregory R. 134. 175, 177 Gym 26. 31 Haas. William S.J. 31. 47. 164 Habeck, Steven J. 62. 176, 177 Hackett, Sean M. 112. 131, 196 Hackl. Eric Chris 227 Hafstad. Robert J. 207 Hagedorn, James G. 62. 196 Hagman, Brendan M. 103. 129. 218. 223, 230 Hagnell, Steven W. 115. 135. 177 Hales Franciscan 76. 82 Haller, Christopher S. 207 Halloween 176, 177 Halminiak, Kevin B. 215 Ham. David Sung 2, 129, 139 Han, Richard S. 218 Hancir. John Michael 74. 86. 218 Hanson, Timothy M. 196 Haracz, David 164 Haralampopoulos, Alex 218, 227 Hardt, Michael J. 108, 114. 130 Harrer, Robert W. 125. 218 Harrigan, Michael T. 207 Harrington. Edward R. 67, 218 Harrington. James T. 7. 118. 125, 135. 164, 178 234. 235 Harrington. Jamie 53, 62. 165 Harris. Donald G. 207 Harris, Jeffrey M. 137. 178 Hart, Christopher J. 86. 218 Hartigan, John Michael 67. 218 Hartman. James Francis 103, 178, 207 Hartmann, Paul S. 136 Hartmann, Peter James 80. 218 Hartzer, Steven J. 196 Hartwig. Linda 107, 139 Harvey. Robert A. 21. 67. 208 Havrilla, Michael W. Jr. 80. 215 Hawekotte, Fred L. lV 103. 218. 227 Hayes, Alan John 208 Hayes. Brian Meade BO, 218 Hayes. Paul 78, 82. 165 Hazlewood, David Wayne 196 Hebert, Barton Thomas 102 Hebert, John Wilson 102, 196, 227 Hector, Charles A. 178 Hegarty, Sean F, 218 Hegener. John Jay 67. 218 Heider. Thomas James 208 Heidkamp, Michael R. 86. 128. 221 Helnichen, Walter C. 196 Heinzen. Sally 110, 138, 165. 187. 190 Hektor, Fred H. 178 Hellgeth, Brian M. 86. 196 Helt, Christopher W. 196 Henderson, David S.J. 5. 28, 46. 115, 165. 22 Hendricks. William J. 227 Heneghan. Patrick J. 221 Hengels, Raymond T. Jr. 208 Hennelly, Patrick J. 78, 135. 178. 234 Hennig. James Allen 74. 221 Henz Hospital 47 Herbert, Daniel Q. 62, 102. 196 Herbert, Michael A. 62, 102, 178 Herguth. Robert C. 80. 221 Hermanny. Kyle D. 80, 208 Hernandez, Simeon R. 208 Herrold. Paul Robt Jr. 227 Hey. Neil Louis 58, 78. 90, 92, 93, 178 Hickey, J. Graham 26, 27, 196 Higgins. James J. 135. 178 Hires. Robert 16, 36. 146. 164 Hirsch. Gregory J. 196 Hirschle. Matthew L, 5, 80. 124, 137, 221. 22 Hitchhlklng 45 Hitt, Patrick E. 208 Ho. John 103 Hobart. Edward D. lll 78, 196 Hobart, Russell R. 221 Hockey 90-93 Hodson, Thomas K. 208 Hoeh, Philip J. 62, 196 Hoffman. Thomas E. Jr. 196 Hoffman. Timothy L. 221 Hogg. Michael Eugene 221 Hoinacki, Daniel J. 221 Holmes. Robert 165 Holohan, Elaine 165 Holton, Scott B. 221 Homecoming 53-57 Hondros, George P. 208 230 lndexfDr. Who Club I l I I 1 Hong, Kyung Hwan 178 Kadjan, Nicholas R. 221 Kim, Yung Dae Jr. 124, 221 Hoover, Allen E. 72, 124, 129, 196 Kadlec, Michael James 103, 221 Klflgr C0l'lfliS 237 Hopkins, Carol 165 Kaes, Johann E. 87, 186, 196 Kll't95DUl'Y. J9flV 165 Hopkins, Thomas H. 203 Kaisani, Pervez W. Not Pictured Kll'lSSllG. John C. 221 Horan, James 165 Kalas, Corey Adam 11, 92, 178 KlVlS9ll0. ThOmOS A- 80. 102. 209 HOYCD, MCflhSW D. 178 KOIHQ, Mark A. 102, 196 KlllnClCr Robert J- 50. 209 osken, Richard J. 29, 196 Kaludis, Alex Peter 208 Klrkos. WllliCfTl ChTiS 178 oulihan, John Arthur 170, 208 Kaminskl, Thomas Eric 103, 221 Klrschke. Mark L. 221 owe, Charles W. Jr. 178 Kane, John Robert 114, 125, 211, 226 KlSS0l'lS. Bflflfl G. 209 ughes, Thomas J. IV 67, 221 Kane, K, Michael 62, 196 Klebbo, John Thomas 67, 221 LaBella, John Michael 221, 231 ughes, Timothy F. 67, 208 Kane Mary Lou 165, 237 Kleiderer, Karl F. 112, 178, 184 La Torraca, Francis G. 197 ughes, Vlrglnla 165 Kane Peter Joseph 114, 221 Klein, Leo J. 32, 33 Labunski, David S. 122, 124, 137, 197 ulseman, Lawrence M. 196, 200 Kane, Rlchara John Jr, 67, 203 Klemmer, Michael E. 62. 112, 135, 176, 232 Lackowskl, William M, 23. 122, 135, 197 umbert, Robert 165 Kane, Timothy Patrick 196 unger Week 135 Kane, William J. 178 urley, John Charles 1, 62, 66, 178 Kang, Michael H. 11, 102, 108, 134, 178 Kang. Sung Ho 103 . ...1- Kankakee 84 I1 Kapeckl. Garrin W. 7, 95, 96, 98, 99, 175, 178, ' 238 Karomlchos, Demetrios 196 Karavltls, GSOTQS V. 135, 178 Karban, Jody Charles Karis, Nick John 59, 78, 178 Karsten, Christopher 178 Kasolo. Kris Marlo 74, 221 Kaszubskl, Mark W. 196 KGTODQ, Arthur Attila 178 acono, Paul Ranleri 11, 24, 109, 125, 134, 178 Katyal, Neal Kumar 131. 208 llinols Starved Rock 126 Kcehler, Kevin 62. 164 ndlana Dunes 126 Keane, James 60, 165 fill-lll6S 67 Keane, Thomas E. ll 131 slgnls 31, 116 Kearney, John M, 178 tramurals 31 Kearney, Joseph S. lll 135, 189 ace, Mark Stephen 72, 124, 196 Kearney, Raleigh 180 zarry, Jose Luis 80. 208 Kearney, Thomas N. 67, 103, 221 SA 97 Kedzior. Brett E. 208 S 110 Keefe, David R. 196 Keete, Lawrence J. 80, 102, 103, 208 Keete, Matthew James 221 Keefe, Michael 221 Keefe, Patrick D. 196 Kehoe, John William 208 1 Kelekian, Sahag Aram 221 l Keller, Christopher F. 00, 103, 124, 135. 137, l 221 1 ll l', P I . 7 , , , , , 1422464 A,f,jeJw1jQmes 80 Bike Club: Mr. erer. John La0ella, Tim Blelinski, Bob Temple, Mike Pow- aolon, Leonard J. Jr, ao, 124. 200, 210 Kelly. Gefefd Butler 221 els ackimlec, James 153, 165, 237 Kelly. Gfeeerv Ffertele 221 gcksol-4, Jqmes p, 29. 496 Kelly, James Patrick 197 GCOD, Claude A, 60, 62, 64, 67, 196, 203 KSNY4 Johfl -1059971 754 '197 -' 1' -'d acobs, Thomas M. 67, 221 KSIIY. JOSSDU -1000 IV 215 anoskl, Davla reoaeri 122, 221 Kelly. Kevln R192 Klempr J9SePll A- 206 1999991 M916 A' 127 anowlclr, Timothy J. 87, 221 Kelly. Mcraeret 153. 165. 200 Kline. Themes Andrew 197 mm' 1'm6"1Y R' 161 onowsyll Gerald J, 224 kelly, Matthew Timothy 208 Klelber. Anthony G. 209 1-6116 P61651 66' 66' 163 Qnowslrl, gfephen D, 3, 157' 475 Kelly, Michael 197 Knick. Steven Joseph 197 L0116V' Jcfnes 195 anson, Christopher P. eo, ov. 221 Kelly. Michael 92 Knlahf. John SJ. 171. 233 'Om' DMG' 22' ounlch, Bradley J, 205 kelly, Michael M. Not Plcfurea knight, Mike 47 Lcllllbell' 61099 165 erva, Mark Jonathon 72, 74, 208 K9llYr PUTWCK 5900 221 Kohl' Andfew Mallin 114 1004 102 Lcmermwer' paul J' 197 grvq, Mlchqel J, 102' 178 Kelly, Paul Timothy 67, 89, 208 Kohl, Martha 165 Lone' Kevm Geary 167 esulfs 46 Kelly. Ramon 197 korn, srlan Gregory 197 16116 111616115 56611 221 ollnson, Andrew L, 50, 136' 224 kelly. Rooen 0. Ill 131, 200 koromallas, James L. 170 1666' M'6h66'116f"'6V 266 ohnson, David James 475 kenaall. James w. 197 korovllas, George J. 209 16"9W6'11'Y' D6"'6' J' 221 ghnggn, Ethel 465 Kennedy, Brian P. 221 Kory, Charles L. 30, 197 Longwonhyf John Neo' 50' 59' 299' 215 ohnsgn. Kelly, G, 203 kenneay, Michael T.S. 57. 200. 215 kosin, Jeffrey Paul 221 1666165 Ch"6'6p1'6' R' 60' 61' 76' 61' 90' 161 ohnson, Kurt s. Jr. 97, 221 Kenny. Jenn E. lll 71 kofowski, Daniel w. 180, 101 L6p"161"' J6m65 J' 62' 197 ohnsonl Matthew L. 67' 221 kenny. sean P. 102, 197 korowski, Michael c. 62, o7, 209 16'96Y' 126666 E' J'g 166' 160 Ohnson, glephen A, 17, 24' 473 Kent, Joseph Donald 62, 197 Koutsoukos, Thomas A. 227 Lomn' 'One' 17109919 266 ony-450,44 lefrence 2, 35' 48' 122' 157' 246 Keogh, John Tierney 221 Kozioi, Jack Richard 209 Larson' 91911911 Pau' 266 ohnsonl Tlmofhy W, 78' 122' 136' 157' 496 Kerrigan, Bryan E. 178 Krakora, Kevin A. 40, 135, 180 L09 Vegas M991 116 hnson. Troy Wllllom 114 QQ, 178 Kerrigan, Jerome P, Jr. 67, 103, 221 Kropp, Matthew Paul 209 Lmek' Edwmdyc' 299 hnsfor-4, Jomes E, 135' 475 Kerrigan, Timothy R. 178 Krueger, James M. 227 Law' John J1'1S1'n 92' 197' 299 hnslol-4, PQUI Andrew 67' 221 Kessler, John Joseph 208 Krueger, Michael Paul 181 Lmousek' M'chc,e1 J' 197 negll Dqvld Pqul 40' 178 Kessler, Kevin P. 178 Krupa, Thomas J. 197 Lemon' P091 P0116 199 ngsll Sfeven M, 60' 62' 496 Kessler, Thomas John 102, 178 Kubala, Stephen C. 221 Lcughhn' pomck K' 221 raanoylc, Dushan so, 128, 138, 191,208,237 Kibort, Donald F,ll221 Kuchurisl Mark J. 497 L6""6'J611" R' '11 6,44 Jaime Reyes 42' 85' 106' 108' 4134, 478, klloarg, Horola J. iv 131, 221 kuclenski, James 147, 165 L6W16" 16611661 J656p" 161 240 Kilmer, Kevin Charles 208 kukanlc, Eric Daniel 57, 102, 103, 209 1626" J6f1'6Y M' 161 gn' Jorge V, 106' 208' 236' 2371 240 Kim. Andrew Edward 197 Kukenis, Stephen R. 80, 221 Leodersmp 199 loco, Ray J, Jr, 175 Kim, Ben 208 Kupczyk, Kenneth 28, 155, 165 166117 12111117 H6911 266 rlschl palsy M4 208 Kim, Daniel A, 51, 53, 85, 106, 108, 135, 142, Kurkowski, Alexander 197 Lebeou' Mmmew J' 92' 191 145, 178, 226, 240 karsch, John Henry 23, 54, 55, 122, 197 16616161 T'm6"1V 6' 161 Kim, oayla 215 kwok, Doyla A. 102. 197, 203 166' 611166 5669 67' 221 Kim, Donala 0.w. 11. 00, 104, 157 Kwak, John 102, 101 166' 66"l6"1"1 H' 114' 121' 127' 129' 136' 166' Kim, Henry s. 100, 124, 125, 129, 139, 221, 227 Kwiatkowski, John W, 221 186 Kim, James Seunghyun 178 Kyle, Michael P, 67, 209 Lee' James 99' 266 Kim' Richard Yoon 208 Lee, John z. 106, 100, 128, 104, 181, 186, 187 Kim' Steve Hyung 74 Lee, Kyong ll 108, 221 Q l - i IndexfBike Club 231 181,196,232 Lee, Stephen Jung 80, 124, 429, 139, 224 Lee, Thomas Not Pictured Legris, Germis S.J. 47, 163 Lehman, Michael Scott 224 Lehman, William 8. Jr. 197 Leloudas, Nondas 197 Lennox, Edwin C. lil 180 Leo 84 Leonard, Sean F, 221 Lesner. Michael D. 209 Levenhagen, Paul 8. 402, 497 Levenhogen, Richard T. 26, 480 Leydon, Robert Donald 221 Ll. Bond Y. 11.151, 181 Library 49, 20, 34. 433, 450 Lieske, Todd F. 8, 11, 197 Ligdas, John Perry 209 Lindstrom. Ronald B. 184 Lindstrom, Thomas C. 70, 415, 197 Linehan, Michael P. 181, 221 Linehan, Richard J. ill Linn, Christopher Paul 27, 50, 51, 184 Littau, Thomas J. 11, 86, 197 Liturgies 2, 5, 33 Livingston, H. John 56, 112, 115, 140, 181 Llerena, Hernan 57.62, 425, 428. 435. 137, 442, 444, 465. 228, 229 Llerena, Reinhold H. 32, 48, 49, 52, 57, 62, 409. 445, 422, 424, 437. 180, 185 Lloyd, Ronald A. 122, 209 Locher, Robert C. Ill 180 Locust Park 72 Loftus, Joseph S.J. 167 Logue, John Patrick 187, 198. 233 Lolacono, Dino V. 184 Lolwing. Mark Alan 209 Lopez, Jose Luis 60, 64, 62, 67, 102, 484 Lorr, Michael Francis 135, 184 Lorr, Robert Charles 209 Lough. John S. 72, 498 Loyola Community 2, 18, 19. 22, 23, 32, 38, 160 Luangkesorn, K. Louis 424, 129. 131. 221 Lucas, John V. Ill 72, 74, 209 Lumicao, Robert F. 221 Luncsford, Daniel John 136, 209 Lunn. Chris R. 198 Luppino, Biorg 151, 167 Lutz, Christopher W. 96, 98, 198 Lynch, Brian David 224 Lynch, Daniel Joseph 481 Lynch, Patrick Sean 484, 209 Lynch. Sean Patrick 480 Lyne, James William 209 Lyon, James Reed 78 Lyons, Christopher J. 62, 67 Lyons, Nathaniel J. 227 Lyons, Patrick M. 86 1 Ma, Stephen Yoon Kyu 221 MacGregor, Donald J. 198 MacGregor, Michael M. 221 Mackin, James Patrick 209 Madamba. Jonathan E. 209 Madclux, Michael J. 11, 414, 198, 204 Madonna 37, 50 Madura, Daniel P, 436, 221 Madura, Scott Walter 186 Maes, Mark Edward 221 Magner, T. Gerald lll 13, 24, 130, 180 Magner, Timothy Joseph 12, 67, 444, 136, 221 Magsino, Vergil L. 221 Maher. Daniel John 221 Maher, John Garrett 42, 13, 55, 63, 67, 184 Maher, Steven Robert 224 Mahler, Gus 48 Mahon, Leo Thomas 221, 226 Maiewski, Matthew 8. 221 Malani, Anup B. 431, 221 Malinowski, Arthur A. 62, 498 Mallahan. Richard J. 484 Malloy, Richard 467 Maloney, John Edward 78, 198 Maloney, Judy 151, 167 Maloney, Michael L. 80, 103, 221 Maloney, Thomas Reed 224 Malvar, Thomas P. Jr, 221 Mammen, Alexander 72, 498 Mammoser, Paul Joseph 70, 184, 232 Managlia, Daniel F. 209 Manak, Joseph John Jr. 181 Mancuso, John Matthew 90, 484 Mandelke, Gregory J. 40, 53, 181 Maniatis, Victor S. 402. 180 Manning, Steven A. 67, 86, 209 Maravilla, John E. 208, 209, 215 Marchetti, Anthony L. 86, 221 Marinacci, Kevin C. 7, 42. 13, 78, 83, 115, 134, Markiewicz, Joel E. 78. 79. 94, 93, 181 Markiewicz, John M. 80, 90, 93, 209, 210 Marquart, Frank Karl 80, 224 Marque. James 115, 445, 167 Marren, Marlin J. 80, 102, 222 Marran, Patrick D. 80, 222 Marschall, Kevin R. 80, 222 McCarthy , John M. 198. 222 McCarthy, Michael P. 182, 222 McCarthy, Michael W. 24, 62, 182 McCarthy, William F. 182 McCartney, Sean Paul 67, 222 McCarville, Patrick J. 78, 198 McCauley, Thomas 62, 482 McComas. Thomas W. Jr. 67. 222 McConnell. Christopher 482 McCormack, Brian T. 86, 498 McCue, Brian James 182 McDonald, Kelly S. 498 McDonald, Michael R. 80. 416 McDonnell, Kurt A. 222 McDonough, Kevin 100, 167 McDonough, Patrick J. 210 McDonough, Robert P. 434. 222 McGarrity. Betty 467 McGee, John Paul lll 222, 226 McGing, Brian Patrick 482 McGinley. McGinley. McGrath, 182 David John 210 Steven Robt 491 Brian Joseph 70, 80, 429, 439, 442, McGrory, Martin F. 198 McGrory, Timothy P. 402, 103. 222 McGuire, Edward P. 67. 222 Bad Eagle Breakers. Kevin Marinacci, Mike Klemmer, Kurt Ernstburger, John Gallucci, Chris Pickering, Tim Rubel, Paul Mammoser, Matt De- vine, Gene Pilawski, Tom Tisa, Jim O'Connor, Pat Piper. Marsico, Robert M. Not Pictured Martin, Andrew Cook 181 Martinez, Frank A. 189 Martyniuk, Darian J, 182 Marx, Quintin Scott 67. 210, 244, 215 Marzec, Daniel G. 86, 222 Marziani, Joseph Louis 67, 222 Marziani, Michael A. 92, 181 Marzullo, Paul Joseph 436, 227 Mastandrea, James C. 90, 210 Masterson, James Ill 62, 134, 182 Matanovic, Andrew A. 67. 210 Matousek, Paul J. 222 Matre, John F. 25, 116, 482, 220 Mattig, Carter L. 116, 182 Matz, Gregory E. 222 Maurer, Jerry 440, 149, 453. 467, 186, 487 Maurice, Gregory J, 131, 210 Mawicke, John Henry 25, 112, 445, 182 Maxson, Finley Peter 146, 210 May, Timothy F. 62, 67, 198 Mayer, John Paul 62, 182, 222 McGuire, James M. 78, 482 McGuire, John F. 52, 62, 182 Mcl-lugh, Nicholas M. 486, 187, 498 McHugh, Thomas Joseph 70, 86, 434. 482 Mclnerney, James 8. 96, 97, 210 Mclntosh, Mclntyre, David M. 222 Barbara 467 Mayer, Matthew Peter 227 Maziarko. Kenneth 46. 20, Mazza, Charles James McAuliffe, Daniel J, 69, 70. McBreen, Daniel T. 182 McCabe, Frederick J. 125, McCabe. Kevin Gerard 15, McCaHrey, Christopher 80, McCall. Timothy H. 67, 198 McCarthy, Gerald M. Jr. 67 167 71,108,109, 182 227 182 97, 226 Mclntyre. Robert F. Jr. 78, 192 McKenna, William P, 222, 230 McKerr, Miles Conway 222 McLaughlin, Patricia 35. 157, 167, 233 McMahon, Anthony J. 131, 198, 203 McMahon, James 467 McMahon, James S.J. 47 McNaughton, John M. 482, 190 McNichoI, Christopher 67, 198, 226 McNichols, Anthony A. 198 McNulty, Betty 167 McPike, Daniel F, 182 Mead, Gerald Joseph 74, 222 Meade, John Michael 222 Meany, John H. 210 Meccia, Mark A. 80, 222 Meehan, Dan Adam 240 Meehan. John L. 198 Meehan, Joseph A. 198 Meehan, Thomas B. 198 Meenaghan, Christopher 222 Meirick, Michael R. 97. 210, 222 Melcher, David C. 86 Melcher, Michael Rich 482 Mello, Steven Luis 482. 203 Lee Menaker, Guy Louis 210 Mendel 66, 67, 76, 103 Merck, Brock Frederick 80, 103, 222 Merlau, Kenneth P. 226 Merletti, Robert M. 131, 210 Mesa, Ruben A. lll 29, 114, 124,210 Metres, Philip J. Ill 81, 222 Metzen, David Frederic 222 Meurer. Steven J. 84. 85, 86, 87, 134, 182, 203 Meyer, Eric J. 74, 97, 210 Meyer, Peter M. 22. 67 Meyer, Theodore R. lil 69, 74. 210 Meyers. Keith Erin 222 Michael. Jonathan W. 86, 87, 498 Michael, Robert A. 80, 222 Michiels. Maurice I. 222 Michonski, Robert A. 222 Midland, Mark William 80, 129, 210 Migely, Daniel P. 222 Migely, Jonathon 8. 182 Mikes, David Brian 240 Miller, Christopher S. 74, 222 Miller. John Joseph 62, 98, 222, 228 Miller, Joseph John 222 Miller, Scott Morgan 222 Ministry Department 22, 35 Minkel. Carter Putnam 67, 210 Minshall, Christian T. 67 Misetic, Luka Stjepan 67, 222 Missions 123 Mitchel, Amy 178 Mitchell, Aristidis G. 182 Mitchell, Marguerite 180, 182, 237 Mitoraj. Thomas James 134, 479, 182, 187 Mittere. Ray 48 Mo, John Hwan 7, 210 Moga, Vincent Wynn 203 Molloy, Terence P. 222 Molloy, Thomas Andrew 198 Momongan, Allen P. 135, 182 Monaghan, Michael J. 222 Money 42 Mongoven, Lawrence J. 116, 124, 137, 240 Monticello, Michael L. 62. 442. 145, 446, 139, 142, 182, 496, 232 Moore, Casey Alexander 498 Moore, Thomas Joseph 62, 182 Moorhead, Patrick 116 Moran, Mark Gibson 24. 78 Moran, Michael Drew 78, 182 Moreno, Robert C, 222 Morikis, Constantine 222 Moroney, Sean Patrick 6, 67, 240 Morris, Christopher P. 74, 222 Morrison, Donald J. 240 Morrison, Patrick J. 67. 198 Morrow, David A. 498 Morrow, Thomas C. 222 Morton, Christopher J. 210 Moscoso, Diego P. 222 Moscoso, George G. 198 Mosher, Daniel Nolan 62, 105, 445, 198 Moskal, Mark Gregory 182 Mothers Club 132 Movies and Music 36, 111, 491 Mt. Carmel 63, 65. 66. 67, 68, 70. 84.97, 103 Mueller, James C. 402, 198 Muench. Lawrence Wm 182 Mulchrone, Joseph C. 240 Muldoon, Timothy P, 222 Mulhern, Edward S.J. 168 Mullen, Daniel Thomas 49, 210 Muller, Patrick R. 67. 222 Mulvey, Charles P. Jr. 222 Munoz, Marc Edward 222 Muroca, Frank Robert 482 Murdough, Charles Jr, 222 Muriel, Michael John 97, 98, 424, 222 Murnane. Mark Chris 58. 61, 62, 63, 64, 65, 1 482 Murphy, Brian Thomas 67 Murphy, Denier J. 199 Murphy, Kael Martin 104, 222 Murphy, Richard P. 240 Murphy, Timothy J. 42, 92, 210 Murray, Thomas P. 4. 5. 36. 75, 435, 182 Murray, William C. 72, 499 Murtaugh, Timothy J. 36, 116. 182 Murtha, Matthew F. 67, 103, 222 232 IndexfBad Eagle Breakers cine usic 49, 111 utl, Joseph John 29, 210 N O'Gormon, Kevin 222 O'Grady, Joseph F. Ill 211 O'Halleran, Sean T, 67, 222 O'Keefe, Michael 199 O'Keefe, Timothy J. Jr. 116, 131, 211 O'Keefe, Timothy James 211 O'Leary, Daniel V. lll 211 O'Loughlin, James 86. 140. 167 O'Loughlin, James M, 199 O'Loughlln, John 147, 167 O'Loughlin, John T. 86, 155, 199 O'Loughlin, Mark C. 86, 211 O'MalIey, John J. Jr. 222 O'Malley, Thomas D. 199, 203, 222 O'Meara. Michael S. 11, 199 O'Neil, Peggy 155 O'NeilI, Patrick M. 199 aperville Central 97, 103 apervllle North 96, 97 aselli, Jeremy J, 67 aulokas, Joseph John 128, 211 eale, David Gary 29, 62, 182 ee, Laurence Dudley 22. 96, 97 eff, Hugh Herbert 72, 182 elson, Robert Todd 96, 211 emlsh, Stephen J. 60, 96, 98, 182 eslund, Jeffrey John 62. 66. 134, 182 evllle, Christopher 7. 131, 182 ew Games 122 ew Orleans 12, 13 O'Regan, Michael T. 44, 135, 185 O'Reiliy, James Patrick 223 O'Reilly, Kevin Sean 185 O'Rourke, Daniel F. 222 O'Rourke, Michael R. 67, 97, 222 O'Rourke, Thomas J, 5, 33, 35, 38, 75, 7 124 O'Rourke, Thomas Wm 97, 199, 222 O'Rourke, William F. lll 67. 86, 222 O'Shaughnessy, Daniel 11 O'Shaughnessy, Kerry M. 211 O'Toole. Joseph D, 183, 211 O'Toole. Kevin Gerard 185 Oak Park 97 7, 108. w Trier 60, 66, 70, 78, 80. 82. 83, 84, 97, 103 ylon, Christopher R. BO, 92. 136, 137, 222 S 134-135 ckeas, William A. 74, 136, 211 eman, Thomas S. 67, 222, 224 eseri, Robert A. B, 199, 211 esen, Timothy John 211 kokavouras, Hercules 122, 124, 211 kolas, George G. 222 les West 84. 103 san, Ashur A. 211 . Matthew Thomas 80, 114, 211 , Robert Francis 2, 44, 78, 82. 106, 114, 135. 138, 182. 236, 237, 240 iolek, Edward J. ll 211 erper, David Thomas 15, 119. 199 lan. Patrick Sean 222 onan, Daniel Duffy 119. 199 rth Shore Country Day 50, 60, 66, 72, 81. 82 tre Dame 63, 66, 67, 82. 84, 103 vy, Christopher M. 67, 211 vy, James Bryan 67, 103, 222 wak, Thomas Edward 112, 122, 211 gent. Daniel John 182 0 .P,H 172 rien, Dennis McLean 222 rien, John Canty 40, 185 rlen. John Chris 185 rien, John M. 185 allaghan, John Wm 137, 211 allaghan, Kevin J. 199 arroil, John Patrick 211 onnell, Glenn D. 222 onnell, Martin J. 199 ODDOI' OHFIOI' ,James John 1, 23. 59, 67, 108, 115, 85, 200 onnell, Brian James 30 Ofinell. onnell, James 167 onnell, Kevin B, 199 000911, . Brian Joseph 211, 222 Christopher 80, 114, 222 Timothy T, 34, 49, 199 wyer, Richard K. 25, 27, 54, 122, 199 ynn, Emmett S. 199 Oakes, Brian William 68, 211 Oberlies. Richard A. 8, 80, 211 Ochoa, Miguel Jose 80, 222 Oktoberfest 48, 49, 122 Old World, Wisconsin 126 Olivera, Frank E. 222 Olson, Christian R. 131, 203, 222 Olson, Eric Richard 223 Olson, Jeremiah Todd 185 Olson, Kevin L, 202 Open House 19, 46, 104, 116, 132, 142 Palacio, ivan Enrique 34, 199 Palatine 68, 70, 82 Paloma, Fernando Robt 11, 185 Panagakis, William E. 203 Panagos, Plato D. 211 Papanek, Jeffrey E. 199 Pape, Walter 153, 165 Papierniak, James R, 185, 225 Pappas, George Peter 184 Paras, Peter James 225 Paras, Robert D. 115, 124, 129, 139, 199 Parental Involvement 13, 132 Parizek. Richard A, 67, 211 Park, Peter Jong 205 Parker, Kyle Kappel 225 Parking Lot 50 Pasquesi, Mark Joseph 2, 134. 135, 139, 185 Pasquesi, Thomas M. 2, 80, 86, 122 Paterakos, Michael C. 199, 203 Paul Tarvardian 33 Pauletto, Michael A. 30, 86, 89, 211 Paulis, Vaidas Stasys 199 Pauios, Ross Theodore 211 Paulsen, Brian 55, 135 Pawl, Matthew Ronald 185 Pawl, Michael Phillip 74, 114, 225 Peace Action 35, 152 Pebenito, Lawrence L. 103, 225 Peer Counseling 187 Penn, Byron Cain 67, 225 Penrith, Bradley J. 29 Penrith, John Blake 11, 185 Operation Sacrament 26, 32, 48, 54, 105, 122 Orlando, Matthew F. Not Pictured Osman, Daniel James 62, 185 Ostrom, Thomas Millard 225 Ostry, James W. 67, 199, 225, 233 Ostry, Patrick Edmund 224 Owens, Kevin James 85, 125 Penska. Joe 48 Pero, George Albert 185 Personalities 82, 159 Peru 14-15 Peterson, Eric John 74, 211 Peterson, Gregory T. 103, 211 Peterson, Gustaf C. 225 Peterson, James Neal 199 Peterson, Jeffrey K. 62, 199 Peterson, Timothy P. 67, 211 Petitti, Michael D, 131, 211 Petrillo, Brian T. 92 Petrillo, Jack Michael 67 Petrillo, Patrick J. 185 Petro, Thomas John 199 Pezza, Jeffrey Frank 86, 225 Pfeifer, Thomas A. 211 Pinto, Vincent E. 212 Piper, Patrick M. 23, 185, 191, 232 Platz, Kenneth James 23, 102, 122, 157, 185 Platz, Steven John 102, 107, 122, 199, 203 Plewa, Joseph Steve 128, 215 Plichto, Steven A. 212 Plichta, William P. 199 Pocklington, William 199 Poggas, viosi 199 Pompeii, Jason P. 67, 225, 226 Ponsiglione, Chris T. 67, 212 Poulos, Craig Stephen 1, 62, 64, 185 Poulos, Peter V. 114, 225, 226 Power, Christopher J. 185 Power, Sean David 225 Powers, Michael J. 225, 231 Powers, Robert William 212 Prang, David Edward 212 Prarie State 52, 60, 100 Prassas, Christopher 200 Prep 2, 6, 108, 109 Prikos, Paul Louis 67, 225 Primeau, Thomas V. 42, 225 Primmer, Ryan F. 67. 103, 212 Prince, Charles 2, 153, 237 Priricevac, Boby 225 Printz, Jason Douglas 225 Proesel, Peter J. 225 Prommer, Peter John 67, 125, 225 Prommer, Thomas M. 134, 185 Puch, Gregoire Jos 122, 212 Purcell, Mark Edward 67, 86, 212 Purcell, Michael J. 86, 225 Purdy, Patrick T. Jr. 200 Puszynski, Timothy M. 225 Pyle, James Brian 67, 136, 225 Pyle, Michael K. 6, 29. 185, 224, 229 Pyrczak, Jeffrey E, Queen of All Saints 172 Quigley, John A. 9, 15, 22, 122, 157. 185 Quigley, Timothy 8. 23, 107, 122, 142, 157 191 Music Ministry: John Logue, Jeff Altergott, Miss McLaughlin, Peter Roberson, Fr. John Ferone, S.J., Mr, Knight John Tully, Mr. Batenburg, Nate FitzGibbon, Dan Dentzer, Rich O'Dwyer, Jim Ostry. Not pictured: Mr. Keane Brendon Cullinan. Owens, Robert Joseph 67, 211 P Pacelli, James X. 211 Pacwa, David 78, 199 Padula, Richard D. Jr. 199, 225 Padula, Stephen Joseph 224 Paffrath, Stephen 12, 13. 136, 147, 190 Page, Alexander 225 Phelan, Matthew R. 67, 211 Philbrick, Richard S. 199 Phillips, Francis 86. 88 Phillips, James S, ll 111, 116, 185 Phillips, Janice 167 Phillips, Timothy J, 209, 211 Photography 127 Pickering, Chris H. 185 Pickert, Steffen 74, 102, 103, 225 Pilawski, Eugene M. 7, 78, 116, 124, 135, 178, 185, 232 Pilawski, Michael J. 80. 225 Pinello, Phillip A. 212 Ping-Pong Club 31, 104, 136, 137 Pingul, Aristotle 199 Pintang, Roderick B. 225 Pinto, Jayant Marion Not Pictured 200. 236, 237 Raab, David Andrew 185 Rabeler, Kevin C. 224 Racana, Randall Scott 185 Racine, David T. 11, 62, 200 Racine, Don 49 Racine, Michael E. 224 lndexfMusic Ministry 233 Illinois State Scholars Raphael Avila Dean Barber Donald Bartosz Mark Bernhard Andrew Born David Bright Frank Briody Wilbur Britt Paul Calamari John Cannon Scott Cienkus Dennis Clarke Henry Coleman Brendon Cullinan Christopher Dean James Desmond Tim Dewyer Andrew Diez Brian Donovan Edwin Dooley Michael Drella Edward Dunphy Glynn Elliott Matthew Engels David Enk Paul FitzGibbon Daniel Gramins Dave Grisamore Vincent Gupta Gregory Gusinde Steven Habeck Steven Hagnell James Harrington Patrick Hennelly James Higgins Kyung Hong Paul lacono Jaime Juan William Kane George Karavitis Daniel Kim Karl Kleiderer Michael Klemmer Kevin Krokora Joseph Laguardia Benjamin Lee John Lee Edwin Lennox Homer Livingston Reinhold Llerena Robert Looher Michael Lorr Daniel Lynch Kevin Marinacci Darian Martynluk James Masterson Thomas Mchugh Steven Meurer Thomas McHugh Steven Meurer Michael Monticello Thomas Murray 1 1 1 1 1 l I 1 I Radlo Club 110, 111 Reynolds, John G. 200 Rok, Roger 185 Ricaurte, Gerald 139, 225 Ramaley, Jay 147 Ricaurte, Oscar 139, 185 Ramble 112, 116, 132, 152, 167 Rice, 3,91 Allen 103 Ramirez, Joel R. 225 Rice, David Jon 67, 128, 225 Ramirez, Stewart Not Pictured Rice, Jqmgg Augugus 67, 225, 226 Rams 78, 85 Richardson, Scott H. 62, 67, 189 Rappel, Kevln James 3, 58, 59, 60, 78, 81, 89, Richardson, tim 60, 671 Q7 181, 185 Rico, Carlos A. 80,212 Rappel, Michael J. 60, 78, 200 Riedel, Jeffrey T, 200 Rashid, Philip E. Jr. 108,200 Riel, Lenofe 151, 169 ROSSlf1. 5007? MiCl'l09l 212 Rift, John Dietrich 80, 122, 200 Ratcllffe, Robert lll 225 Riley, John Thomas 80, 212 RGYTIQOYL Pelfick 156 Riley, Michael Patrick oo, 96, 212 Rawson. Marlo Sean 21, 78, 185 Riley, Patrick Clancy 68, 96, 212 Rav. Martin James 225 Riley, William J. lV 62, 200, 228 RUZZIG-DGZZl9 454 Rinaldi, John 68. 212 Reboro. Af1il't0l'lY R. 100, 200 Risdon, Robert A. Jr. 67, 205 Rebora, Mark 102, 103, 143, 168 Risinger, Ryan P. 200 Reczklewlcz, Mark S. 80, 225 Risko, Joseph Steven 200 Redding. Christopher 225 nlilen, Jan William 9. 62, 185 Reddill Albert ROUGH 225 Rivera, Michael C. 225 Reed, John Howard 97, 124, 225 Robergr pqmck R, 115, 200, 225 RGQGR' MiCh09' -1059971 14' 45' 155 Roberson, Peter D. Jr. 62, 65, 115, 139, 200, 233 Regan, Terence P, 128, 224 Reich, Geoffrey K. 67, 224 Relchenbach, Jeffrey 212 Reid, Timothy E. 137, 200 Reidy, Daniel B. 68, 224, 226 Reischl, Michael M, 200 Reuter, Lawrence S.J. 5, 47, 48, 49, 161, 188, 237 Revord, Patrick K, 212 Reynertson, Ronald J. 97, 212 Roche, Thomas W. 225 Rockelmann, Rosemary 199 Rockford Guilford 97 Not Pictured Rodriguez, Marco A. 78, 80, 185, 225 Rodriguez, Pablo M, 78, 185 Rohrs, George H. lll Not Pictured Rolling Stones 50 Roloff, William 169 Romano, Frank J, lV 212 Ronan, Sean M. 86, 225, 226 Jeff Neslund Christopher Neville Robert Nix James O'Connor Michael O'Regan Mark Pasauesi Eugene Pilawski John Quigley Randy Racana Michael Regan Jack Rondoni Richard Rosania Edmund Rossini Jeff Rzepiela Erwin Sahagun Christopher Schmid John Schmitt Bradford Shaw Wonsik Song Paul Spellman Peter St. Aubin Peter Stankiewicz Michael Stummer Michael Sullivan Thomas Tisa Ricardo Torres Arejas Uzgiris Mahesh Vadali Robert Waghorne Michael Ward Charles Yun Rondoni, John Edmond 114, 134, 185, 190 Rooney, Eugene John 212 Rooney, William J. Jr. 185 Roppolo, Patrick V. 114, 225, 226 Rosania, David B, Rosania, Richard Alan 135, 185 Rosero, Elvis Nelson 185 Ross, Alexander L. 80, 96, 97, 125. 226 Rossa, Joseph A. 185 Rossa, Steven Edward 29, 67, 225, 229 Rossetti, Rocky A. 55, 62. 185 Rossini, Edmund J. 70, 135, 190, 196 Roszkewycz, Roman M, 81, 128, 225 Roth, Joseph Earl 40, 186 Roti, Bruno Joseph 186 Rotta, Kevin Robert 225 Rotter, Roland 125, 212 Rottjakob, David E, 226 Rotunno, Thomas Joseph Nat Pictured Roumbos, Bobby D. 200 Roumbos, Frank D. 200 Rouse, Christopher S. 186 Roxas, Kevin Chris 67, 114, 225 Rubel, Timothy George 186 Ruckdaeschel, Mark T. 74, 212 Rule, Christopher W. 67, 212 Rumilla, Alfredo E. ll 186 Runge, Andrew John 212 Runtz, John Paul 67 Runtz, Joseph F, 186 Rupp, Michael Anthony 212 Rutherford, Anne 2, 170 Rutherford, Anthony W. 212 Ryan, Christopher J, 200 Ryan, John H. ll 67, 225 Ryan, Martin Quinn 80, 86, 89, 212 Ryan, Robert J.W. 67, 86, 224, 225 Ryan, Sean Charles 29, 225 Ryberg, Stan 48 Rzepiela, Jeff Alan 20, 186, 212 Sabovic, Haidar Dako 102, 200 Sachs Stadium 67 Sachs, Michael Kevin 80, 212 Sadler, Christopher W, 11, 200 Sahagun, Erwin Louie 124, 135, 186 Saigh, Peter Edward 114, 200. 201, 215 Saigh, Phillip 136, 170 Sain, Kenneth Wm 29, 80, 224 Saksena, Gordon Bryce 74, 128, 129, 159 Saletta, Michael R. 186, 200 Salinas, William 170 Salmo, Elmer Zarate 7, 16, 70 Salvi, Emilio Silvano 62, 63, 186 Salvi, Samuel G, 67, 212 Samaritarto, Paul E, 107, 138. 200, 237 San Roman, Patrick B. Not Pictured Sandburg Relays 97 Sandoval, Alejandro 223, 224 Sanner, Joseph Melvin 10, 11.90, 100, 102 Sanza, Gregorio 150 Sargent, George E. 29, 224 Satherlle, Shown T. 212 Sauve, David R, 62, 200 Sauve, James Andrew 62, 186 Savedge, Colonel Scalise, Michael W. 116, 122, 124, 139. 186 Scanlon, Brian R. 115, 200 Scanlon, Brian Timothy 67, 115 Scanlon, Matthew R. 212 Scanlon, Michael K. 186 Schacke, Douglas R. 7, 107, 110, 116, 204.207, 211, 216 Schaefer, John E. 78, 200 Schafer, Brian Martin 37, 67, 86, 212 Schauwecker, James K, 29, 67, 212 Scheld, John H. Jr. 78, 200 Schermerhorn, James R. 62, 186 Schiro, Vito M. 200 Schmelzer, Nicolas H. 200 Schmidt, Paul Chris 225 Schmitt, John William 128, 134, 186 Schmitz, Daniel W. 200, 206 Schnell, Matthew Robt 212 Schoon, Maria 170 Schufreider, David J. 8, 200 Schuler, Mark S.J. 47, 147 Schulte, Daniel R. 186 Schultze, James P. 36, 107, 122, 125. 200. 237 Schumacher, James P. 213 Schumann, Allen 170 Schurer, Camille 109, 170, 237 Schurer, Christopher R. 29, 213 Schwalbach, John C. 225 Schwalbach, Michael M. 86, 213 Science Department 79, 152, 153 Sciepko, Ronald S. Jr, 225 Scott, Brooks David 200 Scullion, Martin E. 29, 200 Scully, Beth 147, 202, 203 See, Douglas Norman 213 Seeberg, Burke Thomas 225 Seeberg, Mark 2, 47, 112, 170, 190 Seeberg, Timothy Paul 200 Seidel, Sven Dieter 200 Seim, Peter David 137, 225 Seitzinger, Lesley J. 67, 225 Selke, Brian William 224 Sendy. Les 170 Senior Prom 115 Serpe, James 164, 170 Servatius, David J, 68, 71, 131, 213 Service Staff 167 Sese, Rene Albert 213 135. 129 Shanahan, Christopher 58, 78, 82, 186 234 lndexflllinois State Scholars Sharapata, Davld J. 224 Sharapata, John F. 186 Sharp, Thomas R. 62 Shaw. Bradford W. lll 84, 86, 87, 134, 186 Shaw, W. Benjamin 80. 225 Shea, Kevin John 225 Sheedy, Robert S. Jr. 62, 201 Sheridan. Anne 170 Shllvock 170 Shim, Michael 80, 139, 213 Shlman, Richard 143, 145, 170 Shlnkle, Raymond J. 131, 213 Shute, John Peter 225 Shute, Thomas M. 136, 137, 201 Sllovlch, Martin C. 201 Sim, Keong Bo 213 Slmokaltls. Charles A. 6. 78. 124, 135, 155, 158 178, 186 Simon, Chrlsjon L. 58, 72, 74, 195, 201 Simon, Devin Andrew 213 Slmonettl, John J. Jr, 86, 201 Slpchen, David William 74 Slpchen, James J. Jr. 86. 201 Skoja, Eric James 67, 225 Skaja, John Robert 186 Skiing 28, 29 Skinner, Chad E. 67, 225 Sklts 122 Slawitschka, Robert P. 186 Slomka. Scott Alan 201 Slovlck, Ronald W. 60. 81, 96, 97, 99, 225 Sluzynskl, John Robert 213 Small, James S.J. 170 Smellis, Christopher 29. 201 Smith, Kevin Joseph 67, 114, 225, 226 Smith, Matthew J. 225 Smith, Patrick Thomas 26. 186 molclc. Alain G. Not Pictured mulson, Walter 136, 137, 149, 170, 171 occer 78-83 ocial Service 122, 123 odha, Yousuf Esmail 124, 201 ohn, Daniel 201 okolick. Robert W, 122, 124, 201 ong, Wonaik 186 ouleles, Tom 115, 130, 136 outer, Patrlck G. 67, 213 owa, Elaine 134. 144, 171 pain 10- pallone. pallone. pallone. pellman. pellman, pending 11 Mary 171 Robert L. 186,226 William J. 186 Jerome 171, 237 Paul C. 25, 122, 128, 135, 186 Cash 43 penralh. Brandt S. 126 plllone, Brian C. 124, 227 plllone, Timothy D. 215 pingola, David J. 11, 67, 114, 201, 213, 233 pingoia, Paul M. 201 polarlch, Stephen M. 131, 213 ports 58. 61 prague, Donald 53.60, 107, 134, 138. 140. 151, 171, 237 prong, David Leroy 29. 213 pytek, Eryk Jesse 201 t. Aubin. Peter C. 7. 104, 135, 186 . Hubert, Jacques 213 . Charles 96. 97 . lgnatlusfLoyola Cup 84 . Ignatius 68, 70, 76, 78. 82, 84, 97 . Jaan of Arc 172 . Laurence 70, 82, 97, 103 . Rita 53, 54, 63, 66, 68. 70 , Viator 68. 70. 82 ack, Edward J. 186 adler, Eric H. 80, 226 aley, John S. 29, 186 alzer, Brian Gerard 67, 213 anklewicz, Peter C. 186 anmeyer, Mark R. 213 anton, Blake E. 186 anton, Daniel 8. 201 antan, John Owen 213 anton, Kevin Patrick 213 anton, Michael H. 86, 226 anton, Michael T. 131. 201 ark, Otto S. Ill 116, 118,202,213 thas, Tom S. Not Pictured Radio Club - Waukegan Stavros, Patrick J. 186 Stec, Mark Albert 213 Steel, Richard M. 35, 153, 186 Steenken, George S.J. 144, 171 Stejakal, Richard L. 85, 86, 87, 89. Stejskal, Robert Lee 186 Stelnicki, Phillip 97. 171 Stendardo, Carlo G. 201 Stephan, Martin Doyle 201 Stephan, Paul Chris 103, 213 Stepniczka, Andrew C. 136, 213 Stepniczka, Michael T. 136, 213 Stevens, Charles K. 5, 68, 69, 71, 186 Stinnefard, John F. 78, 201 Stocco, Michael G. 80, 227 Stoll, Lorin Benton 213 Stone, Douglas Alex 27, 186 Stormoen. Thomas John 186 Stowe, D, Dustin 108, 125. 128, 213 Strening, Michael C. Il 131, 213 Student Center 19, 31 Student Council 20, 21, 31, 104, 115, 142, 196. 219 Stuermer, Thomas E. 40, 53, 201. 203 Stuermer, Walter 80, 213 Stummer, Michael A. 71. 135, 138. 186, 223, 236, 237 Stummer, Thomas A. 53, 67, 227 Suehr, John Francis 213 Suh, Ryung Suk 213 Sullivan, James Robt 69. 103, 107, 114,226,227 Sullivan, John F. 29, 116, 131, 227 Sullivan, Mark R. 30, 67, 227 Sullivan, Michael P. 102, 189 Sullivan, John S.J. 47, 171 Sullivan, Sean Patrick Sullivan, Mildred 144, 171 Summer Sports 61 Suqi. Jehad 201 Suto, Attila 189 Sutton, Patrick D. 213 Swartzman, Michael A. 227 Sweeney, Keith Alan 103 Sweeney, Michael A. 201, 227 Swimming 95-99 Switchboard 167, 180 Szczap, Joseph Paul 189 Y 'l Tae Kwan Do 136-137 Tallud, Raymond H. 102, 135, 189 Toras, Robert Mark 212, 213 Tarjan, Robert James 7, 72, 75, 76, 189 Tarpey. Javier Michael 118, 214 Tarvaraian, Paul A. 32, 76 Tavolacci, Anne 171 Taylor, Joseph 2, 157, 171, 203 Tellersen. Peter Allen 227 Temple, Andrew F. ll 116, 214 Temple, Robert J. ll 78, 201 Tengler, Eric M. 116, 215 The Flshbowl 146, 147 Theisen, William A. 116, 214 Theology 154 Theriault, Russell B. 227 Thiel, David John 201, 227 Thiel, Steven Michael Thomas, Daniel A. 3, 15, 122, 189 Thompson, Douglas T. 62, 115, 201, 228 Thompson, Kenneth J. 227 Thuer, Mark George 78, 81, 189 Thurlow. Jeffrey E. 131, 214 Thurlow. John E. 214 Thursby, Michael A. 78, 82. 88. 135. 189 Thykattil, John Louis 124, 129, 214 Thykattil, Joseph L. 124, 129, 201 Tighe. Leo Phillip 131, 214 Timons, Francis Thomas 67, 214 Tisa, Thomas John 124, 135, 189, 232 Tobin, Gerald 74, 76, 141, 171 Tobin, Robert F. Not Pictured Tobin, Timothy P. 76, 201, 227 Tolari, John Peter 214 Tomas, Abraham R. 227 Tomas, Antero R. lll 189 Tomsheck, Christopher 97 Tomsheck, Thomas N. Jr, 175, 201 Toomey, John Carroll 67, 214 Toomey, John J. 78, 201 Torch Club 31, 104, 112, 142 Vadali, Mahesh V. 124, 125, 135, 153, 189 Voldenaire, Maureen 157, 171 Valeroso, Carlo M. 102, 201 Vallejo, Eric Trio 103, 227 Vanasco, Matthew E. 80, 227 Vanecko, Mark Gerard 52, 62, 135, 189 Vaselopulos, Nicholas 200, 203 Vaselopulos, Peter 200, 201 National Merit Awards Finalists Brendon Cullinon Christopher Dean Daniel Gramins James Harrington Jaime Juan John Lee Homer Livingston Patrick Murray Michael O'Regan Mark Pasauesi Jeffrey Rzepiela Semi-Finalists Dennis Clarke Robert Locher Commended Mark Bernhard Andrew Born Paul Calamari Thomas Cashman Edwin Dooley Kurt Ernstberger Steven Habeck James Higgins Daniel Kim Benjamin Lee Mike Lorr Daniel Lynch Darian Martyniuk Thomas Mitoraj Christopher Neville Christopher Pickering Michael Regan Richard Rosania Christopher Schmid Peter Stankiewicz Arejas Uzgiris Torres, Ricardo Jr. 189 Torres, Roger Oscar 201 Trail, Thomas Patrick 214 Transportation 45, 50 Travers, Brian Thomas 17. 24, 25, 114, 189 Trevians 75, 78, 80 Trieschmann, Adam C. 80, 81, 227 Trojnar. Duane F. 189 Trovato, Carlo M. 227 Trzaska, Mark Walter 189 Tsenekos, Chris 203 Tsonls, George D. 67, 102, 103. 114, 227 Tsonis, Nicholas 15, 102, 108, 129, 159,201 Tuberty, W. Thomas lll 201 Tuite, Matthew 11, 201 Tully, John Joseph 110, 116, 139. 214, 233 Tully, Michael T. 70, 110, 201 Tully, Paul Michael 227 Tully, Robert H, 189 Turner, David Robert 80, 103, 227 Tutors 31, 135 Twenty-fifth Anniversary 168 Uko, Stephen Michael 67, 226 Unes. Paul Vincent 214 Unknowhs 72 Urbanic, Sean Lewis 67, 226 Urhausen, Nicholas B. 214 Uriu, Hiroaki 214 Uruba, James Simpson 227 Uzgiris, Arejas James 108, 189, 190 Uzgiris, Vaidas S. 80, 81, 114, 128, 227 Vasquez, Don 189 Vega, John Paul 114, 131,214,219 Velez, John David 214 Venturi, Richard L. 214 Venturi, Robert F. 214 Vergara, David Philip 214 Villalobos, Patrick M. 202 Vincic, Alexander 202 Vito, Anthony L. 202 Vltoglanne, George 202 Vlahos, Nikolaos A. 124. 202 Vlerick, Peter R. 68. 80. 214 Vogt, Paul Thomas 214 Volpe. Santo John 202 Voss, Joseph Michael 29, 227 Vossel, William R. 214 Wadden, Philip John 214 Waghorhe, Robert A. 189 Walch, Brian Thomas 129, 139, 214 Waldron, Keith Ward 9, 214 Walker, Ara S.J. 171 Walker, Scott Michael 67 Wallace, Joseph J. Ill 202 Wallin, Peter Joseph 103, 227 Wallin, William G. 7, 202 Wallpaper 31 Walsh. Bredan G. 202 Walsh, John 124, 171 Walsh, Kevin Patrick 214 Walsh, Thomas J. 11, 189 Walters, Philip A, 189 Ward, Daniel C. 124, 227 Ward, Michael F. 189 Ward, Michael Thomas 86, 214 Ward, Robert E. 30, 31, 202 Water Filtration Plant 178, 179 Waukegan East 82 lnclexfNational Merit Semi-Finalists - Commended 235 Waukegan 78, 80 Wawrzyn, 8. Daniel 66, 227 Weber 66. 67, 76, 82, 84, 403 Weber, Christopher J. 202 Weightroom 34 Weil, Richard E. 489 Weinsheimer, Kurt R. 434, 244 Wasenmayer, Thomas 202 Welles, Lorant E. Jr. 403, 244 Wendell, Matthew P. 489 Werr, Charles S. 202 Werthman, George Oscar 67, 403, 226 West, Brian Joseph 489 West, Duane Edward 226 Westol, Mark Thomas 68, 70, 90, 93, 409, 476, 489 Westol, Steven C. 68. 92, 227 Westphal, Brian D. 29, 202 Wetoska, Matthew John 34, 67, 244 Whalen, Patrick W. 434, 244 Whalen, Sean Patrick 227 White, Kevin Robert 470, 227 Whittaker, Charles B. 67, 86, 227 Wiatrak S.J. 47 Wiener, Robert F. 244 Wiesenmayer, Thomas P. 202 Wieth, Richard Donald 489 Williams, Brian Keith Not Pictured Williams, Daniel John Not Pictured Williams, David M. 72, 202 Williams, Robert D. Not Pictured Wilmette 70 Wilson, Donald James 67 Winberg, John R. 203 Winger, Steven J. 202 Wiser, Steven Louis 436, 244 Wolf, James Mansfield 80, 84, 428, 226 Wong, Ernest H. 244 Woo, John Han 62, 489 Wood, James Matthew 226 Woods, James 436, 202 Woodward, Gavin O. 84, 85, 86, 202 World Cultures 455 Wortman, Jett 430, 474 Wrestling 400, 403 Wright, Joseph McLain 86, 245 Wuensch, Lawrence R. 429, 202 Wunderlich, James 444, 446, 452, 474, 490 WMCP 6 444 6 7 1 Colophon Elements of a Spark All it took was a Spark! The Year '85 CVolume 525 is a book published by the stu- dents of Loyola Academy, 4400 N. Laramie, Wilmette, IL 60094, and printed by Herff Jones Company CJob 482565. This is the first year the colophon has been printed in an attempt to be- come more professional, The 4,525, 250 page, 9x42 inch, trim-size books sold for 847.50 to students, and for an additional 32.50, 444 were stamped with gold-foil personalization. All board of trustees members, faculty, and staff receive copies, The year operates with a budget of approximately 325,000 450 over-runs of the open- ing and theme pages Q4-465 and 450 over-runs of pages 49-64 were printed for distri- bution in the grade school recruiting program. All body copy was in Avant Garde Book, 40 pt., captions 8 pt., folio tabs 42 pt. The following emphasis were used: quotes within copy and the lead-ins to captions were italicized, copy bylines were in bold italics, photo credits were bold. The cover was designed after many discussion ses- sions by the entire editorial staff. Tony Cutinelli designed the spark, which was in gold foil. The school seal is an an- tique foil mettalge. The cov- er is in English linen grain on 460 pt. board. The spine is embossed with the school name and the volume num- ber. The endsheets used four- color photographs and ma- roon Q4-0494Q and gold 09604005 spot color. Tilted photos with shadows were the graphic device em- ployed. The paper used was 65 lb. stock white vibra color endsheets were designed by Mike Gallagher. The theme section also employed tilted photo- graphs with shadows and maroon spot color. All head- lines and subheadlines were in brush type, including those on the cover and endsheets. Pages 4-46 were in 400 lb. iconolux paper. The remain- der of the pages were in 80 lb. Bordeaux. The Student Life section makes use of an eight col- umn layout plan with the im- plementation of gray C5070 blackj module. The division spread l-leadlinefSubhead- line style is Ronda. The rest of the section uses Avant Garde. The Sports section made use of an eight column lay- out plan with the implemen- tation of a 2 pt. rule lines sur- rounding each photo and photo engulfed with copy. The division spread Head- linefSubheadline style is Bu- sorama Bold. The rest of the section uses Korinna Extra Bold. The Organizations section made use of six column lay- out plan with the emple- mentation of story caption. The division spread Head- linefSubheadline style was Tiffany l-leavy. The rest of the section uses Serif Gothic Light. The Academics section makes use of an eight col- umn layout plan all in maga- zine style. The division spread HeadlinefSubhead- line style is Newbury. The rest of the section used Souvenir Light. The Personalities section made use of gray shadings and 2 pt. rule lines. The divi- sion spread HeadlinefSub- headline is Bingham Script. The rest of the section uses Spartan Medium Italic. The Year '85 is an extra- curricular activity that so in- trudes on an editor's time as to make it seem to be an- other class. ln fact, some of the more involved editors did more for the yearbook than for all of their classes combined. The Year '85 op- erated on a schedule of four deadlines. The layouts are credited to the following: Dan Kim: pp. 4-44, 44-45, 34- 43, 48-49, 52-57, 84-85, 406 409, 444-445, 420-424, 428 429, 432-433, 460-467, 472 475, 478-479, 482-486, 490 496-499, 202-203, 206-243 248-223, 228-240. Total: 404 pages. Jorge Juan: 46-34, 58-59 66-67, 78-83, 86-93, 95-99 403-405, 440-444, 446-449 422-423, 434-437, 440-459 492-495, 200-204, 204-205 Total 83 pages. Sid Gallagher: 32-33, 44-47 60-64, 72-73, 442-443, 424 425, 438-439, 476-477,- 480 484, 487-489, 494, 244-247 224-227. Total: 32 pages. pages. Riffy Avila: 42-43, 50-54, 62 63, 70-74, 426-427. Total: 4 pages. Heck ofa guy Nix: 74-77, 9 400-402. Total: 9 pages. Tim Quigley: 64-65, 430-434 Total: 4 pages. Mike Stummer: 68-69. Tota 236 Index f Colophon Waukegan Xiques, John C, 202 Yarzagoroy, John A. 226 Yarzagaray, Julio D. 202 Year '85 1, 2, 106, 139, 167 Voon, William S. 128, 227 Yoshihara, Peter K. 203 Young, Stephen C. 189 Youtsey, Christopher T. 227 Yun, Charles Kyoon 102, 135, 189 York, Clark C. 116, 202 Y J Zalman, Mark I. Jr. 227 Zbyszewski, Paul A. 116, 202. 227 Zei, John Stanton 80, 81, 103, 226, 227 Zera, Thomas Philip 80, 215 Zielinski, Andre J, 215 Zielinski, Richard E. 189 Ziemann, Mark Andrew 215 Ziemann, Paul R. 227 Zigmohd, William J. 202 Zimmermann, Michael F. 215 Zinchuk, Michael C. 202 Zittnan, Thomas R, 202 Zondlo, Timothy John 78, 82, 189 Zopp, John P. 97 - Zywiciel Zordan, John Thomas 227 Zorn, Albert 17, 40, 52, 53, 189 Zulawinski Brian W 215 Zummo, Joseph Ernest 45, 67, 103, 215 Zupko, David Paul 226 Zywiciel, William S. 56, 57, 189 2 pages. All uncredited photo- raphs, athletic team por- raits, and student portraits, nd most faculty portraits ere taken by Lifetouch hotographers, 2056 West lr- ing Park Road, Chicago, lL 0618. ln total, approxi- ately 2,460 black and hite frames shot excluding ugs. There were also ap- roximately 696 color rames taken. Gf the black nd white frames, including ugs, 2,196 pictures were sed. Because of the numerous lubs and events that in- olve Loyola's students dur- g the school year, obvious- not all of these could be overed in the yearbook. he Year '85 would like to xtend its sincerest apolo- ies to any club which we issed. The Year '84 won second lace rating at the Colum- ia Scholastic Press Associ- tion and a first place rank- g at the American Scholas- 'c Press Association. Individual awards were as llows: At the CSPA workshop: 1st lace for theme develop- ent to Raphael Avila, 2nd lace for headlines and aptions to Jimmy Juan. At the Herff Jones work- op, 1st place to Raphael vila for theme develop- ent. The Year '85 extends sin- cerest thanks to the many people who provided ad- vice, assistance, and en- couragement, as well as to those who showed us coo- peration, patience and un- derstanding. We hope the following list is complete and apologize should there be an unintentional omission. We are grateful to our pub- lishers, Herff Jones, and their very helpful personnel - Lin- da Hartwig our yearbook specialist, Karen Drukker Bar- renbrugge who helped us plan in the Spring of '84, Bob Donnelly who ran the sum- mer workshop, and Phyllis Kempf, our contact person at the plant in Marceline. Similarly, we salute the in- spiration provided by the CSPA workshop and espe- cially Colonel Charles Sa- vedge. We appreciate the services provided by our professional photographers and their special kindness, Life-Touch Portraits under the direction of Tom Cough- lin and to our contact peo- ple Gene and Kathi Dill, Keith Ward, and Mike Cihlar. Thanks for the support of the administration - Dr. Bouil- lette and Fr. Reuter and for their granting us larger work- ing auarters. Thanks also to switchboard operators Con- nie King and Fidge Mitchell for handling yearbook phone requests: to Boys Hope, Geri Flynn, and Mary Lou Kane for being patient when the decibels rose in room 958: to Mr. Prince and other faculty who opened the year office for us: to Fr. Folzenlogen and Camille Schurer for their photo- graphic assistance: to the faculty for allowing us to pop quarters in the faculty lounge Coke machine: to Jim Jackimiec and J.T. Con- nelly for their expertise in helping us computerize sub- scription lists and the index: to Jerry Spellman for his coo- peration in collecting year- book subscription fees: to Katie Brennan and Jeanne Curtis for giving quarts of whiteout and keeping the xerox machines going: and to all those faculty who of- fered us encouragement and praise and especially those moderators whose forbearance and patience were sorely tested by our photographic scheduling and rescheduling. And a special thanks to our parents who worried when we were late, when we missed dinner, and we were under pres- sure. Thank you alll Moderator Donald Sprague Editor in Chief Daniel A Kim Chief Assistant +1 Jaime Reyes Juan 9 Layout Editors Jorge Juan and Mike Gallagher Sports Editors Bob Nix and Mike Stummer Associate Editors Raphael Avila Layout, Steve Burrell DevelopingfPrinting Paul Ca lamari Copy, Paul Samaritano Photogra phy, Doug Schacke - Managing. Chief Assistants: Jirn O'Connor and Tim Quig- I Y Staff: Tim Brennan, Tim Dewyer, Jim Farah, Ben Lee, Rusty Magner, Al Mo- mongan, Mike Monticello, Mark Pasauesi, Oscar Ricaurte, Mike Scalise, John Schmitt, Ray Berzins, John Brannigan, Tony Cruz, Sean Kenny, Tim O'DonnelI, Bob Paras, Peter Roberson, Jim Schultze, Dan Sohn, Mike Avila, John Chang, Carlos Cruz, John FitzGibbon, Brian McGrath, Mike Shim, John Tully, Brian Walch, Joe Glunz, David Ham, Henry Kim, Kyong Lee, Steve Lee, Dennis O'Brien, Gus Peterson, Gerald Ricaurte, and Dan Williams. Special thanks to Mike Scalise for taking over the YEAR computer oper- ation! index f Colophon 237 ll Q, r A wg On OffSff7OU'V9 To f drums of O Sundo O00 Olu noon, 17 fhe Loyofo Pops rf fo 071 fhe gym wffh 0 som?- eo Qrfoy of musfcol ombfonce. hofo by Ben Lee. Gemhg cough! up fb fhe hype ond S,Olfl'f of me store swfhvmfhg ffnols, Gorrfh Kopeckf sporfs fhe checker board look, Pholo by Jim O'Con- nor. he do X y offer 'VW' JCI' Of7Ce n 4 S QM X Q ff if A J XP fgf f S 7 N- O x A, s, iillx Q 1' 6 I rif... , ,Q,Af,.',T. X I "' z,, N H Q M, " X 1 A if , A' v "Wu 1 xx I W0 ' 5 Q X 3 4 3 A 2 T. Af e GI osf APM deodkxrxe Edxiors Mx Juan, Don Wm, Jorge Juan ond Bob Nxx get smashed o eKgh1 pack of root Deer. Photo DY Um Qukgtey. Trfh 'rl ' , ' 'keGoNXoghe V v T My My addock fades Dock tow o poss e ogdxnsk Ev onsion. W Mike Cr , Rn We gow , , Q'1 QyTM f SHAW! The fans sparked me foomoxx xeom. 73 There is more'soNxie mon M 'WeM ' schooX os John Hebex N615 WOW- Lox1oXoXs on expewence. And we Fresh ge' to know Gow esseocie oi 'me expevkence sxixrxesjn Om! pmmgxnew om spxm. We Rombxer Spxm xs not o Qomesl ox Oqemox-xonn can No 'me pon. Ou: sem Ks o spowvx ond we vesuxk Xe 'me expXoSxon. Inside :4,MW"Lw W Promoiing ine quality of educokkon ot xoX1oXo Mr . Enhgm weeds oxoucx the dow' s ossxgnmem 60 V I New Sfuderif Council V.P. Chris "Hey, Buddies" Considine orders Jerry McCorThy To sei up Jorge Juon with o sieoming wee-nie oi The Siudeni Council B-B-Q. Pho- tos by James Marque. Y f fhefob K , 'akj f' mO5Dh mf? pro AW Q , K , , 33. " - 18: 4, arg, l V 4 1 M "', :W WW FV' 1 mis ,.,!W',X 2' .v -" X M wx w .ON X. X M fm' ,wgufsmqvsa ew 2 H ' ' X f W? 'Q Q xv H 'wld M WJ' " W NN www fm-gm M ,um W 3 , xxx X fm, K ,N - - :Hg mmf jf, if1v?3Wg :W NY wi , m -pig' X 242 Fiddler on The Roof The spring musical wasn't all work and no play. It took talent, dedication, plus some Fiddlin' Around. The electricity, emo- tion, ond energy of the smoll Russion-Jewish vil- loge of Anotevko ex- ploded Loyolo's smcill theoter with the sights, sounds, ond exuber- once of this yeor's spring musicol, "Fiddler on the Roof", bringing neor copocity crowds to their feet night ofter night. The finol perfor- monce of the ploy cli- moxed two months of hord work ond dedico- tion by over 470 stu- dents from Loyolo, Re- gino, ond lvlorilloc, whose tolents were or- chestroted by the ex- perienced direction of Now for o little dancing mu- sic, the fiddler himself, Adel- qui Boue, rottles out ci tune for Tevye. lvlr. Jcimes Kucienski, ond Fr. Lciwrence Reu- ter, S.J. With choreog- rophy by G-oodmcin Theoter's Morgoret Reynolds, the row tol- ents of the show's doncers were shoped into ci compony thot wowed the crowds with troditionol Russion ond Jewish doncing techniques. Another of the show's strengths wos the orchestro pop- uloted by the Loyolo Bonds finest. With the expertise of Mr. Bortosz ot the controls, the chorus kept in time dur- ing the big numbers even when the bond wos not or moybe vice verso. The scenery wos intricotely detoiled ond splendidly constructed, designed by o bock- drop moster, lvlr. Rob- ert Hedberg. The heort behind it dll wos the students. lt wds their hord effort thot kept everything going though they often hold to be prodded by the directors. They offset the constont onxiety with the bockstoge loughter ond vorious gomes like Zoom ond Rondy. But os is true in every dromotic production, some people ore the key, ond this yeor's production wds no ex- ception. The Qcontin- ued on pg. 241413 This pair, Hodel ond Perchik. ployed by Eriko Heord ond Mott Orlondo, never forgot their lines because the book Perchik used wos ci script. Spring ivlusicol 243 High anxiety filled the halls. and emotions were at fever pitch but Fiddler lit a Spark of Talent. CContinued from pg. 21135 leads, Tevye, and G-olde, played by Sean Hackett and Jean Ver- rando, gave flawless performances and the numerous seniors end- ed their high school theater careers. John Livingston and Eser Oz- deger, who played two young lovers were favorites onstage and off, because of their extremely vivacious personalities. The cho- rus was strong and live- ly which helped to ac- cent the powerful feel- ings exuded in the play. The heavy cloud of tradition could not smother the spark of romance between these young lovers, Fyedka and Chava, played by John Liv- ingston and Eser Ozdeger. So strong and poignant were the songs that emotion filled the halls. As is indicative of many Loyola plays, last minute snafus were handled with the usual composure of yelling and torn out hair, but most of the imminent bloops were eliminated by the crew, headed by Dan Falotico, Brian Collins, and Dan Gra- mins, but even with their infinite foresight, no one could prevent the glitches that did appear, chief among them, the collapse of Reb Tevye's cart. Most mistakes, like the worry of Paul Glelxners pants splitting in practices, were stitched together before the actors hit the stage, though Dave Johnson was not so fortunate. Long hours of prac- tice brought everyone together, sparked many friendships and even some romances. And the brilliance of the cast, crew, and chorus never lost its touch, and the fond memories of the time spent with new gotten friends will never be lost, so long as the tradition lives on in their hearts. Jim Schultze What have you done to my drapes? Ponders Rich O'D- wyer as Paul lacono and Mar- go Ramos marvel at lVlotel's, played by Dan Baldino, cre- ation. 244 Spring Musical .S , .fi In a heartfelt moment of true love, leads Tevye and Golde review their faith and hope in each other. so 'Q 'Q Leslie, Ginny Margo Ramos, Erica Heard, Eser Ozdeger, Michelle Unger, Siacy Gilch- Maii Orlando, Mike risi, Jennifer Glynn, Rosanne McDonald, Dan Baldino, Harringion, Bridgei Michus, Kappock, Dave Raab, Mark Moran, John Velez, Mike Avila. Fiddler on The Roof 2415 i i lil il .ry ii it i Q i li. ii lil ii .il r i' ii .i it iii i .iw iii ii i-is Viiiliifiiil i .,,, it ,i Wi, i .li it i Maw yy. ii ii. i i i it .ii ,lim 3. i, viii r li 'iii liii. i 1 1,1 X Q.. 'Qi i l. . ti ii? ii ii' 2-.ni - I 1 :li liiii . Mr. with ner humble smile iiwiiiii . . . iwiii-iii and friendly glint in her eyes, Mrs. Katie Bren- nan accepts the 'Edu- cator of the Year' award from fellow teacher Chris Deger. it lilly l il... iifii i The Year '85 extends its deepest regrets to Paul Tar- vardian whose senior portrait was not available at the last deadline to be inserted in the class pictures and also to Otto Stark who was not giv- en proper photo credits on the endsheets and opening page. it r , V i i it . it it r r i i -- 'X with wti1-ii..ir,iiii..iiiii...s.s-iii.siiiiiiiitiii-iii.ii-iii-iiii...,iiiiiii Ll iii-.,t.-"i"iiil' ,i."i i Z" "Ji ir, J'iVr"iii"rWitt'Wiwliilwiiiiiiii'iiiWWWWJiiiiiii ri' ,t .yiicyi 1 wi :spit ni.iitiiiiiiihiiii.iiitfiiiiiiiiiissiiiiiiiiiii .1 if r. 1 wi wi. 'liwiiizwititriwii.riiiiii1'..iiii. riiiiiiiii Teacher's salute goes out to A Special Office-her Luxuriously enscened in the Grand Ballroom of Evan- ston's Orrington Hotel, Loyo- la's faculty broke away from end-of-year grades and tin- als to celebrate the end of the year. At this annual fete, the faculty salutes one of their own who has contribut- ed significantly as an educa- tor to the quality of life and learning environment at Loy- ola. Cheers and a unani- mous ovation were immedi- ately evoked as Mrs. Katie Brennan was announced as the "Educator-of-the Year." Having received the majority of her peers' votes, Mrs. Brennan was lauded for her personal example of conscientious and dedi- cated commitment to Loy- ola. Mrs. Brennan has touched the lives of all the adult community at Loyola and every student who has requested her attention in the Headmaster's Gffice. To each of them, she has shown them a sense of respect well-rooted in her own opti- mistic Christian taith. Katie Brennan, secretary to the Headmaster, most epito- mizes Loyola's "person-ton others" philosophy. Jim Schultze with Bob Paras Mini-Magazine 247 Seems like old times as alumni practice before the anniver- sary pops concert. Photo by Gerald Ricaurte. Loyola' Band Brought success and merited rew Through dedicated performance and spirited practice. Loyola's band has frequently sparked hope into the hearts of Ramblers. Whether a football game, pep ral- ly, or concert, the band's enthusiasm and skilled members often helped lift up spirits and comfort sorrows. The colorful and lively music aided in clearing the monotony of everyday life. Lunch practices and after school re- hearsals were proof of the dedication of each member. Their creati- veness and skills, whether it was Darian lVlartyniuk's leadership or Mark Fasauesi's sense of humor, aided in molding them to- gether as a unit. The band's cohesive- ness demonstrated their unity at the 20th Anniversary Pops Con- cert on a beautiful Sun- day in February. Under 248 Band the sparkling direction of lvlr. Bartosz, more than ninety band mem- bers dazzled the audi- ence which packed the gym. The setup re- sembled that of an open air cafe, with lis- teners adjacent to the skilled young musicians. Popcorn and bever- ages were provided to combine the best of both worlds. The per- formance was in honor of twenty years of band tradition at Loy- ola. Alumni swelled the ranks as they joined the band in playing the 1872 Overture, the fi- nale which brought the successful perfor- mance to a spectacu- lar close. The Catholic Band- master's Association recognized seniors with a special certificate at the Loyola Concert Band performance in lvlay. Father Burrill was honored by the band for his unfailing support, as the band played to the enjoyment of the music-loving audience. Dedication and skill do not go unnoticed, however. ln honor of their successes, the band members trav- eled to St. Louis for an- other concert, but more importantly, to have fun. Buses depart- ed the school at five Alvl on Thursday, lVlay 2, jammed with enthusi- astic members from Loyola and Regina. The trip was the first they have made since visit- ing Washington D.C. two years earlier. They gave two concerts an Thursday afternoon in Springfield, one at the Old State Capitol, the second at the present Capitol, which was a benefit to support Illi- nois' reading After the toured historic lem Village and Lincoln's home. brought the to the foot of St. "Golden Arch" for other spectacular formance. Led by Bartosz as wellas ary director Fr. Ferone, the band as- tounded listeners with their talented playing. They then went to a St. Louis Cardinal game on Friday night, while Sat- urday brought relax- ation and fun at Six Flags. Exhausted but cheerful, the band de- parted for home on Sunday following Mass. Brian Walch Packing the gym, listeners were engulfed by sounds of success. Photo by Ben Lee. ,. I z .u ig' Al- ,,,, Q . M ,ffic .- 3 Va 'W E I Bond 2119 Working against deadline, John Cashman and Brian Hell- geth work on last minute set up. With Tulips, Trees, and a Mississippi River Steamboat the '85 Tulip Trot seems lilce Life Down South On a clear moonlit Saturday evening in lvlarch, over 300 Loyola students and their love- ly young dates took "A Trip to the Old South," This year's Tulip Trot re- vived the Torch Club tradition of elaborate decorations. The Torch Club worked hard setting up for its forty-fifth annual Tulip Trot and the ef- fects were highly visi- ble. Their efforts met with the exclamotions of approval indicative of d job well done. At the entrance of the gym the students walked up the board- ing plank of the Delta Queen and were im- mediately transported to d quaint little village along the lvlississippi. The walls of the gym, decorated with small shops, parks, and a ri- verfront scene, pro- vided this American heartland atmosphere. Senior Torch Club members Reinhold Ller- ena and Dan Baldino painted the magnifi- cent murals to set the homeland scene. Brightly colored streamers and tulips covered the white picket fences and tall ficus trees were placed throughout the gym, festooned with Italian lights through the branches. Large multi- hued lighted balloons hung from the ceiling. The 75th anniversary celebrations revived the tradition of the lvlr. and Mrs. Tulip Trot. This Trot, held the night be- fore the dance, invited Academy alumni of six- ties and early seventies to join in on this spring's dancing madness. This revival of the alumni Tu- lip Trot was d huge suc- cess and was warmly received by all the re- Waiting to enter the gym, Craig Donnelly and Beth Slo- vic, receive a priceless mo- turning alumni, The music played by On Stage was sensa- tional and brought a lot of life and energy to the dance. The even- ing came to a climax when this year's Torch club officers handed over the reins to the re- mento of this yeor's Trot. Pho- tos by John Brannigan. cently elected officers, The Torch Club put an excessive amount of work into this year's alumni and student Tu- lip Trots and it certainly showed. Jim Schultze and Dan Noonan , 2: . .fi Af? Tulip TroT 254 idllllwnlilnlmlnqm lmmwmwmmuwmvm-mmm -annnmunmmnmu ,I ., mmmm nM ...............,.,.Q.,.Q.Q.,,,,,Q nmmmmmmmmmww mm' m mwJ QQQQQQQQQQQWQQQQQQQQWQMMQQQQQQMQWQ QQQQQQQMQQQQQQQQQQ , 3, Q, mmkmwQQm wQwlQQfuswQvQQQQQvQQQQQvQQQQQQQwQmlQQrQrrlQlQlli Qwkwwwwlm mmmwm-wmmmm - f - QQ - Q A----- ss.:sw,1.s.Q,mcsg..:ae....Q21 QQ Q Q Q Q Extrac rri ular a d , Q ll Q . Q Q Q Q , Q Q Q Qi Q 'Q CQ l QQ Q Q QQQQlQwQQQQfQlllQlQQQQmQQQQiQQQQQQQmvQQQQQwQllvl wmmwwmwimuwwwuiwnm ,QQ MQ QQQWQQQQWQQQQQWMQ QQQQQQQQWQ QNNQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ QQQQQWQMQMQQQQQQQMQQMQQQQ , Q ,Q QWWQQQWQQMMMQMQ ,, QQ , mm . , ,. QQ wmv-mmm ,, Q , Qi 15 Q, Q Qi Q ,Q Q. Q Q Q Q. Q Q QQ Q Q Q Q1 'l Q Q Q , .' Q Q 'Q Q Q ,Q Q Q' ll Q Q Q Q Q QQ Q QQQQQQQQQMQQQQWQQQ Q QQMQQQMQNQQQMQQQWQQWQQQQQ WWWMQQQQQWMQWNQWQ QQ1.QsQQQmQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ,QQQQQQQQQ Q QQQQQQQmQQQQQQyQQQQQsQmQ MQQMQMWWW-Q .Q,mmQQwmmmmmQwQlmwMmQQwQQQQQQmQQmwQ QMWQQQQQQQMQQNQQQQQWQQQM . .. Wmwmmw QQ Q Q , l Q 'Q Q Q Q3 .' Q Q Q Q Q' Q Q Q' Q' Q Q ' Q' 'Q Q " ' Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q . .,Q.,..Q,,.,,,.,,,,Q.,...,,,.,,..,..,.,.Q 252 Collections Total collection - 324,449.29 Clast year 2 320.0005 Home room of year - Dr. Aiello, 25A 34,672.65 CSen- iorsj Junior Hmrm. - Coleman, S900 Soph Hmrm. - Walsh, 34,244 Frosh Hmrm. - Harrington. 34,595 Camera Club Glencoe peace Awareness Month Contest Mahesh Vadali-4st and 3rd Richard Rosania-2nd Kodakfficholastic Regional Exhibit Darian Martyniuk-gold key award, 5 place awards Richard Rosania-gold key award Mahesh Vadali-7 place awards Winter School Contest Mahesh Vadali-4st place Spring School Contest Chris Lunn-4st place, Na- ture Photo images '85 Southern Illinois University Contest Mahesh Vadali-Honorable Mention, Color Landscapes Camera Club member Gerald Ric- carte focuses in on another photo- graphic masterpiece. Photo by Os- car Riccarte. Mission Men, Rockey Rossatti, Mike Ward and Bob Gamber help Fr. B. sell candy during senior lunch. Photo by Jim O'Connor. Ramble Cover A ward - Pat Smith Scholastic Award Show College Lake County- Tim Murraugh Tony Cuttinelli Matt Horan Purch Award-Tony Cuttinelli W. Ill. U.-Tony Cutinelli Yearbook Year '84 Herff Jones Award Columbia Scholastic Press Association-2nd place American Scholastic Press Association-4st place Eastern illinois High School Press Association-4th place Columbia Workshop-3rd place theme development. 4st place captions and headlines. Herff Jones Workshop-4st place theme development. Glenbrook Opener, Varsity Tom Souleles-4st speaker Glenbrook South Tourna- ment, Novice Frank AvilafAnup Malani- 4st place Anup Malani-4st place speaker J.V. Neal Katyalfvlnce Gor- don 4st place North western University Var- sity-Tom Souleles Tom Keane Octa Finals Tom Souleles 4st speaker Varsity Tom Souleles Bob Edwards finalists Tom Souleles 2nd speaker Loyolaj Marymount Universi- fy Varsity Tom Souleles Bob Edwards tied for 4st place lmwmmmwmwmwmmwmmmlll wimmmmmlllmwmlwwlm 1 l mwmwmmwlwuml X A lwlmmwmrwmmwwmmvwiiilwm vrlwrmmwlwmwwm uwmwwwuw-wmmuwufu l l T . . l l ll T, wwlllnwvwmnwiwwmmvwml ll 1 1 wwrmw-wwmwfue-r -fee-Mw:w-:-:::.u:.-.:-- ee-1:-.1 . --A ,Ear A-L, ,rl --M----H - -- V - -Y -. W V W , , W l mWWW.mim l.mml.WM.WmiM Mmm l l rmmmmlmwnwmmvmmllwnmn rl' mwrmwmrnwmwrmwwvmwmvlur xrvwmmmmurmmwnnwmmrrvmrm Tom Souleles-lsl speaker Redlands Universily Varsily Tom Souleles Bob Edwards lsl place California Swing Award Tom Souleles-'Isl speaker Iowa Caucus Varsily Tom Souleles Bob Edwards Ocla-finals Tom Souleles-lsl speaker illinois Tournamenl J. V. Jon Goodman Tom Keane lied for lsl place Novice Frank Avila Anup Malani lied for 3rd place Nalionai Calholic Forensic League Tournamenl Varsily Mike Pellili. Vince Gordon l7lh in Nalion Neal Kalyal Tom Souleles 2nd in Nalion Forensics Novice Team ranked excel- lenl overall. Humor Duel Kurl Weinsheimer Dave Servalius Dramalic lnlerprelalion Rich O'Dwyer Oral lnlerpre lalion Chris Loulon Mike Slrening Radio Speaker Tim O'Keefe Exlemp John Vega Mosl impro ved Ray Shinkle Pal Whalen wmmw-lwmwlwm mmwwmmwmwwmnm me Q l l 1 Academic Achievemenls L ici il .i l i l l l 1. Q. wrmnnwmmnwmwwwmwwwwmmvml mwwnmwvwrmlmmmnmmwn wlmnmwmlwrmwmmwrmm wommmmwmwmvmmwmawwn mmlmmmmrmmwwurammmm. -a-,::mlmz..r, ::L:.'..z:.:. 'A .:.:,:.. ,. . Malh Team Regionals - olh place A TPAC- 5lh place in region NSML - lrllh place ILML - 8lh place in region ASMA - 2nd place in region MTA - Lllh place Slale - 32nd place Bowling High Average John O'Callaghan-loo Ruben Mesa-463 Jim Woods-460 High Game John O'Callaghan-265 John Shule-228 Dan Luncsford-223 Tom Mawar-223 High Series John O'Callaghan-604 Tom Shule-594 Ruben Mesa-590 lnlerscholaslic Record Freshmen-3rd in Calholic League Sophomores- 16-8 Varsily-5lh in Calholic League Classics Nalional Greek Examinalion Red Ribbon: John Tully Jim Schullze Jorge Juan John Slinneford Green Ribbon: Mike Gal- lagher Mike Bujewski George Korovilas Classics Alex Kaludis Marlin Marren Eric Pelerson Marlin Slephan Paul Slephan 8096 of Loyola Greek slu- denls earned a Ribbon. Nallonal Lalin Examinalion. Perfecl score Kurl Abkemeier Summa Cum Laude: Gold Medals: Tony Cruz Paul Choi Mike Heidkamp Rick Linehan Joe Plewa Jim Schullze Duslin Slowe Lalin Team: Lake Shore Dislricl: 'lsl place Chicago Suburban Seclional lsl place Slale: 'lsl place Superior ranking in all levels Paul Choi Mike Heidkamp Jaime Juan Dan Marzec Dave Rice Top Slale Examinalion-Lalin Paul Choi and Jaime Juan Dedicated worker, John Tully finishes up his work on The Spring Supplemenl. Photo by M. Robert Gallagher. 253 1 fb w , I xx ,VA vgaxvfm 5 1. mx Sgxf s. , nr' ,van . v JA qi, , .YN S l . 5 25 3 3 BW.: gm, sw..-'Wm' 4' ix .mu V' my 24' 1, U 9 Q , ' gif 5 --Q., if N 3 Q . rv -1 I 1 2 I .v f Q :gum QF -7 +C? .U Ci 4 f . i LA LA LA LA LA LA LA LA LA LA LA LA LA LA LA LA LA LA LA LA LA LA LA LA LA LA LA LA LA Varsity 6 Roosevelt 10 Evanston 6 Evanston 1 New Trier 8 Taft 3 Glenbrook N 6 Notre Dame 3 Niles North 4 Glenbrook S. 0 Weber 10 DeLaSalle 3 Delasalle 2 DelaSalIe 6 St. Rita 13 Hales 6 Brother Rice 2 St. Laurence 7 Gordon Tech 9 Fenwick 5 Fenwick 1 Weber 8 St. Viator 6 Mt. Carmel 5 St. Ignatius 7 St. Ignatius 5 Gordon Tech 7 Mendel 5 Leo 4 Leo Overall Record 15 15 Boseboll 255 I u-vr'1'-usa M, "-'-'xr 211 '- , V .. .1 LA -'. 'N-,-. ,.. 'QQ' Z. . M: X. -. W vnu--,, g f 1 "M 9- 'kf-5.' .. ' :'Ww-4+ , 'M . f' A - ' VAC, 'QQ , Q th 1- . x . .fy 1- V - 5 vw., Q if if Y matic Uv 'W A3 : -- V . 'A' kai!- 3 Q, Q4 Q ig, S ,J Eh 4, . r x -- xihlfs! -5711 ,wi A 'A X x -x, L . v r Di '- Jn l W lllhuawg vm MA 'R--, N . Aw. 7 e Q 1 sf J 2 Y 1 f! L, 1 N o u. X yxyi M 'Y PNNL , ' 3. . N, " if-tn M23 ' ' .- J' if f-if 1 ,J ' I' 's 1 ' J 1- z. 1 , 'VG KI' R . . W , f mmfl gtgwi S, . Q , g if bg- , X .. me Q lg: ,gT4,,gf ggi g X 1 - . ' -- A . xv'-:ww w .v ,i.dX. ' ,fw..: 4, I 'g 1wLf?ig1g,w Qi 'H w ' f'-2 73'ff.."fv-F gf I Y' fliipgafw 1 5' 3, ,Xu -YW 'V' V HPV N fiegf'fJ A .lfff-ff" 1, 'Sf With o burst of speed and a flash of power, Al Mo- mongon sets up for a crosscourt winner. Photo by Paul Samarltano. Frosh-Soph: Don Barry, John Kinsella Turn Magner Tom Malver Greg Peterson. Mike Barber, Chris Morris Rich Hon Sung Kang Tom Fltzger old. Coach Tom Enright. Dave Fritsche Mark Fellinger Mark Choi Chas Mazza, Jorge Juan, Mike Gibbs Tim O Keete Q? .'??'?'? W Combining both power and grace, Mike DeNunzio pin- points a backhond down the line. Photo by Paul Samari- tcino. X .14 S, , " i M T' " mai' h ' '--' wr: vff .' - I K "lf, " qv 4-' " - f-4 -V h V K N T 'S Y 7 'I h""3-'vZ?""l'4"'4' ' 9 .2 9 -M J I 4 F K ' 1 Q if I ., 3- .,,"". .. RM -:fy - .. 2: .."i'x' V" "xg,-1" '-fn V' K. 1' V 7' awsg AW W 935 f u 5 J Y 0 n ,'. 7 Q . - 'Q' O A U C Q if I 1 as 84 , U 4. , I """ - V . ' 4 N ,I an U C ity ,,, ,gba at . 1 ,- K ' ' --in It ' , I 13 L ' .i . . , , N 1 ? J V. 1, E 6 5 'H A nf 4 55 qs 5' I is V' sf- of .1 x"""'f X 3 , GTF "" - ' , V - ' uf ' 5' Q 'ga 'U I :V "" , 11,91-Q A ' - f l W A 'Z 4 , , A f we 4" H 1 M 5 1 nv 'ffl 4 "ml 1 W' ' , 7' 'x -of U01 il , 4 Q., fu-f1"A' 4 A 5 .Q -w-Q Q' r I Tguuua-Q-Xi' f-. P' W! 'Wifi M I in 1 1 15 Q N S0 l an I, ,IJ v,,. E 1 E '94 -.cvs Q gnzwqif ,. W ..,...,,.,......i , ,.-Q itll ' 'P Y 4 3. .. . F, 5? xg Q ' . - ' . K, , A - u ' .. M. V X f X Y T v Y H V-H 'TV W qu V J wg, 5' 'T .. A - , ' 'i .Lp 4, 3' I 4 Q, AI -.. 5, Q 1 Mt 6 X 1 m,w A X Q x Q Q x 6 Q 5 United in Action .-xEXCifiUg. in Play Upright in Losing Dessfvins Ofwimtins - -- Powerful, proud. spir- ited, "nutty", and en- thusiastic. These words accurately describe a ed at the seasons on- set and won fourteen straight matches -- the longest winning streak team rallied early on and overcame Rice flurry of goals at of the first half terpolo team failed to meet its high-set goals, not once did they stop trying. The polo person- nelcompleted ia stellar season with a record of 23-3 but were beaten by only one team, Brother Rice. Under it-he guidance ot Coach Stelnicki and the rleiadershlip-.pf 'Phil Andrew and C-artin Ka- pecki, the polo team endured a tough schedule, sometimes playing four games a weekf. , ln . preseason play, the Rambler wa- terpolo team travelled to the U.S. Naval Acad- emy for a national tour- nament. Although they lost the championship game in double over- time and sudden death to Hill School of Philadel- phia, the players re- turned optimistic. Aver- aging twenty goals a game, the team ignit- ln the con their Brother Rice, time. The LA polo team led by as many as six goals in a 'l3-40 drub- bingof Rice. However. later. Rice avenged this loss in the Catholic League Championship title game. This numb- ing defeat surprised the team and encouraged them to work harder. Yet three games later. Loyola was beaten again at Rice. Undaunted by two aggravating losses, the Ramblers returned to fundamentals in the fi- nal and hardest week of practice. ln the State Tournament, Loyola rolled into the finals against Rice by he first impressively disman- tling Hinsdale Central. St. Patrick. and Oak Park. The team played the most exciting game of the year for the state title. The goals, 'l3-'i0. The three losses to Rice could just as easily have been wins. Tom Tomsheck's ejection in the first half of CCL Championships serious- ly weakened the team's depth and scor- ing potential. Tom- sheck failed to score in this game but scored tive goals in the state championship. The second meeting was a meaningless loss in which Garrin Kapecki was ejected and many controversial calls were made. The biggest loss might never have oc- curred. had Garrin Ka- pecki not broken the middle finger of his shooting hand. Re- gardless of his injury. Kapecki continued to play and was a potent force on defense but was unable to shoot in the final two games. Also against Rice Steve Eckert and Tom Tomsheck were eject- ed in the first and sec- ond The only time 'lO in April. This year's polo team had more strength and depththan any LA team in the past years. Consequently, five members merited All-State distinctions: Clst teamy Garrin Ka- pecki, Tom Tomsheck: C2nd teamy Phil An- drew, Chris Lutz: CHon- orable lvientionj Tom Cashman. Further- more, the polo players displayed one of the finest defenses in the state, especially due to impressive saves in the net by Mike Thursby in the shallow end and Tim Rubel and Kevin Bolger in the deep end. Strong support from the stands throughout the year aided the team as they earned second place in the state tournament. Loyola's highest finish in five years. Paul Basola Varsity: Coach Chris Dege Pa lBa Mk Th by St N mish, Mlk sola, Phil Andrew. Garrin K p k D Il R hOD y ,G g G a T T h k C hPhI St I k St E k t om oms ec , oac T mCashman, Bill Pl hi Ch L t if L at - from-sopn c it D g LL A P, ff? J 0 coach sielnicki, at c l f I T 't T m Stummer, Ste Pl ht X E' X Q A ' A dy Cavallan, Ron re y l Wk ,E ll A ,Jn l Jhgkfb fr N so . Pt Bio rT19ulIer,D ML T ,tw ,. -, up tx 4 D tl ,chi J cn s V '6' ry lf -.fi AQ A rw Ago ot y.MkFl- 2 ' ' 5 remit D c. V' ' l , . brig H g coli D lr e M T Bht A r fzeigf., Q Wifi T L Q seafas ll L..- 1. gee ,M ,. W1 NXT wk vAnslrv LA 24 New Trier 7 LA 27 Palatine 5 LA 19 Evanston 3 LA 25 Mn. Carmel zo LA 14 Glenbrook North s LA 24 Palatine 4 LA 17 Fenwick 15 LA 16 oak Fark 3 LA 13 sr. Viator 7 LA 23 sn. Patrick 5 LA 23 St. Laurence 5 LA 18 M1. Carmel 7 LA 13 Brother Rice 10 'wr LA 21 Evanston 5 LA 19 sr. Viator 4 W 111111, LA 25 sr. Laurence 7 W' T 'Il C LA 8 Brother Rice 12 ,153fi'1,,, LA 20 Oak Park 10 LA 15 Glenbrook North a IM LA 19 Fenwick 4 CCL CHAMPIONSHIP 2nd LA 17 Fenwick 8 LA 6 Brother Rice 10 1 1 STATE TOURNAMENT 2nd W,0, LA 22 Hinsdale Central 5 ' LA 22 Sl. Patrick 7 LA 16 Oak Park 5 LA 10 Brother Rice 13 OVERALL RECORD 23-3 -- ., . in row' rx . .,,,,. sg' W lmwhsx. . -- T J' S! .' Q 1,5 Desplfe injury, Teom copToin Gorrih Kopecki moves The boil ouT of Loyolo TerriTory. Photo by Bill Murray. -f gi ff W., rner 1 A rf' -. LVL. ZA 1,5625 L , T' V1 I i -, l 4 nga " Q K , ew., N 'vet ,,," e if 4-J' Quik V . Comingdowrnhordoh hisop- e 'P pohehT, Phil Andrew guords The hole mon in The SToTe 'T' A - T'Tr 4,3 ,A Tourney.Photoby ChrisAng. i4.QU,,.... ie A 1- , ,xg dei . .L ,W my .e 4' ee 'X -Q.. VVc1Ter Polo 263 What do you get when you mix very wealthy alumni and lots and lots of good will? oney oney Money "Romblin' On Brood- woy" gets four stors from the critics. Loyo- lo's guests were tredt- ed with cldss os soon os they reoched the moin entrdnce. Kdrl Klei- derer, Dove Schu- freider, ond Andy Goldberg, dressed in top hots ond cones, stood ot the end of the red corpet, enthusiosti- colly welcoming the guests. Loyolo looked su- perb for its opening night, lorge posters of fomous Broodwoy shows decoroted the hollwdys ond gym. Gi- gontlc bolloons hung from the gymnosium ceiling ond musicol notes donced through- out the holls. Even the bdthrooms were deco- roted with posters on the woll ond corsets on the mirrors. This effec- tive otmosphere odd- ed to the excitement of the evening. The tronsformotion of the school wos dmdzing. One ddy Loyolo hdd ci gym, but thot enchont- ing evening brought Broddwoy. Then the excitement of wotching people bid enormous dmounts of money on the spec- toculor merchondise wds overwhelming. The donotions thot were ductioned ot the Rom- ble were interesting 2641 Rdmble ond voried. They ronged from d prized horse to dinner with the Bouillettes. The dinner with the Bouillettes wos o pdrticulorly populor item this yeor. Fr. Reu- ter's fovorite item wcis the ccistle in lreldnd which roised over 58,000 Another item thot brought in d lot of money wds the Eldor- odo which went for over 20,000 dollors. lt wos d very lucrdtive Romble. Rdmblin' on Broddwoy grossed over 500,000 dolldrs ond the net profit wds over 460,000 dolldrs. The redson for Rdmb- lin' on Broodwoy's suc- cess wos the hdrd work thot wos put into it. The Romble wos months in plonning, ond the hdrd work wos worth it, judging by the findl product. The chdirmdn for the Romble were Mr. ond Mrs. K. Freder- ick Kleiderer, who were ossisted by over 500 volunteers. Of these volunteers who worked the night of the Rom- ble, there were the Torch Club, lnsignis, Stu- dent Council, ond mony other student oides. All of these peo- ple working together mcrde the evening run smoothly ond effec- tively. The volunteers provided voluoble ser- vice ond did on excel- Paul Darling ond Mike Pi- lcrwski fonder over silent duc- tion items. Undaunted by ci long nights's work, lnsignis mem- bers Mike Kone ond Bob Poros relax with their teom cdptoin Tony Cruz. lent job. This yedr's Rdmble wos definitely d first closs oct. Brcivo! Dan Noonan n HEMI? WA Gary 'fi Grzeslo puns The finol on C1 key piece of artwork. Rumble 265 Using the Rhythm the Class of 85 ... Gets into the Groove and dances the night away at Prom 85 On a blustery Saturday night in mid-May, at the luxu- rious Palmer House in down- town Chicago, the class of 4985 joined together as a whole for the last time be- fore graduation itself, to celebrate the end of their four years with each other at the Academy. The evening's festivities began at 7:30 when a full course gourmet dinner was served in the Grand Ball- room. During this much of the social activities began, with conversation topics ranging from people's attire to the cars some graduates showed up in, not to men- tion the crucial decisions about what to do after Prom. At 8:30, with 345 couples assembled, everyone took to the dance floor, rocking and swaying to the sound of Network, which played songs from its repertoire of Bruce Springsteen, Chicago, Bob Segar, and Van Morrison music. During the band's breaks, music was supplied by a disc jockey who played some of the more recent pop hits, yet somehow failed to play l'Rhythym of the Night", by Debarge which was the theme of Prom '85. Still bustling with energy, the graduates-to-be left the Palmer House to explore the Chicago nightlife or rush to the planned post-prom par- ties. By 42:30, the band played its last song and the remaining stragglers scurried out into the brisk night air, off to continue their late night festivities elsewhere. Post-Prom celebrations were everywhere, stretch- ing from the waters off Chi- cago up to the rocky shores of Lake Geneva and en- compassing many suburban areas in between. lt was in these places that the gradu- ating Ramblers capped off their four years. "lt was great to see all my friends together and have one last night of fun before we go our separate ways," said Ken Platz as Gene Pi- lawski added, "Prom Night '85 made all my years at Loyola seem worth lt. " Tim Quigley and Jim Schultze The Class of '85 dances to the "Rhythym of the Night". Photo by Tim Quigley. Taking a break from the action, Steve lvieurer and Matt Brennan plan their post-Prom activities. Photo by Tim Quigley. 266 Prom '85 Dancing the night away, Kelly Men- ighoh and Tony Cutihelli move across The dance fioor. Ready for action, Tim Gorriiy sporis The Ioiesi im formal wear. 0-'T A Moving fo ine bear, Mah "Light- fooT"Ehge1s uses more classic sfeos wiTh Debbie Burdette, Prom '85 267 As The new and the old made this event Time to Remember LA bids adieu to its 75th class Though the heat was sultry and the humidity lingering in the air was stifling, the spirit and vigor that kept '85 alive was not to be dampened as many shirts and dresses were on the brilliant yet stuffy first Sunday in June. The 75th graduating class in Loyola's history, about to receive their diplomas, dis- played the whole spectrum of emotions. Some were bubbling with excitement perpetually chattering. But others were not so happy. Poor grades and the agoniz- ing thought of leaving close friends clouded the minds of many graduates. Then the age old ritual be- gan to the widely familiar tune of 'Pomp and Circum- stance' played by a select corp of LA's marching band. The seniors filed in by pairs, resplendent in the white 'Robert Wagner Special' tuxedos, to take their seats and let the commencement commence. The ceremony started with John Lee's valedictory speech which stressed that in the future, the graduates should ignore worldly values and stick to the lgnatian principles instilled at the Academy. John's face beamed with pride as he held aloft a present, a toy clown, from his parents. He then acknowledged his par- ents and asked all the par- ents in the audience to stand so they too could be recognized. A collection of slides taken throughout the year fol- lowed, containing candid photos and unique facts about the class of 4985. This was a precursor to the awards presentation high- lighted by the bestowal of the President's Medal to Homer Livingston, the father, for his 6 years of distin- guished service at Fort Lara- mie. Then Dr. Bouillette and Fr. Reuter echoed the previous message, challenging the graduates to make a differ- ence in the world with their special talents. But even Fa- ther was subject to lVlurphy's Law as one of the band members dropped a cym- bal creating not only a noisy din but also a roar of laugh- ter. Then the awarding of di- plomas began amidst a flurry of enthusiastic applause from the packed house of friends and relatives. The 2V2 hour ordeal had ended and the graduates left, certifi- cates in tow, to a reception in the quad and later to the switchboard to push their way into the last line at Loy- ola, a mad rush for their yearbooks. The years of hard work and fun times were over at the Academy for the crew of '85 Alive, but the memories were just be- ginning. 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'E x 5' -43 'Sf An exdsperofed Mr. Hires wonders why only one senior enrolled in heoven fYole for Ned Dooleyj while Kurl Bryn- ing is relieved Tndl high school is nislory. 270 Groduolion Reddy for reloxofion, but grdduoiion still owdiis os This sexier lines up for The cere- mony QBill Boyle, Kevin Bolger, Andy Born, Nlork Bilek, George Biolecki, Mike Bern- sleinj. ,6 4 if i wr T-3: Waving "so long" To Loy- olo, Tom STormoen ond PoT A rore smile comes ouT of PeTriIIo geT reody To Ieove Mr. RoThigon os MoTT Engels os Croig Poulos woiTs. gushes wiTh pride. An unusual sighf is presenT- ed os The gowned Messrs. Pope, ArnsTer ond Avergon proceed down The oisle. .--R L. Having earned Class hon- A Nnci fore well blessing is ors for 7 of 8 semesTers, DGSTOWGG UDOU Rick John Lee orotes The vole- TOYFGS DY Fr, Burrill- dicTory speech. :. T In T tl., s 1 -JF? Q T - GroduoTion 274 Fr' 0. if Mjagfw A V 5 of-"M P-ww -me v"Qy Amassed from the lockers, old tests, assignments, even shoes accumulate and stream into the halls on the last day, ,fs -' 1 K ,P - Waiting to distribute yearbooks, Jorge Juan patiently stands awaiting the on-rush. Photos by Mike Shim. A jubiiant Matt Nix brings on the summer, 272 The Last Day Pondering which boxes go where, Paul Basoia arranges returned literature and statistics books. " "N '---A""""x' ""' " " 'U -M ,..,......-,V-A ,..,. ....- .. .N,,- ,..,...,....--x ,.,,.,. ,. ... ---.,.,,,,,,..,..,.,.. ...........1,,., '-,..-in r::.-..::: - "' ,.,..,,......,,,..,N,,. ,,...,,--...,...,,......,....Q.,.,........,..,....... .....,. ,....,...-.,,.....,.,,,...M "',::::Lg1'1s:1'-. .f Vg , -W ..,.:::::f 1: 2, . ---Vw ......,-3: ry- .:::TV ....,..:, -gzlfr .,....,...... ,.. 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