Loyola University Maryland - Evergreen / Green and Gray Yearbook (Baltimore, MD)

 - Class of 1958

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Loyola University Maryland - Evergreen / Green and Gray Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1958 volume:

n I oJUUuzt Qipg© Dj r D A PICTORIAL PRESENTATION PUBLISHED BY THE CLASS OF 1958 AT LOYOLA COLLEGE BALTIMORE 10, MARYLAND Twenty minutes north of the cen- tral downtown husiness district of Baltimore, the College is spread over a tract of eighteen acres at the corner of North Charles Street and Cold Spring Lane. Off Charles Street, at the threshold of the Alumni Memorial Chapel and the Cohn Auditorium, is the main driveway through the Ever- green campus . . . and the entrance to a multicolored life that is the student’s. F Four years is ample time to iiiileasli one’s repressed emotions and to submit to an aftermath of repose and satisfaction. I 5 It’s a composite, this thing called edu- cation. No matter vhat his major may he, each one of Loyola’s nearly seven hundred students knows that concen- tration . . . patience . . . and a daily laugh in the local emporium are essential if the whole man is to evolve. ,L And somehow these whole men do evolve. For neither snow, nor their hyperactivity, nor more snow ' can stay these dedicated scholars from their determined goal, the acquisition of knowledge. They are the few, the happy few. It has l)een said that a college is its stu- dents, and that is partially line. But it is also true that a college is its teachers and its curriculum. Loyola College, like every college, is all of these; it is the dynamic relation of student and teacher through knowledge. It is especially significant that on the faculty of Loyola College there are men whose entire lives are dedicated to the task of piesenling the whole truth of the whole man to the men of Loyola. One such teacher is Father Higgins. Through his scholarship, through his published writings, and esjie- cially in his daily patience and careful presentation of his subject. Father Fliggins Fr. Thomas J. Higgins, S.J. Dedication has devoted himself unreservedly to the truth of man in liringing truth to the men of Loyola. The fact that Father Higgins is teaching Ethics is an important one. The fact that he has published a text on Ethics is as imjiortanl. But it is of the greatest impor- tance that in his classes Father has never forgotten his consecration to the education of men. It is because of his daily devotion to truth and his sacrifice for his students that the seniors of Loyola College dedicate this hook to Father Higgins. It is devotion such as his that constitutes Loyola College. ' t h FACULTY AND ADMINISTRATION 10 Eorl Logue SENIORS 24 Lou Gunshot ACTIVITIES 42 Bob Pula Bob Geckie UNDERCLASSES 66 Fred Benson SPORTS 84 Jim Pallace ADVERTISING AND SENIOR DIRECTORY 106 Bruce Porrotf Bob Singleton JOSEPH K. DRANE, SJ. ACADEMIC VICE-PRESIDENT ROBERT L. HOGGSON, SJ. DEAN OF STUDIES JAMES F. DOUGHERTY, SJ. DEAN. EVENING COLLEGE 13 GERARD J. COSTELLO. S.J. REGISTRAR, EVENING COLLEGE HERMAN F. STORCK. S.J. STUDENT COUNSELOR. EVENING COLLEGE E.MIL G. RIETZ DIRECTOR OF ATHLETICS ' 1 i i W. GIBSON PAUL ORDER LIBRARIAN Ill Meiiioriaiii: “Alas, poor Yorick! 1 knew him . . Thus spoke Hamlel to Iloialio. lUil imfor- tiinately, when Father Joseph John Ayd of the Society of Jesus died on Deceinher 3rd, tnosl of the sludenls at Loyola College could not express even the simple sentiment of llandet. Foi ' iheii ' knowledge of Father Ayd’s filty-lhiee years as a Jesuit was gained through stoiies about him lathei ' tlian hy a direct ac(piaintance with him. It is eipially mdoitunate that all of the particidars snirounding the life of Father Joe Ayd cannot he recounted in such a short space as this. But perhaps an obliging biographer will, in the not too distant fu- ture, set down the complete story. Perhaps someone will give us a more appreciative insight into Father Ayd’s Barry Fitzgerald- like sense of humor, his authorship in the fields of psychology and sociology, and his absolutely selfless work as chaplain of the state prison. Even we who did not know him can conclude that it is upon such dedi- cation as Father Ayd must have had that the a])ostolic spirit of Christendom is |)er])etuated. Reqiiiescat — Requiescat in pace. Addison J. Beane Mathematics Clifford E. Brown, S.J. Accounting Francis L. Christ English Gerard J. Campbell, S.J. History Vincent J. Colimore Modern Languages Janies J. Conlin, S.J. Theology and Sociology Edwin H. Convey. S.J. Business Administration Joseph E. Cooney, S.J. Physics Joliii E. Gusty Accounting John P. Delaney, SJ. I rofessor Emeritus, Physics Joseph S. Didnscli, S.J. Biology Ethvard I . Dougherty Assistant Director of Athletics Georges L. Earre l hysics and Mathematics Henry C. Ereinuith Chemistry J. Eugene Gallery, S.J. Sociology Charles J. Galloway, S.J. Theology ( 1 . !!. 7 1:1 1 I ! Charles B. Hands English Mark L. Gnerro English Janies E. Gumnick A. Roland Gminder Modern Languages Father Diduscli, ivhose name has been synonomous ivith the pre-med course, labors once more over a chart of the stomach for his class of “doctors Physics 19 i John B. Higinhothoni Mathematics William D. Hoyt, Jr. History Joseph A. d’lnvilliers, S.J. Philosophy and Theology Charles F, Jordan Modern Languages Harry W. Kirwin History Edward S. Hauher, S.J. Chemistry P. Edward Kaltenhach Classics and English Thomas J. Higgins, S.J. Ethics 1 I II I I li II jl j! ! ! C. Frederick Koehler, SJ. Mathematics Richard Kokes Chemistry Richard A. Macksey English William P. .McElroy, Jr. Campus Store Management Charles A. Minot, U.S.A. Military Science John G. Reese Business Administration Nelson F. Ritter, U.S.A. M il itary Science John C. Power Business Law John J. Scanlan, S.J. Psychology and Theology Frederick J. I). Scott. S.J. Philosophy Eugene F. Smallwood, U.S.A. Military Science Jt)lin E. Sweitzer Business Administration George C. Thomitson Chemistry Nicholas Varga History and Political Science Cyril M. Witte Education Sgts. Umphlet, Lachennan, Cloutier, and Mulligan of the Department of Military Science. Mary Lou Wunder Assistant Librarian Francis 0. Voci English r John E. Wise, S.J. T heology miuft ffCHW •tel ®;; ' 1 ¥(mi ' A . 4 1 i Theodore Thomas I’antaleo, Jr., B.S. English I’RESIDEJNT Valedictory . . . I thank you, gracious lords, For all your fair endeavors, and entreat. Out of a new-sad soul, that you vouchsafe In your rich wisdom to excuse, or hide. The liheral (opposition of our spirits If overholdly we have home ourselves In the converse of hreath. Your gentleness Was guilty of it. Farewell, worthy lord! Love’s Lahor’s Lost. V, ii. Paul Anthony Kohlhepp, B.S. Pre-Medical VTCE-PKESIUENT Homer Knowles Anilorose. Jr., A.B. Political Science SECKETAItY Mitchell Laclislaus Twardowicz, B.S. Pre-Medical THEASUItER 26 GEORGE P. ADAMS, a.b. English KENNETH J. ADAMS, b.s. Chemistry JOHN G. ALLEN, b.s. Engineering Physics EDWARD J. AMES. Ill, b.s. Engineering Physics CARL J. AMREIN, b.s. Engineering Physics CLAUDE R. ANDREWS, b.s. Chemistry EDWARD J. BALDA. JR., b.s. RICHARD L. BALL. JR., b.s. G. HOWARD BATHON. JR., b.s. Engineering Physics Physics History LOYOLA COLLEGE CLASS OF 1958 27 LOYOLA COLLEGE CLASS OF 1958 JACK L. BEATTY, b.s. LEONARD R. BEDNARCZYK. b.s. THOMAS R. BEVAN, a.b. Business Administration Chemistry English GERALD F. BIRCH, b.s. Engineering Physics WILLIAM D. BOSTON, JR., b.s. Social Science LOUIS C. BRESCHI. b.s. Pre-Medical JAMES R. BROWN. III. b.s. Political Science ROBERT C. BUCKINGHAM, b.s. Accounting JOHN R. BURNS, b.s. History 2P. JOSEPH F. BURNS, b.s. WILLIAM N. CAMPBELL, b.s. GERALD F. CHAMBERS, b.s. Political Science History Social Science THOMAS E. CLIFTON, b.s. JOHN W. COLE, b.s. DONALD P. CORBITT, b.s. Chemistry Accounting Business Administration DANIEL H. COYNE, b.s. History STEPHEN J. CROSBY, b.s. Engineering Physics VINCENT R. CUCINA, b.s. Accounting 29 JOHN F. CUMMINGS, JR., a.b. Political Science JOHN F. DANAHY, b.s. Political Science GORDON DeGEORGE. b.s. Business Administration ANTHONY S. DEM.MA, b.s. Political Science RENATO P. DeSANTIS, a.b. Pre-Medical DONALD R. DODSON, b.s. Political Science ALBERT W. DOETZER. b.s. Pre-Medical ALEXANDER ,1. DONOVAN, b.s. English LOYOLA COLLEGE CLASS OF 1958 MICHAEL .1. DOXZEN, a.b. Political Science 30 DAVID H. EBERSOLE, a.b. JEROME J. EGAN, JR., b.s. JOHN K. ELLIOTT, b.s. Political Science Mathematics English a !■ JAMES A. FORSTNER. b.s. CHARLES H. FRANKLIN, JR., b.s. M. PETER FRANKS, b.s. (Chemistry Husiness Administration Chemistry CARROIJ. R. GUNKEL, b.s. Biology LOUIS F. GUNSHOL, .a.b. English RICHARD A. HALL, b.s. Chemistry i li 32 LOYOLA COLLEGE CLASS OF 1958 JAMES W. HARTLEY, IH, b.s. ill SI n ess A d m in is! rat ion WILLARD A. HARTMAN, b.s. Mathematics JOSEPH T. HASSELBERGER, JR., B.s. Biology LOUIS T. HOFFERBERT, JR., b.s. Political Science GEORGE J. HOGAN, b.s. Business Administration WILLIAM E. HOOPER, b.s. Business A drn in ist ration 33 MARTIN G. IIORAK, b.s. Mathematics ROBERT L. JERNS, b.s. Busin ess A dm in istration PETER A. JUDGE, b.s. Biology liERNARD S. KARPERS, JR., b.s. SAMUEL E. KEARNS, JR., b.s. VINCENT T. KELLY, b.s. Pre-Medical Political Science Social Science MICHAEL W. KILCHEN.STEIN. b..s. Pre-M edical JOHN C. KIRBY, b.s. B 11 si ness A dm i n ist ratio n GERALD B. KLEBE, b.s. Engineering Physics 34 RAYMOND J. KLIMOVITZ. b.s. JEROME A. KOMIN, b.s. CHARLES W. KUMLEHN. JR., b.s. Chemistry Political Science Business Administration L. EARL LOG HE. JR., b.s. Political Science GEORGE B. LOSKARN. JR., b.s. English JOSEPH H. LOUTS. JR., b.s. Business A dm in istra ti o n LOYOLA COLLEGE CLASS OF 1958 35 LOYOLA COLLEGE CLASS OF 1958 RICHARD M. LOVE, b.s. JAMES A. LUCAS, b.s. THOMAS C. MARTEL, b.s. Business Administration Political Science Biology SAL ATORE N. MARZULLO, b.s. Accounting EDMUND E. McFADDEN. b.s. Political Science EMMETT F. McGEE. b.s. Political Science 36 JOSEPH S. MIRAGLIA, b.s. Biology ROP.ERT C. MROZINSKI, a.b. English EDWARD J. MURPHY, JR., is.s. Politico! Science CHARLES E. NASON. li.s. Political Science LOUIS J. NEHMSMANN, u.s. Chemistry (;E0RGE W. NELLIES, JR., b.s. English 1 DONALD L. ROHR, b.s. Accounting LEO V. ROMEO, b.s. Accounting ALBERT .1. RYKIEL, JR., b.s. Biology ALAN H. SATOH. b.s. Bre-Medicul 0E0R(;E F. SEIDL, .IR., b.s. Engineering Physics JOHN M. SHEA, b.s. Business A d rn in ist ration LOYOLA COLLEGE CLASS OF 1958 ROBERT J. SHEHAN. b.s. ALBERT B. SIMON, b.s. GEORGE W. SKIRKA. b.s. Biology Engineering Bhysics Mathematics EDWARD J. SLLINT, b.s. WARREN E. SMITH, b.s. WILLIAM J. SMITH, ,|R.. b.s. Political Science Political Science Social Science I I I K0BP:RT F. VAKHOLY, b.s. THOMAS G. VAVKINA, b.s. LOUIS C. VlOLl, n.s. History Physics Biology I ' ETEK K. VOIGT, b.s. WILLIAM C. WALTER, b.s. VICTOR J. WARNER. JR., b.s. Business Administration Political Science Chemistry 40 G. LAURENCE WATTS, JR., a.b. WILLIAM B. WEGLICKl. ,)R., b.s. Pre-M edical Pre-M edical JAMES R. WETZEL. n.s. Engineering Physics G. PETER WIGG INTON, a.b. English WILLIAM D. WISE. b.s. Chemistry WILLIAM K. WOHLGE.MUTH. b.s. Pre-M edical I 41 Student Council This was a year of great strides for the Student Council, most of tlieni necessitated hy the need lor stepping gingerly over proh- leins in parliamentary procedure. Much of the time foi‘ the school ' s ruhher stamp was spent in thwarting the move of some d homas Caine-minded underclassmen to tlisenlranchise the memhers of the Sejiior Class. Loyola ' s first filihiister in years didn’ t achie e its purpose, hiil greatly im- proved the cultural level of the Coiincirs memhers. Never hefoie was Man As Man read with such passion! The controversial election ordinance was the handiwork oj Election Committee members Ben- son, Fitzsimmons, Pallace (chairman), and Hebner. Faculty Advisor Mr. Varga e.xplains a clause in the election ordinance to the Council. 44 « II Front row: Kenny, Founder Langan, Wise, Plott, Pelczar. Second row: Zamecki. Forstner. Zaczek. Krolicki. Kil- Ijourne. Bossel. Dwyer. Third row: Twardowicz. Vavrina. Pallace. Keene. A. S. O. Representing one of the more inspired excursions into grandiose nomenclature, the Academy of Student Orientation has for its raison d’etre the confusion of incoming freshmen. It accomplished its mission with more applomh than any othei ' organization in the College. This year’s freshmen were the first in Loyola history to wear their pup caps at lialf mast. They were so well ori- ented that 90 0 of them contracted Asiatic Flu. One of the things that Jerry Langan’s b ' hoys were responsible for was the distribution of pup caps and name tags at orientation. i k I Lambda lotaTau Loyola ' s literary set gathered again under die hanner of the Rho chapter of the national honorary literary society, Lambda Iota Tail. Two liighlights of this year’s pro- gram were a lecture by Dr. Richard Green, Chaucer scholar from the Hopkins, and a talk by junior Joe Toiihey on “The Philoso- phy of Alexander Pope” in which he showed that this is one Pope who wasn’t infallilde. Touliey, Frese, Riila, Geckle. Nellies. Eta Sigma Phi In these days of Sputnik-inspired rushes to the laboratory, it is encouraging to see that such an organization as Loyola’s Beta Chi chapter of Eta Sigma Phi, national honorary classics society, continues to flour- ish. Waving aloft their manuscripts de- scended Irom deiunct civilizations whose citizens faced extinction like men, our noble classicists set us all an e(|ually classic ex- ample ol how to die intelligently, looking forward stoically to the day when this very hook will he an archeological find. i Tau Kappa Alpha Those of tlie Debating Society who show themselves to l)e especially proficient in equivocation, misquoting, begging the ques- tion, circular argumentation, and other forms of thinking on one’s feet gain recog- nition by being elected to Tau Kappa Alpha. The society is a sort of “old guard” of debaters with two years experience. Be- sides accepting the honor which member- ship in T.K.A. implies, its members also accept a free ticket to the annual Deljating Society banquet. Alpha Seated: Ziegler. Cucina, Frese. Standing: Dodson, Forstner. Cummings. Nu Perhaps the most Loyola-ish of campus organizations is the College’s chapter of Al])ha Sigma Nu, the Jesuit National Fra- ternity. This group, in the true spirit of Christian charity, concerns itself with tu- toring fellow students whose grades cry de profundis, and acts as a student advisory committee to the Dean. Never before was so much owed by so many to so few. I % Evergreen Annual Managing Editor Oppelt and Underclass Editor Henson go over the layouts of the 1957 Annual to determine some possible variations. The yearbook staff produces wlial you see before you — a glowing tribute to four green years at gray Loyola. The process is a tedious one. The path is bestrewn with f)estrewings, pitfalls and Jiiissed deadlines. The staff works h)ng hours, long days in pursuit of a phantom, an airy sprite, a fig- ment, the memory of a lost youth. The Yearbook also competes with the college literary magazine to determine which will be the better annual. “ 5 all right.” “Is okay.” “Is good.” These were the stock answers used by co-hi tsiness man- agers Joe Hock and Vince Cucina. This motley crew had the dubious distinction of being known as the yearbook staff. Sharing the honors are, 1. to r.: Boivman, Kenny, Byrnes, Cucina, Nellies, Vice-Compte Pula, Hock, Kelly, Pallace, Oppelt, Am rein, McKenna, Benson. Advertising space, peddled per colmnn-inch, rested in the hands oj Forstner, Serio, Madey, and Prevost. IF hen the editorial hoard met, such as this gath- ering oj Hromey, Trently, Dwyer, and Molloy around General Linthicutn, the usual result was the plotting of more accusations against the Student Council. The Greyhound Deathless prose not being the primary concern of a newspaper, tlie Greyhound continued to specialize in dead lines. Loy- ola’s counterpart ol The Spectator gained notoriety by consistently looking the other way when news was in the making. Rumor has it that all Greyhound staffers believe that a scoop is something with which to dig a hole. Actually, considering the difficulty the newspaper has had in keeping its head (three editois this year at last count), the stall has done an heroic job of keeping the students informed — post hoc. 50 I m The Quarterly The Quarterly staff, to whom ‘ ' quarterly’’ meant three editions this year. Seated: Thomas and Touhey. Standing: Lemmer, Murnaugh, Dyer, Prevost, Hooper, Geckle, Pula, Frese, Reese, McKenna. The Evergreen Quarterly, once referred to by a non-contributing student as The Nev- erseen Quarterly, has enjoyed two success- ful years of four and three issues respec- tively. No mean accomplishment. This much done, the encouraged staff has plans to include reading material in future edi- tions. With noble assists from faculty con- tributors, particularly Dr. Richard A. Macksey whose translations from French have elicited much favorable comment, the Quarterliers succeed in publishing an ever- improving periodical. Mr. voci is not unaware of the significance of his “fellow-countryman’s” contribution to the technique of debating. Alachiavelli was required reading for all debaters this year. Displaying the traditional debater’s willingness to uphold any side in an argu- ment, Earl Logue’s charges enjoyed an ac- tive season, participating in tournaments in New York, Pennsylvania, and the District of Columljia. St. Robert Bellarmine’s charges aided the cause of 1’he New York Times tlv ' s year by subscribing to doily copies. L. to r.: Hooper, Cullen, Dwyer, Mr. Foci, Logue, Curtis, Touhey, Zamecki. Debating Society I This strange-Iooking aparatus around which the members of the Chemistry Club are gathered is the essential gear for what is known as the ' " Victor Warner Process” a netviy discovered method of distillation. Chemistry Club Rumors to the contrary, Mitch Twardo- wicz tells us that Madame Curie did not refuse to join the Mendel Club because its namesake was an Austrian. She just wasn’t invited. These future doctors and Inolo- gists amused each other during the year with such topics as “Brain Waves,” “Food Poisoning,” “Senescence,” “The Smut Fungi,” and “Corn Genetics.” The last named talk had nothing to do with the his tory of humor. Mendel Club Not to l)e outdone by the comic talents dis])layed by the Mendel Club, the Chem- istry Club members struck out with their own brand of high jinks. “At the regular monthly meetings,” the brochure says, “pa- pers were delivered on ‘The Formation of the Elements,’ ‘The Manufacture of Poly- ethylene,’ ‘Asphalt Chemistry,’ and ‘Ele- mentary Quantum Mechanics.’ ” Mr. Wise tells us that a quantum mechanic is one who works piece-work. Loyola’s answers to Khruschev’s vulgar boasts ended tbeir year with the annual inter-science club baiKjuet. Although Father Didusch was in the hospital for most of the year, the Mendel Club met for its regula schedule of student lectures and examinations of the laboratory pets. Math Club Obviously, these gentle- men have just risen to ivelcome the young ladies from Notre Dame Col- lege, who were frequent guests of the Math Club. A MEMBER of the Math Cluh was recently heard to maintain that the decline and fall of the Roman Empire can be expressed as a parab ola. Another member added that the importance of mathematics is fre- quently illustrated in the Bible. “After all,” be avowed, “didn’t Christ speak in parab- olas?” Well, two efforts on the same word suggest that the law of diminishing returns is becoming operative — and that involves a sort of mathematics which is not central to the canon of the Sons of Saccheri. Physics Academy The club of the hour is the Angelo Secchi Physics Academy. It is probaldy from this gi’oup (and others like it) that the answer to “the threat from without” will come. Despite the tendency of scientists to live in a world apart (or, rather, the tendency of our society to set them there), it is comfort- ing to know that there are citizens of Loy- ola whose interests have placed them in the thick of the stuff of which the future is likely to be made. And, fjeing Loyola phi- losopbers, they might even be able to ex- plain their activities to the mystified and the dying. The sessions of the Physics Academy were held in its natural habitat among oscilloscopes and dis- connected electric wires. All of the equipment works, even chib members Zamecki, Crosby, Am rein, Griesacker, Slomba, Alelany, and Knopf. Radio Club The Radio Club enjoyed its second year of deing ( used analogously) in fiscal ] 957-58. Its nieinfiers continued to gain valuable practical experience in electronics, studi- ously avoiding all inclinations toward ham- isin, save that which has to do with being a “licensed operator.” I Management Club The Management Club is composed of men who are expected to do big things for the Development Fund. Having learned the art of juggling in class (many of the niem- liers worked for Barnnm during the scho- lastic ofi-season), the group sponsors field trips to many industries to see how the big hoys do it. If we were being serious here, we’d add that Loyola’s Imsiness men should he a healthy inllnence in Baltimore’s arena of commerce, insisting as they will that “liusiness is hnsiness” is not an adecjuate First row: Hinkey. Kunkel. Luken, Kirljy, Hoerschel. plllloSOpliy , 1 athei that huSllieSS IS tl uly Langan. Hitst ' lberger, Masek. Loel)lein, Puliaficd, Horn. edfic ' in iction tlocliL Second row: Hock, Magalia, Callanan, Blair. Zcpp, Sandaal. I’leines, Ayd. Dragiii. Synder. 1 I i j jl I; N. F. C. C. S. The most New-Dealish soiiiuling oiganiza- tion on campus is the N.F.C.C.S., letter for letter and agenda for agenda, the National Federation of Catholic College Students. Loyola’s unit distinguished itself this year at the National Congress in New York City as Jerry Langan, local iinpotenlale, spon- sored a resolution to have the Byzantine Mass celehjated in college chapels through- out the country. The Noon-day Mass was the direct result of a resolution which was successfully presented to the National Con- gress l)y George Nellies, president of the Baltimore-Washington Region of N.F. Apparently, Lonesome John Oppelt’s mail has already found its way into the circular file. George Nellies, regional president and member of the National Long Range Administrative Committee, picks up daily correspondence ivith campus personnel Jerry I angan and Charlie Nason. N. S. A. Perhaps the loneliest man on campus is John Ojjpelt, Loyola delegate to the Na- tional Students Association. John can he seen on a gray Baltimore morning making his lonely way to read mail that no one else will ever read, save John; to receive messages that no ear will ever tingle to, save John’s; to render courteous reception to l)its of informations into a void of in- difference surrounding John. Flail, Lone- some John. i The Scabbard and Blade is one of the few really fraternal activities on campus, and sponsors pri- vate smokers and the Military Ball. Scabbard Blade Lest the unwary reader l)e misled, we hasten to assure him that our Army isn’t so far behind in the arms race as the name of the S.B.’s woidd indicate. The Scaldjard and Blade name is merely a decorative hangover from anotlier era. Tradition, yon know. This fraternity for the junior and senior mend)ers of the R.O.T.C. helps in- culcate in onr hndding officer corps those manly virtues which will serve them in such good stead in later years. For there is an old army tradition that at the first card game of the night in an officer’s clnh, the deck is cut with a saber. Should conflict in Lebanon sound the call to arms, the A.U.S.A. stands ready to leave the ‘’cardboard classroom building.” A. U. S. A. Napoleon said that an army travels on its stomach. The Association of the United States Army has set out to prove that our army travels on its head. Meeting once a month in the Loyola R.O.T.C. ipiarters, these future officers get briefed on recent developments in guided missiles, more-or- less conventional weapons and officialese. The A.U.S.A. prepares its members to as- sume leading roles in the army of the fu- ture. Loyola’s contingent may well be join- ing Buck Rogers in leading the American Expeditionary Force to the moon. 56 i Pershing Rifles The Pershing Rifles, named after a “Black Jack” who demonstrated that Amer- ica wasn’t averse to using same, constitutes one of the most notable manifestations of the military mind on campus. Specializing in close order drill and other such military exercises, the Pershing Rifles have consist- ently refused to march to the rear, taking such honors as the Parkville American Legion Trophy at this year’s Veteran s Day Parade. P.R. Commander Skirka holds a skull session with his staff. Seated: Birch, Baida, Linthicum, Burns. Standing: Offutt, Love. One of the events in which the Pershing Rifles participated was the annual St. Patricks Day Parade in downtown Baltimore. ! I I. R. C. The Congress on Soviet International Affairs, first major Loyola-spon- sored conference, drew students from colleges throughout the Middle Atlantic area. The I.R.C. achieved real distinction for Loyola this year by sponsoring a Ccnigress on Soviet AlTairs, attended by representa- tives from many colleges of tlie Middle Atlantic area. Though many of the dele- gates were drenched when they arrived (it’s no mean swim from the Middle Atlantic), they were soon put to rights by Loyola’s dry hospitality. The College’s future diplo- mats also represented Greece and Tunisia at the Model United Nations at Wilkes Col- lege, Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania. Com- plaints from the two embassies are being handled by the Dean’s Office. This arrangement assumes the appearance of delegates and their interpreters at the Security Council. Seated: Fitzsimmons, Langan, Dr. Kirivin, Pula, Nellies, Synodinos, Krysiak, Cox, Hayden. Stand- ing: Curtis, Chester, McKenna, Covatos, Zelaznicki, Vinci, Kolom, Koenig, Bathon, Rose. Dramatic Society There can be no doubt that the most vitally active organization on campus is the Mask and Rapier Dramatic Society. Besides pre- senting such perennial froth as The Man Who Came to Dinner, Harvey, and our own home-grown brand, “Loyola Night,” the troupe reached deep into the dark regions of the significant and offered workmaidike productions of such hard-to-come-fjy dra- matic fare as Christopher Fry’s A Sleep of Prisoners and T. S. Eliot’s The Cocktail Party. Encouraged Ijy the success of these histrionic ventures, Director Bob Dunn’s talented crew look to next year and — who knows? — maybe Sophocles. As is the wont of glee clubs, their singing is done around their sine qua non. .. to r.: Mr. McCall, Prevost, Horak, Breschi, Culotta, Simon, Guatney, Hamilton, Strauch, Thuman, Krolicki, Esposita, Kaminski, Kearney, Luken, Truszkowski, Forstner, Nehmsmann, Moses. I Glee Club The man who first said that “music soothes the savage heart” could not liave foreseen tliat a day would come when the musician and the l)east would he one. The Loyola College Glee Cluh functions as a civilizing element in the metamor])hosis of rough- hewn high school hoys into suave, sophisti- cated, ])itch-discriminating men. The Cluh has had a very successful year — the best li ' ihute that can he tendered to its new di- rectoi ' , Mr. .Jose])h McCall. Apparently, Gene Prevost likes his accompani- ment arrangement, and makes his sentiments known to Glee Club officers Breschi, Forstner, Luken, and Krolicki. 60 Lest the reader be left wondering. History Acad- emy meetings are not held in campus classrooms. First row: Zelaznicki, Krysiak, Schmidtman, Spigelmire, McQuaid, Schenning. Second rotv: Vinci, Hinkle, Schulmeyer, Dr. Hoyt. Third row: Birch, Rose, Granruth, Synodinos, Campbell, Fitzsimmons, Bauer, Cox, Keck, Langan. History Academy There is probably no bartender’s inannal which lists “history on the rocks” as the way to relax in the evening. It is a hrew invented for the exclusive use of Loyola’s historians. This off-campus clnh specializes in learning in painless doses. Papers are given, discussions are held, knowledge of history is filtered off, and you pay your fifty cents on the way out. To the dismay of Dr. Hoyt, Bill Campbell, and Gerry Birch, Jerry Langan s course in bartending was not accredited. For people as ivory loiver-ish as their name would imply, these Classics Academy members seem to be rather cheery. Classics Academy Plato could not have imagined, when he first opened the peripatetic jiortals (swing- ing doors) of his Academy, that so much use would lie made of that term. The Clas- sics Academy is another case in point, hut it has a more genuine right to the nomer than do many of its lirother academies; for its mendiers are interested in Plato, and they learn things in their academy. Music Club One Friday afternoon, late in April of this year, three (juaintly dressed figures were seen to sneak quietly into Xavier Lounge. Their accents were German, Polish and French. They conferred quietly, and strung suspicious looking wire to several crucial points of the building. Just as the stocky German was about to push down the plunger, Charlie Cox sprang on to the scene and cried, “CEASE!” And thus was thwarted the revenge of Beethoven, Chopin and Berlioz on the Music Club. One might well wonder how Benny Goodman became intermixed with the Music Cliil s collection of Brahms, Mozart, and Tchaikoivski. 62 This mass of humanity is knoivn as the Block L Club, of Block L Dance and Reds Popoli (pardon the commercial) fame. Block L If a gurgling, non-Atlas type student is waving an arm frantically in a corner of the campus pool, Block L comes to the rescue. If there is an intramural tiff to be refereed, a Block L man dons his armor. When the Block L Dance is to be held, a few dainty muscles are flexed in a process dubiously referred to as decorating Cohn Hall. Such are some of the ventures of the members of the Athletic Association who, as should be obvious by now, fraternize under the title of the Block L Club. Unfor- tunately, however, their association still fails to solve the problem of why the frail- est students always seem to tote the heaviest heaps of textbooks. Green and Grey The focal point of school spirit is another of the new associations, known starkly as the Green and Grey. Despite the fact that its name suggests that it partakes of the nature of the Black Hand or a mystery cult of the Incas, the Green and Grey serves a good and utilitarian purpose; its exhorta- tory signs are to be seen all over campus, calling Loyolans to greater efforts in the cause of learning, sporting, and belonging. i Father Murphy’s task force dedicated themselves to the task of generating school spirit into that great national animal, the college student. I s Gathered around Father Knott are his chiejs-of- state Clilton, Dodson, Egan, If igginton, and St ranch. { Sodality If a Catholic man of Loyola is wont to in- crease the depth or breadth of his spiritual life, he naturally gravitates toward the So- dality of the Innnacnlate Conce]ition. Em- bodied in the Sodality concept are the ideals which Ignatius Loyola must have en- visaged for the students of his Society: devotion to the things of the intellect placed in their proper perspective by subservience to the things of God. Oddly enough, all is not not prayer and good works in the Sodality office as Plott, Hayden, and Notorangelo plod into the tvorldly realm of paperwork. Occasionally, the Sodality discussed a newsletter from the N.F.C.C.S. Mariology Commission. L. to r.: Egan, Notorangelo, Hayden, Clifton, W igginton, Eisenzopf, Strauch, Dodson, Plott. First row: Jones, Stadter, Lindenstruth, Byrnes, Callanan, Fitzsimmons, Blasco, Bevan, McKenna, Secod row: Melody, Fogarty, Plott, Butts, Kelly, Pelczar, Moore, Doyle, O ' Connor. Third row: Cummings, Watts, Magaha, Breschi, Hubbard, Schenning. Berchmans Society Morning after morning, in weather fair and foul, Mass is said in the Chapel of Our Lady of Evergreen. The group of scholars who, lacking minor orders hut possessing major zeal, assist on the altar are members of the Berchmans Society. It is primarily Who’s Who Though “who’s who?” cannot seriously lie considered the question of the year, its answer does give something of a clue to “what’s up?” at Loyola. Of course, anyone who is familiar with who gets what done at Loyola recognizes the fact that the an- nual list is not complete, but merely repre- sentative. There are those who, for one reason or another, have not made the list. And the list would not he embarrassed l)y their inclusion. But it is certain that those who have been named to this national honor these acolytes without portfolio who iqihold the students’ part in the daily sacrifice, which must be a major factor in the con- tinued well-being of the College. To them the mass of students owe a debt of sincere gratitude. constitute a worthy group of students — men who reflect honor on themselves and on their school. Wearing some well-founded question marks on their countenances are. First row: Horak, Forst- ner. Pula, Marzullo. Second row: Cummings, Ziegler, Frese. Third row: Finnerty, Neubauer, Cucina, Logue. Freshmen Adams Andrew Baird Baida Bauernschub Bavis Benjes Benson Beres Blair Bohli J. Bowman W. Bowman Boylan Breschi Brooks Budacz Buettner Byrnes Cannaliato Carey Carney Cassell Cataneo Coleman Conner Creamer Crump Curran Curtis Doherty Donohue Dunphy EOinger Ellis Flanigan Flannery Foehrkolb Foley Fowler Frank Gardiner Garreis Garrett Gautney Genter Gerhardt Golczewski Goldsmith Graf Green Grey Haendler Harnek Hartman Haver Heagney Healy Hickey Himmelheber Hodnett Hoffman Holzapfel Horn Howe Hricko Hromey Hughes Jackson Jefferson Jordan Karpers Karczewski Kearney Kendzejeski 1 Kemielh Kiel Kneastry Knell Koenig Kohles Kollinan Kramer Kresslein Krolicki Kulil Kiitcher Lambiasi Lange Lawlor Leyko Liberatore Lipka Maag Magness Martin Matz McCarthy McCormick McFadden McGovern ‘ ‘ E h , tvaddya say there, e li buddy?’ ' Smiling Sam and Phla- sliy Phil are “caught in the act” during riotous Loyola Nite. McIntyre MclNMlly Magenhofer Melody Moll Moses Murn Nieherding Nilles Northern Olson Opitz Ostendorf Pardoe A. Parr C. Parr L. Parr Pessagno P. Powley S. Powley Pretl Prodey Rankin Reiter Rogers Rose Sanders Sauer Schlaffer L. Schultz T. Schultz Schwarznian f ! I I i’ . : ir Sharpie Sil)iski Skaiie Small Smith Smyth Spiegel Stasiowski Stein Stevenson Storck St res Sturm Sullivan Sybert Tejnecky Thuman Tillman Torres Truax Truszkovvski Vitrano Wagner Wieber Wieczynski Wies Williams Wilzack Wright IT Young I . Young Zerhuseti Sophomores Ainberg Anton Ashton Ayd Back Bauer Beck Becker Bien Bloom Bongardt Bossel Botta Bowers Bowie Brocatto Broening Brown Brull Biiddenbohn Burton Byrne Byrnes Callahan Cichowicz Coleianne Conroy Cooean Cooney Corcoran Coyle Cullen Culotla Dalton Daly D’Ainario Delclos Derr Detorie Dill DiNenna Dorn Dougherty Doyle Dragin Dwyer Eisenzopf Esposita Feustle Einkle Eisher Eleischnian Eoard Eogarty Gillis Glenn Gonzalez C. Gray T. Gray Flaendler Hamilton Harrington Hasenei Hefner Heisner Hicks Hinkle Hitselberger { ( Holewinski Hsieh Huljbard Hutton Jefferson Jeppi j ohiison J ones Kane Karpe Katzoff Keelan Keene Kelly E. Kennedy J. Kennedy Kilbourne Kossa Krapp Kolom I p I I “Change the iiord that makes the statement false, even if it is partly true . . i I Cl Kiiiikel Kurek Liiidung Lipp Loeldein Lolines Lurz L nch Magaha Mallek Marciniak Marx Mathews Matthew Mazzuca McCarren McCiilloh McDonough McGinn McNulty McQuade Metzbower Mihm Mikles R. B. Miller R. W. Miller Molloy Moore Muehiherger Mueller C. Mullen T. Mullen Murn Nagel Nieberlein Nietiibicz Notorangelo O’Hara M. Oles T. Oles Pelczar Pente Perry Peters Phillips Plott G. Porter H. Porter Pyle Reilley Reinhardt Rohlfing Rose Sacco Sacker Salafia Sanda Sandaal Santoni Scaldera Schatz Scheeler Schmidtnian Schulineyer I I I I ? Sclnves;?inger Shati Sliaduk Sherman Sneeringer Sniaclach Snyder Spigelmire Stafford Steel Stegnian Stiffman St ranch Sweeney Taney hi 11 Tarbert Thomas Tormey Trentlv Twardowicz Voelker Walsh Weber Wi W: Weinl)erger Wenzel White Zepp Juniors Abey Allen Andrews Armstrong Baer Bagli Baldauf Bartolomeo Billeb Birrane Blair Blasco Boerschel Bollinger Bongardt Brady Bresnan Burch Burchaki Byrnes Callanan Chester Corbett Corcoran Cox Cuneo D’Alesandro Davis I I i I )einlein I )einl)eck I )ersch I )il’iiio Dohrzykowski Donnelly Donohue Dorn Doyle Draayer Dyer Farrell C. Fitzsimmons J. Fitzsimmons Flattery Foard Foote Gailevicius Garvey Gates The celebration of a Byzantine Rite Mass, the Divine Liturgy of St. John Chrysostom, was an event sponsored by the N.F.C.C.S. Father Edward Rosack of St. Gregory of l yssa Church in Washington, D. C., sang the Mass for the faculty and students in the Evergreen chapel. One of the distinctions of the Oriental Rite is that Holy Communion is distributed to the faithful under both species, bread and wine together on a golden spoon. Gavin Gegner Giangrancii Gorsuch Govatos Granruth Griffin Hartman Hasselberger Hebner Hecht Hoffman Hooper Hopkin R. A. Jones R. R. Jones Kaminski Karpers Keck Keenan G. Kelly J. Kelly M. Kelly Kenny Keys King Kirby Kirstukas Kneval Knopf Kohler Kraus y m G. Kreiiier l . Kreiner Krolicki Krysiak Lane Langan Larkin Leninier Lewis Inheratore Lindenstruth Linthiciim Luken Lulls Macek Madey K. May W. May McGetlrick McGovern McGuire McKenna Melody Mernaugh Michel Moore Moriug Mullen Murjrhy Muzdakis Nooidrerg O’Conor Ollull O’Malley Oppell Palasik Perry Plack Powers Preis Frevost Puliafico Reddy Reese Rochowiak Sacco Saiiiilton Saneman Santoni Scaiilan Schap Schenning Serio Sleater Slifker Slomba Smith Snyder Spillane Stadter Stine Swallow Sykorsky Synodinos Talucci Teabo Thomas Touhey Truffer Usowski Vana Van Arsdale Villone Vinci Waldt :| Walsh Wolski Woytowitz Zamecki Zeman Soccer Action around the goal shows Bucky Foote and II aide Bowman stifling an opponent ' s attempt jor a goal. Tins year’s edition of the Hound pildimen had a striking resendjlance to last year ' s Orioles. They played good, interesting liall, hut failed to achieve the all important in the eyes of many: a winning record. The problem was also the same, for they lacked strength in the bench and injuries were fre(jiient. Perhaps the highlight of the sea- son was the first win in more than five years over tlie Green and Gold of Western Mary- land. Tom Keys seems to have awed this Catholic U. hooter, but this was just momentary as C .U . topped the Hounds. Ray Rossi has to go high to head the hall. li Halj-time found Coach Tommy Lind and Captain Bill Hooper always ready with some helpful infor- mation for the team, although the gatherings were normally not quite so formal as this one. j Bill Hartman and Ray Rossi chase a loose ball, with Jerry Beck fol- lowing. i Cross Country The fall of ' 57 saw the I oyola harriers smash the existing course record four times. Led hy Paul Sherman, who was the first and last to lower tlie mark, Ken Billel) and Stack Burton also managed to finish under tlie old time. Aided hy excellent support from Ed Sacco, Kenny Donohue, Jerry Frese and John Burns, the hill-and-dalers compiled one of the best records of any Loyola crosscountry team. Sherman, Burton and Billeb lead the pack around the Faculty House turn. Another point gained as Sherman breaks the wire. 1 I i Stack Burton pulls for home , under encouragement from | coaches McElroy and Hoyt. s Sherman, Burton and Billeb are off to an early lead in the opening meet of the season against Randolph Macon. Coach McElroy counts John Burns around a turn. Ken Donohue runs . . . into a tree! Basketball The opening tap-off of the season shows the squad stalwarts, McGuire, Neiherlein, O’Hara, CuniTnings and Foote eagerly waiting to grab the free ball. This year’s Ijaskethallers started slowly with Coach Lefty Rietz trying hard to find the right team coml)ination. But the added hurden of numerous injuries clouded his twentieth year of coaching at Loyola. The Hounds hit their peak in the final weeks of the season, during which they hested the top three teams of the conference in four games. Having lost successive contests against Wagner and Villa Madonna, the Green and Grey hoopsters hounced hack to up-end a favored American University five, 72 to 67. Proud, hut not content to rest on their laurels, the Kietzmen took on highly favored Mt. St. Mary’s. The Mounties, feeling comfortahle after their 78-53 con- ([uest of Loyola earlier in the season, made their annual safari to Baltimore. However Bucky Foote exhibits the form that netted him points when the chips were down. McGuire, Watkins and Cummings move in for the rebound that wasn’t forthcoming. the Evergreen contingent rode on the spirit of the cheering home crowd and went hack to tlie lockerrooni with a 67-63 win niider their l)elts. The team’s crowning acliieve- ment proved to he disastrous to Johns Hop- kins, a team who had nurtured aspirations of first place in the Mason-Dixon Confer- ence. In the first Ho])kins game, the home Loyola five found little troidfie in staying on top all the way to a 68-54 win. Within the week, however, the Jays had their turn at hosting an hour on the court, and, as usual, remained hothersome throughout the game. And only by getting the better of a controversial call near the end of the game and then freezing the hall until the final buzzer was Loyola able to pull out of the Homewood campus with a .52-50 victory. Hardworking Joe Watkins nets two easy ones against C.U. This candid shot oj the f.oyola bench might indicate that there certainly must have been a second- string team on the floor that night, for the bench finds most of the starters gathering splinters. Ed Mitrn goes high to gain the tap-off in the Hopkins fuss. The mainstay oj the ’57-58 squad, Denny McGuire, sinks two in a non-conference game against Seton Hall. i i Grimacing John Heagney drives against Washington College. Brought up from the B-squad in mid-season, he sparked the club ivith his 10.7 average, second best on the team. Jack Cummings, averaging 7.5 on the season, seems to have this Hopkins player pretty well flustered on the fast break. “Fa , Daddy” Sneer- in ger and Joe Wat- kins ivatch Biicky Foote drive past tivo Washington College defenders. ! I a E The jubilant crowd carries Jack Cummings off Captain Denny McGuire hooks another one to the court after he clinched the win over Mount maintain his team-high 11.9 average. Saint Mary’s. Tony Dorn shows ihe reason why he is the per- ennial Mason-Dixon diving champion. Swimming Water, water all around, and every team to beat. That was jnst al)ont the motto of the Loyola swimmers this year. With Joliimy Allen, Tony Dorn, and the three Karpers brothers setting the pace, the ’Hound tankmen stroked their way to the Mason-Dixon championship. To support this nnclens. Coach Bill Klarner could also dip into his talent pool for such stalwarts as Dan Heisey, George Krapp, Jerry Klehe, Joe Harrington, and the Powley twins. MASON- DIXON CHAMPIONS SEASON RECORD LOYOLA , OI ' I’ONKN ' T 50 Alumni 36 51 Ranclolph-Macon 35 54 Oeltysliui ' g 32 56 Oeorgetown 30 31 LaSalle 55 32 V. M. 1. 54 53 Catholic U. 33 65 American U. 20 i| Bernie Karpers, a four-year splasher, proved that old line about there being no substitute for experience. 4 Coach Klarner and the Annual photographer untanked these sivimmers for a team picture just prior to Loyola’s capture of the M-D laurels. This firing squad swept almost every match on Loyola ' s 1957-58 schedule. Rifle Team Dick Love demonstrates the prone position dur- ing the Hopkins match. With the graduation of senior marksmen Joe lJurns, Marty Fleming, George Skirka, Dick Love, Ed Baida, and Lenny Wood, it may he a long time before another Grey- hound rifle team can compile a comparable record. These men shot holes in almost every opposing team’s aspirations for vic- tory. Their record is even more noteworthy in view of the fact that the team nursed a constant fear that the range would collapse as did its predecessor! 98 i i Golf One of the consolations of philosophy that Boethius (licln ' t think of is that a distraught golfer can always look calm and say, “It’s only a game.” And fortunately, most of this year’s Loyola golfers have had their courses in philosophy. Although the team played better than average golf, the other link squads in the Mason-Dixon Conference drove the Greyhound putters into the rough. But, it’s only a game. Messrs. Shehan, Kolilhepp, Pessagno, Preis, and Wetzel note the form of Andy Michel in a scene sharply reminiscent of a “golf clinic.” t I rr • 1 eniiis ). I ii jack Cummings gains a point on Mt. St. Mary s Pat Flannigan. II ll Jack Cummings had lost only two M-D matches in four years. Mitch Twardowicz was a tennis instructor. Sam Donohue could laugh his opponent off the court. Yet the tennis team still had to he runner-up to that crowd from Western Maryland. Latest word from the determined Loyola mentor, Vince Colimore, was that Pancho Gonzalez may lie offered a half-scholarship for the ’58-59 season. Mitch Twardowicz makes a four-year veteran! Paul DiPino and Jack Beatty congratulate Don Deinlein after the scrappy Loyola third-baseman poled a game-winning two-run homer against Catholic University. Baseball Phil Sybert, a “rookie of the year ' for the Greyhound nine, safely pilfers second in a fuss with Mt. St. Mary’s. ■ - ' • - Lefty Reitz, the ‘ " grand oV man” of the Loyola diigout, was often stirred to call for a substitution in his lightdiitting lineup. It was a sad, sad story. The pitching staff had been clipped by the loss of ace hurler Jim Henneman through sickness. The 1957 graduation depleted the roster of heavy hitters. Coach Lefty Reitz’s problems were compounded by a late-season snowfall. And yet, the Greyhound nine still found them- selves in contention for the conference championship. But failure to get those all- important clutch hits to win ball games and a str ong finish in the final week of the sea- son by their old friends from the Eastern Shore, Washington College, shattered the team’s diadem hopes. Freshman Dave Mar- shall pitches against Mt. St. Mary’s in his first college appear- ance. This double play at- tempt was broken up by Bucky Foote’s slide. ii Franklin runs the ball into the Cornell defense. Lacrosse About one-third of the season was a mat- ter of record. The lacrosse team seemed to lie comparatively improved. And then the cramping l)low was dealt. All-American Mickey McFadden, playing his fourth year of lacrosse for the College, had to he side- lined for the rest of the campaign because of torn shoidder ligaments. His absence from the Loyola attack was felt liy the op- position as well as liy his own teammates. And yet, no team’s strength lies solely in one man. This was cpiite apparent, for in- stance, in the outstanding performances of Chuck Franklin and Jimmy Vaeth and Jim Kelly. In fact, perhaps one of the most exciting sights for the gallery from Notre Dame and Mt. St. Agnes was the |)lay of Bill Hoojier, All-American defenseman, who limited the scoring shots of some of the leading attackers in the country. McFadden (behind 32) nets one against Penn State. 102 1 | I Hooper scraps for possession in the nniddy Big Bed fray. Chased by a Penn State defenseman, McFadden sets to pass to Beck. Kane goes to the turf in an attempt to break up a Cornell play. Track iiKN A s tiong team is composed of mulei- classmen. its ])ossil)ilities lor the next few years look fairly l)iiglit. Such was the for- tune of the 1958 edition of the tiaek team, which found Lenny Wooil to he the oidy senior on the s(|uad. For the first time in years Coach Bill McElroy came uji with an excellent running team. Hugh McKenna, Ken Billeh, Paul Sherman, and Stack Bur- ton were seldom heaten. However, the lack of a first-rate field contingent and depth to take seconds and thirds on the track hurt the Green and Grey week after week. They ' re off and running as the Greyhounds make like their namesakes in the 220-yard race. McKenna has earned the reputation oj a consistent point-getter in the 100-yard dash. George Krapp demonstrates hoiv Pat Rooney ivould make a high-jump. Leaning into the turn. Burton begins to pull away from the pack. Sherman grinds out those last few feet before the tape. LOYOLA COLLEGE BALTIMORE A CATHOLIC COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES CONDUCTED BY THE JESUIT FATHERS For Further Information Write: DIRECTOR OF ADMISSIONS LOYOLA COLLEGE 4501 North Charles Street Baltimore 10, Maryland Or Phone IDlewood 3-1020 Senior Directory GEORGE PIUS ADAMS 500 Nottingham Road (29) Confraternity of Christian Doctrine; Varsity Baseball, 3, 4. KENNETH JOSEPH ADAMS 2429 Fairway Road (22) Sodality, 1; Glee Club, 1, 2; Chemistry Club, 3, 4; Intrainurals. JOHN GREINER ALLEN 214 Wendover Road (18) Physics Club, 4; Swimming, 1, 2, 3, 4; Lacrosse, 1, 2, 3, 4. HOMER KNOWLES AMBROSE, JR. 1529 E. 36th Street (18) Pershing Rifles, 1, 2, 3, 4; Association of the United States Army, 3, 4; Senior Class Secretary. EDWARD JOYNES AMES III 902 Timonium Road (4) Physics Club, 4. CARL JAMES AMREIN 4501 Glenarm Avenue (6) Physics Club, 1, 2. 3, 4; Radio Club, 2, 3, 4; Year- book Staff. 4. CLAUDE ROBERT ANDREWS 919 S. Clinton Street (24) Pershing Rides, 1, 2; Chemistry Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. EDWARD JOSEPH BALDA, JR. 2838 Harford Road (18) Pershing Rifles, 1, 2, 3, 4; Scabbard Blade, 3, 4; Berchnians Society, 1. 2, 3, 4; Physics Academy, 2, 3; Association of the United States Army, 3, 4; Rifle Team, 4. RICHARD LEE BALL. JR. 5415 Falls Road Terrace (10) Math Club, 3, 4; Physics Club. 4. GEORGE HOWARD BATHON, JR. 806 W. University Parkway (10) Humanities Club, 1, 2; I.R.C., 1, 2, 3, 4. JACK LANCE BEATTY Windsor Mill Road (7) Soccer, 1, 2, 3, 4; Freshman Basketball; Baseball, 1, 2, 3, 4. LEONARD RONALD BEDNARCZYK 11 N. Montford Avenue (24) Chemistry Club, 3, 4; Pershing Rifles, 1, 2. THOMAS ROY BEVAN 2807 Silver Hill Avenue (7) Pershing Rifles, 1. 2; Berchnians Society, 1, 2, 3, 4; Confraternity of Christian Doctrine, 4. GERALD FRANCIS BIRCH 402 Annapolis Boulevard, Glen Burnie Pershing Rifles, 2, 3, 4; Scabbard Blade, 3, 4; Association of the United States Army, 3, 4; Music Club, 1, 2, 3, Vice-president, 2, 3; History Academy, 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-president, 3; Math Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Physics Academy 1, 2, 3; Radio Club, 3, 4; I.R.C,, 1, LOUIS CARLO BRESCHI 3019 Westfield Avenue (14) Pershing Rifles, 1, 2; Berchnians Society, 1, 2, 3, 4; Music Club, 3; Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer, 3, 4; Choir, 1. 2, JAMES ROBERT BROWN III 216 Homewood Terrace (18) Lacrosse, 1, 2, 3, 4; Block L, 1, 2, 3, 4, Joseph Battaglia Eddie Murn B M DELICATESSEN 301 E. 31st Street, corner of Guilford Avenue Delicious Home-Made Cold Cuts and Salads also Smithfield Ham — Turkey — Imported Hams and Cheese BEER WINES PIZZAS SUBMARINES Catering To Parties For Sandwiches Chesapeake 3-9294 WE ARE PROUD TO EXTEND CONGRATULATIONS TO LOYOLA COLLEGE Yes, we are proud, because of the fine work that is being done by your school, and the opportunity you have given us. Your Official Photographer, to be affiliated with ft. LORSTAN STUDIOS " FOREMOST PHOTOGRAPHERS IN THE EAST " 330 N. CHARLES ST. BALTIMORE, MD. LExington 9-9316 I Senior Directory Cont’d. ROBERT CARROLL BUCKINGHAM 917 Lyndhurst Street 129) M diiagfinent Cliil). 1. 2. 3. JOHN REED BURNS 636 N. Augusta Avenue (29) I ' rack. 2; (Jrosscoiintry, 3, 4. JOSEPH FRANCIS BURNS 3715 Old York Road (18) I’ersiiing Rifles. 1. 2, 3. 4; Scabbard Blade, 3, 4; Association of the United States Army, 3, 4; Rifle Team, 1. 2. 3, 4. Captain. 4; I.R.C.. 3; Greyhound, 1. ! WILLIAM NORBERT CAMPBELL Concwingo, Maryland llist(jry Academy, 1, 2, 3. 4; I.R.C., 4; Association of the Ihiiteil States Army, 3, 4; Crosscounti ' y, 3, THOMAS EDWARD CLIFTON 3615 St. Victor Street (25) (ilee Club, 2; Debating Society, 1; Sodality, 3, 4; Tennis, 3, 4, JOHN WILFRED COLE 5502 Fair Oaks Avenue (14) Association of the Llnited .States Army, 3, 4; Secre- tary, 4. DANIEL HEABERT COYNE 4329 Berger Avenue (6) Greyhound, 1, 2, 3, 4; NFCCS, 1, STEPHEN JOSEPH CROSBY 38 E. 27tli Street (18) Radio Club, 3, 4, Vice-itresident, 4. VINCENT ROBERT CUCINA 1225 E. Belvedere Avenue (12) Dramatic Society, 2, 3, 4; Vice-president, 4; Manage- ment Club, 2. 3; Scabbard Blade, 3, 4; Debating Society, I; Greyhound, 1; Student Council, 4; Year- book, co-Business Manager, 4; Association of the United States Army, 3, 4; Y lpha Sigma Nu; Treasurer, JOHN CUMMINGS. JR. 3415 Oakenshaw Place (18) Scabbard Blade, 3, 4; Association of the United States Army, 3, 4; Alpha Sigma Nu; Eta Sigma Phi, 3, 4; Berchmans Society, 1, 2, 3, 4; Block L, 1, 2, 3, 4; Athletic Association President, 4; Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Tennis, 1. 2. 3, 4. JOHN FRANCIS DANAHY 6902 Mornington Road (22) I ntramurals. GORDON DeGEORGE 1429 William Street (30) Management Club, 1. 2, 3. ANTHONY SALVATORE DEMMA 631 N, Highland Avenue (5) Glee Club. 2. 3; I.R.C., 1; Junior Prom Committee; Block L, 1, 2, 3, 4; .Soccer, 2; I’rack, 1, 2; Wrestling, 2. 3. RENATO PATRICK DeSANTIS 5314 Rommell Avenue (6 Eta Sigma Phi, 3, 4; Mendel Club, Vice-president, 4; Class President, 1, 2, 3; Senior Week Committee. DONALD RICHARD DODSON 7003 Linden Avenue (6) NFCCS. 1. 2, 3, Senior Delegate, 3; Sodality, 1, 2, 3, 4. Prefect. 3; Al|iha Sigma Nu, Vice-president; Scab- bard Blaile, 3. 4; Association of the Lfnited States .■ rmy, 3. 4. ALBERT WILLIAM DOETZER 1106 Gypsy Lane (4) Greyhound. 2. 3; Mendel Club, 3; Sodality, 1. REAL ESTATE TITLE COMPANY INCORPORATED KEYSER BUILDING Baltimore 2, Md. LExington 9-3212 JOHN J. NEUBAUER— Pres denf FRANCIS X. McDonough— V ce-Pres denf ROBERT J. NEUBAUER — Vice-Pres. and Treas. M. T. NEUBAUER — Vice-President JOSEPH A. CIOTOLA — Asst. Vice-President KENNETH J. GAENG— Assf. Vice-President E. N. PORTER — Secretary Exclusive Baltimore representative of LAWYERS TITLE INSURANCE CORPORATION HOME OFFICE— RICHMOND, VIRGINIA Capital, Surplus and Reserves over $20,000,000.00 LAND TITLES INSURED ANYWHERE IN MARYLAND Member of; AMERICAN TITLE ASSOCIATION REAL ESTATE BOARD OF BALTIMORE HOME BUILDERS ASSOCIATION OF MARYLAND " Lawyers Title " is the largest title insurance Company doing business in Maryland " ASK FOR A LAWYERS TITLE POLICY " IN MEMORY OF A YOUTH WHO GAVE HIS LIFE TO HELP PERPETUATE THE IDEALS THAT HAVE MADE AMERICA GREAT THE ENSIGN C. MARKLAND KELLY, JR. MEMORIAL POST No. 174 THE AMERICAN LEGION DEPARTMENT OF MARYLAND, INC. Senior Directory Cont’d. ALEX JOSEPH DONOVAN 507 Yale Avenue (29) Intranuirals. MICHAEL JOHN DOXZEN 3007 Northway Drive (14) Intramurals. JAMES ROBERT DUFFY 2856 Lake Avenue (13) JOHN WILBUR DULEY 3409 Crossland Avenue (13) Greyhound, 1, 2; Rifle Team, 1, 2. WALTER STANLEY DULOWSKI. JR. 2306 Essex Street (24) Glee Club, 1, 3; Management Club, 2, 4. DAVID HENRY EBERSOLE 1536 Lochwood Road (18) Baseball, 1, 2, 3, 4. PAUL JAMES EDGAR 7804 Elmhurst Avenue (14) Mendel Club, 3. JEROME JOSEPH EGAN. JR. 3806 Greenmount Avenue (18) Sodality. 1. 2, 3, 4; Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Greyhound, 1, 2; Math Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. JOHN KENNETH ELLIOTT 2133 Wilkens Avenue (23) Junior Prom Committee. ALEXANDER LOUIS EMERSON 4104 Edmondson Avenue (29) JOSEPH GREGORY F INNERTY 3545 Newland Road (18) Association of the United States Army, 3, 4; Scab- bard Blade, 3, 4; Physics Club, 2, 3, 4; Lacrosse, 1, 2; Who ' s Who. MARTIN WRIGHT FLEMING 5716 Fenwick Avenue (12) Pershing Rifles, 1, 2, 3, 4; Association of the United States Army, 3, 4; Rifle Team, 1, 2, 3, 4. SAMUEL JOSEPH FONTE, JR. 5113 Whiteford Avenue (12) Greyhound, 1, 2; Mendel Club, 3; Block L, 2, 3, 4; Rifle Team, 1, 2; Freshman Basketball Manager; Track, 1. JAMES ALLAN FORSTNER 4404 Old York Road (12) Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, President, 4; Greyhound, 1, 2, 3, 4, Business Manager, 3, 4; Pershing Rifles, 1, 2; Chemistry Club, 2, 3, 4; Physics Club, 3, 4; A.S.O., 4; I.R.C., 4; Alpha Sigma Nu; Who’s Who. CHARLES HAMILTON FRANKLIN 5304 Midwood Avenue (12) Management Club, 3,4; Block L, 1, 2, 3, 4; Lacrosse, MARVIN PET ER FRANKS 1622 E. Belvedere Avenue (12) 1, 2, 3, 4. Chemistry Club, 1, 2; Association of the United States Army, 3, 4; Senior Week Committee; Block L, 2, 3, 4; Track, 1; Lacrosse Manager, 2, 3, 4. JOHN JEROME FRESE 303 Wingate Road (10) Debating Society, 1, 2, 3, President, 3; Dramatic Society, 1, 2; Greyhound, 1, 2,; Quarterly, 1, 2, 3, 4; Classics Academy, 1, 2, 3, 4; Eta Sigma Phi. 2, 3, 4, President, 3, 4; Lambda Iota Tau, 2, 3, 4, President. 4; Tau Kappa Alpha, 3, 4, Vice-president. 4; Alpha Sigma Nu, President; Who’s Who; Student Council, 1, 2, 3; Vice-presidnet, 3; Junior Class Vice-president; Fresh- man Basketball; Track, 1, 2; Crosscountry, 2, 3, 4. Best Wishes to the CLASS OF ' 58 LOYOLA COLLEGE GLEE CLUB JAMES FORSTNER— President NORBERT LUKEN — Vice-President JOSEPH McCALL — Director JOSEPH KROLICKI— Secretary LOUIS BRESCHI— Treasurer MR. CLIFFORD BROWN, S.J.— Moderator FRANK BIEN GENE PREVOST — Librarians Compliments of THE STUDENT COUNCIL SALVATORE MARZULLO, President CHARLES FITZSIMMONS, Vice-President EARL LOGUE, Secretary-Treasurer GEORGE NELLIES, Parliamentarian GERARD J. CAMPBELL, SJ., Moderator NICHOLAS VARGA, Faculty Advisor Best Wishes of LOYOLA HIGH SCHOOL Towson 4, Maryland If you appreciate good food . . . well served . . . in a pleasant atmosphere . . . you ' ll love the We sincerely believe ... this to be the finest beer brewed in America today. THE NATIONAL BREWING CO.. BALTIMORE. MD Compliments of BOLLINGER BROS. TONGUE, BROOKS COMPANY INSURANCE Since 1898 213 St. Paul PI. Baltimore 2, Md. Compliments of LOYOLA COLLEGE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION Senior Directory Cont’d. ROBERT FRANCIS GECKLE 1251 Meridene Drive (12) Quarterly, 3, 4, Editorial Hoard, 3, 4; Lambda lota Tail, 3, 4, Secretary, 4; Yearbook, 4. PAUL BURCH GRIESACKER 514 Westgate Road (29) Physics Club, 2, 3, 4, President, 4; Math Club, 4; Radio Club, 3, 4. CARROLL REESE GUNKEL 3622 Chesterfield Avenue (13) Mendel Club, 3, Treasurer. 3; Student Council Com- mittee on the Honor System, 4. LOUIS FRANCIS GUNSHOL 2712 Louise Avenue (14) Pershing Rifles, 1,2; Greyhound, 1; Dramatic Society, 1; Glee Club, 1, 2; Yearbook, 4, Senior Section Editor. RICHARD ARMSTRONG HALL 6635 Frederick Road (28) Sodality, 1, 2; Pershing Rilles, 1, 2; Soccer, 1, 2, 3, 4; NFCCS, 1, 2; Chemistry Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Confra- ternity of Christian Doctrine, 4. JAMES WILLIAM HARTLEY III 3024 Woodland Avenue (15) Chemistry Club, 1, 2; Physics Club, 1, 2. WILLARD ANDREW HARTMAN 218 Waodlawn Road (10) Pershing Rifles, 1, 2; Math Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Vice- president, 3; Student Council, 4. JOSEPH THEODORE HASSELBERGER 1316 Webster Street (30) Mendel Club, 3. DANIEL JOSEPH HEISEY 3908 Edmondson Avenue (29) Glee Club, 1, 2; Math Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, President, 4; Greyhound, 1, 2; Block L, 2, 3, 4; Physics Club, 4; Lacrosse, 1, 2, 4; Swimming, 4. JOSEPH ALFRED HOCK 32 N. Lakewood Avenue (24) Association of the L’nited States Army, 3; Manage- ment Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, President, 4; Yearbook, co- Business Manager, 4. LOUIS THOMAS HOFFERBERT, JR. 4337 Sheldon Avenue (6) Block L, 1, 2, 3, 4; Soccer, 1, 2, 3, 4, co-Captain, 4; Baseball, 1, 2, 3. GEORGE JOSEPH HOGAN 1780 Weston Avenue (4) WILLIAM EDWIN HOOPER 115 Oaklee Village (29) Soccer, 1, 2, 3, 4; Lacrosse, 1, 2, 3, 4. MARTIN GEORGE HORAK 5407 Pembroke Avenue (6) Glee Club. 2, 3, 4; Math Club, 3, 4. President, 3, Vice-president, 4; Physics Club, 2, 4; Who ' s Who. ROBERT LEE JERNS Hanover Road, Maryland .Management Club, 2, 3, 4. PETER ANTHONY JUDGE R.F.D. 4, Westminster, Maryland Pershing Rilles. 1, 2; Music Club, 3; Mendel Club, 3. BERNARD STANLEY HARPERS, JR. 1501 W. Lombard Street (23) .Mendel Club, 3: Swimming, 1, 2, 3, 4; Block L, 1, 2, 3, 4. SAMUEL EDWARD KEARNS. JR. 7923 Roldrew Avenue (4) Association of the Llnited States Army, 3, 4. MICHAEL WILLARD KILCHENSTEIN 8029 Dalesford Road (4) Glee Club, 1, 2, 3; Mendel Club, 3; Music Club, 4. WILLIAM RUSSELL KIMMEL 3549 Newland Road (18) Greyhound, 1, 2, 3, 4; Soccer, 1, 2, 3. JOHN CARROLL KIRBY 4711 Sayer Avenue (29) GERALD BYRNES KLEBE 714 Fort Avenue (30) Wrestling, 1; Swimming, 3, 4. RAYMOND JOSEPH KLIMOVITZ 411 Rock Glen Road (29) Pershing RiHes, 1, 2, 3. 4; Association of the United States Army, 3, 4; Chemistry Club, 1, 2. 3, 4, Vice- president, 4; American Chemical Society, 1, 2. 3, 4. PAUL ANTHONY KOHLHEPP 1147 Northern Parkway (12) Sodality, 1, 2, 3, 4; Coif, 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain, 4; Mendel Club, 3; Music Club, 3; Block L, 2, 3, 4; Senior Class Vice-president. JEROME ANTON KOMIN 1028 N. Luzerne Avenue (5) Freshman Basketball; Varsity Basketball, 2. 3; Base- ball, 1, 2. JEROME LEO JOSEPH LANGAN 443 N. Luzerne Avenue (24) A.S.O., 3, 4, President, 3, 4; I.R.C., 3, 4. President, 4; NFCCS, Senior Delegate, 4; History Academy, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club, 2; Choir, 2, 3; Sodality. 2, 3, Vice-prefect, 3; Classics Academy, 3; Student Council. 4; State Chairman, United Nations Collegiate Council. 4. GORDON KENNETH LEE, JR. 551 Brook Road (4) Association of the United States Army, 3, 4, Vice- president, 3, President, 4. JOHN FRANCIS LINSENMEYER 300 E. Audrey Avenue (25) I.R.C.. 3. LAWRENCE EARL LOGUE, JR. 100 Regester Avenue (12) Greyhound, 1, 2, 3; Yearbook, Faculty Section Editor, 4; I.R.C., I, 2, 3; History Academy, 3, 4; Tau Kappa . Ipha, Secretary, 4; Student Council, Secretary, 4; Debating Society, 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer, 3, President, 4; Pershing Rifles, 1, 2; Lacrosse, 1; Association of the United States Army, 3, 4; Who’s Who. GEORGE BERNARD LOSKARN, JR. 2005 E. Jefferson Street (5) Sodality, 1, 2, 3, 4; Confraternity of Christian Doc- trine, 4. RICHARD MACE LOVE 5 McKim Avenue (12) Pershing Rifles, 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer, 3, 4; Rifle Team. 2, 3, 4, Secretary-treasurer, 3; Association of the United States Army, 3, 4; Scabbard Blade, 3, 4; Dramatic Society, 3, 4. JAMES ALFRED LUCAS 18 Reservoir Road (8) THOMAS CHARLES MARTEL 3800 Gelston Drive (29) Greyhound, 2; Mendel Club, 3. SALVATORE NICHOLAS MARZULLO 4215 Springwood Avenue (6) Management Club, 3, 4, President, 3; Student Council President, 4. EDMUND FRANCIS McFADDEN 1920 South Road (9) Lacrosse, 1, 2, 3, 4, Co-Captain, 4, All-American, 4. THE H. C. McCOMAS FUEL COMPANY Since 1871 FUEL OIL— COAL— OIL BURNERS Channel Coal for Fireplace 320 W. 23rcl STREET Baltimore 11, Md. BElmont 5-2440 The Editors and Staff of The 1958 EVERGREEN ANNUAL extend their appreciation to their ADVERTISERS, PATRONS AND SPONSORS Thank You The MASK AND RAPIER Compliments of LOVE ' S RESTAURANT 2501 N. Charles Street BEImont 5-4846 DRAMATIC SOCIETY of LOYOLA COLLEGE Extends Best Wishes to the CLASS OF 1958 Compliments of POLLACK ' S FURNITURE Howard Saratoga Sts. and Eastpoint In Business Since 1847 POOR, BOWEN, BARTLETT KENNEDY, INC. INSURANCE BONDING of every description for more than half a century POLICY ANALYSIS ENGINEERING-SURVEYS APPRAISALS 26 S. Calvert Street LExington 9-6004 CHARLES EDWARD HERGET Broker and Counselor For All Forms of Insurance 9 W. Hamilton Street Baltimore 1, Maryland ifx ngfon 9-2 ?50 SCABBARD BLADE UNIT ADVISOR— CAPTAIN NELSON F. RIHER CAPTAIN— JOSEPH S. MIRAGLIA 1ST LT.— LEO V. ROMEO 2ND LT.— GEORGE F. SEIDL 1ST SGT.— WILLIAM C. WALTER JOSTEN ' S Purchase your official class ring through THE CAMPUS SHOP MAY Insurance of all kinds — including life WETZEL COMPANY FERD. P. WETZEL JAMES R. WETZEL 26 S. Calvert St. Baltimore 3, Md. LE. 9-6004 ALBERT GUNTHER, INC. Exclusive Distributors For RUSSWIN BUILDERS ' HARDWARE 36 W. Biddle Street VErnon 7-7437 Served at ANDERSON ' S 3226 Greenmount Ave. TONY CATANEO LINE SERVICE 2737 Dillon Street Baltimore 24, Maryland A Maryland Tradition Since 1782 the world famous LEXINGTON MARKET SLATER is proud to serve LOYOLA and more than eighty of the nation ' s top colleges, universities and schools. SS LATE R M fOOD SCIVICC MANAC tMCNT ■ 1409 STANDARD OIL BUILDING BALTIMORE 2, MD. J. J ialzak Sond FLORISTS Distinctive Floral Designing Since 1920 ORleans 5-2508 Compliments of GEORGE A. SIMON BAKERY 1752 Hanover Street NEW MICHAELS PERM. SAV. LOAN ASSO. 400 N. Milton Ave. Phone BR. 6-3495 DIVIDEND 4V2% OPEN DAILY, 9-3; TUESDAY, 9-8 Company T-5 Pershing Rifles Senior Directory Cont’d. EMMETT FRANCIS McGEE 32 Thornhill Road, Lutherville, Maryland Track, 1. DENNIS JOHN McGUIRE 2003 Swansea Road (14) Daskethall, 2, 3, 4; Freshman Basketball; Golf, 1, 2, 3; Baseball, 4; Block L, 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-president, 4. PHILIP EARL McKENNA 504 Academy Road (28) Baseball, 1. JOSEPH SANTO MIRAGLIA 3306 Ellerslie Avenue (18) Scabbard Blade, 3, 4; Swimming. 1, 2, 3, 4; Block L. 3, 4. EDWARD JEROME MURPHY, JR. 317 S. Union Avenue, Havre de Grace, Maryland Pershing Rifles, 1, 2, 3, 4; Association of the United States Army, 3, 4; Baseball, 2; Basketball Manager, 1, 2, 3, 4. CHARLES EDWARD NASON 4700 Patterson Avenue (15) Glee Glub, 3, 4; NFGCS, 3, 4, Junior Delegate, 4; Association of the United States Army, 3, 4; Block L, 4; Baseball, 1, 2, 3, 4. LOUIS JOHN NEHMSMANN Upper Beckleysville Road, Hampstead, Maryland Greyhound, 1, 3, 4; Pershing Rifles, 1, 2; Rifle Team, 1. 2; Chemistry (Zlub, 1, 2, 3, 4; Physics Club, 3, 4; Glee Club. 2, 3, 4. GEORGE WILLIAM NELLIES, JR. 3803 Hudson Street (24) NFGCS, President, Baltimore-Washington Region, 4, Commission Chairman, 2, Senior Delegate, 2, Regional Treasurer, 3; Yearbook. Underclass Editor, 2, Managing Editor, 3, co-Editor-in-Cbief, 4; Student Council, 2, 3, 4, Parliamentarian, 4; Debating Society, 1, 2, 3, Secre- tary, 2, Vice-president, 3; James Cardinal Gibbons De- bating League President, 3; Tau Kappa Alpha, 3. 4, Secretary, 3, President, 4; Greyhound, 1. 2; Lambda lota Tau, 3, 4, Treasurer, 4; Music Club, 1, 2; I.R.C., 1, 2, 3, 4; Humanities Club, 1, 2; Senior Week Com- mittee. JOHN JOSEPH NEUBAUER, JR. 5610 St. Albans Way (12) Greyhound, 1, 2, 3; Bercbmans Society, 2, 3, 4; A.S.O., 3, 4; Association of the United States Army, 3, 4; Yearbook, 3; Who’s Who. BERNARD JEROME NOLAN III 3815 Colborne Road (29) Pershing Rifles, 1; Greyhound, 1; Track, 2; Swim- ming, 1, 3. JAMES PATRICK PALLACE, JR. 113 E. Audrey Avenue (25) Greyhound, 3, 4; Yearbook, co-Editor-in-Chief, 4; Student Council, 4, Elections Committee Chairman; A.S.O., 3, 4; Dramatic Society, 1; Block L, 1, 2, 3, 4; Crosscountry, 2; Track, 1, 2. THEODORE THOMAS PANTALEO, JR. 1 Murray Avenue, Annapolis, Maryland Senior Class President; Greyhound, 3, 4; Student Council, 4; Yearbook, 4; Music Club, 3. EDWARD BRUCE PARROTT 5002 Loch Raven Boulevard (12) Management Club, 3, 4; Yearbook, co-Advertising Manager, 4; Senior Week Committee. ROBERT PAUL PULA 503 S. Ann Street (31) Greyhound, 1, 2, 3, 4, Sceptic Tank, Features Editor, 3; Lambda Iota Tau, 2, 3, 4, Program Director, 4; Evergreen Quarterly, 2, 3, 4, Editor-in-Chief, 3, 4; Evergreen Annual Activities Editor, 4; Dramatics, 1, 2; Glee Club, 1, 2; Music Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, President, 4; Student Council, 2; I.R.C., 1, 2, 3, 4; Who’s Who. GEORGE WORTHINGTON PURNELL 519 Piccadilly Road (4) BERNARD JOSEPH ROCHE. JR. 2502 Kenoak Road (15) Greyhound, 1, 2, 3, Photography Editor, 3; Evergreen Annual, 1, 2, 3, 4, Photography Editor, 4. DONALD LEO ROHR 4705 Dunkirk Road (29) Management Club, 3, 4; Association of the United States Army, 3. 4. LEO VICTOR ROMEO 2020 E. Pratt Street (31) Scabbard Blade, 3, 4, Vice-president, 4; Association of the United States Army, 3, 4, Vice-president, 4; Block L. 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball, 1, 2, 3, 4. ALBERT JOSEPH RYKIEL. JR. 600 S. Clinton Street (24) Greyhound, 1; Mendel Club, 3; Intramurals, 1, 2,3,4. ALAN HENRY SATOU 3300 Springdale Avenue (16) Music Club, 2, 3, 4; Greyhound, 1, 2, 3, 4; Mendel Club, 3, 4. GEORGE FERDINAND SEIDL. JR. 1704 Patapsco Street (30) Pershing Rifles, 1, 2, 3, 4; Scabbard Blade, 3, 4, Treasurer, 4; Association of the United States Army, 3, 4; Physics Club, 2, 3, 4. JOHN MATTHIAS SHEA 3732 Ellerslie Avenue (18) ROBERT JOSEPH SHEHAN 108 Taplow Road (12) Greyhound, 3; Golf. 3, 4; Mendel Club, 3; Lacrosse, 1, 2; Block L, 1, 2, 3, 4. ALBERT BERNARD SIMON 1752 Hanover Street (30) Glee Club, 4; Physics Club, 2, 3, 4. GEORGE WALTER SKIRKA 2 York Court (18) Pershing Rifles, 1, 2, 3, 4, Commander, 4; Scabbard Blade, 3, 4; Association of the United States Army, 3, 4; Physics Club, 2; Math Club, 3, 4. EDWARD JOSEPH SLUNT 3221 Cliftmont Avenue (13) Greyhound, 1; Evergreen Quarterly, 1. WARREN EDWIN SMITH 2639 Kirk Avenue (18) ROBERT LOUIS STRAUCH 804 Beaumont Avenue (12) Sodality, 1, 2, 3, 4, Prefect, 4; Glee Clul), 1, 2, 3, 4; Physics (Ilub, 2, 3, 4; Math Club, 3, 4. MITCHELL LADISLAUS TWARDOWICZ, JR. 2719 Eastern Avenue (24) Sodality. 1, 2, 3, 4; Evergreen Quarterly, 1; Grey- hound, 1; Mendel Club, President, 3; Tennis, 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Treasurer, 1, 2, 3, 4; Block L, 2, 3, 4; Student Council, 2, 3, 4. JAMES EDWARD VAETH, JR. 208 Altamont Avenue (28) Scabbard Blade, 3, 4; Track, 1, 2; Lacrosse, 3, 4. ROBERT FRANCIS VARHOLY 111 S. Potomac Street (24) Greyhound, 1, 2, 3; History Academy, 2, 3, 4. Compliments of Consoli(date(J Col d Storage, Inc. 416 S. Eutaw St. Baltimore 1, Maryland GEO. S. AWALT CO., INC. REALTORS — BUILDERS Compliments of W. J. L. We Begin Where The Textbook Ends Join The MANAGEMENT CLUB Compliments of W. K. Freiert Associated with Esskay Compliments of .. . STEWART AND CO. One of Baltimore ' s finer department stores Downtown . . . York Road ANCHOR FENCES Permanent Beauty for Your Home ANCHOR POST PRODUCTS, INC. 6500 Eastern Avenue Baftimore 24, Maryland For Free Estimate: Call MEdford 3-6500 Compliments of ADDISON CLARKE BRO., INC. Milton 4-9656 JOHN C. KIRBY General Agent BALTIMORE LIFE INSURANCE CO. 4711 Sayer Avenue Baltimore 29, Md. LEONARD J. RUCK, INC. WILLIAMSBURG FUNERAL HOME Street Level Entrances Ample Parking Facilities 5305 Harford Road HAmilton 6-1517 Compliments of ST. IGNATIUS CHURCH POTTHAST BROS., INC. MAKERS OF FINE HAND-MADE FURNITURE ' The True Antiques of Tomorrow " 924 N. Charles Street Baltimore 1, Maryland Senior Directory Cont’d. THOMAS GERARD VAVRINA 28 W. Elm Avenue (6) Sodality, 1, 2, 3, -1; Glee Clul), 2, 3, 4; Swimming Team Manager, 1, 2, 3, 4; Track, 1; Chemistry Club, 1; Physics Clul), 2. 3, 4; Block L, 2, 3, 4. LOUIS COPELAN VIOLI 4634 Walther Boulevard (14) Pershing Rilles, 1, 2; Mendel Club, 3; Junior Prom Committee. PETER KARL VOIGT Ellendale Drive (4) Track, 1; Soccer, 1, 2. WILLIAM CHARLES WALTER 5907 Highgate Drive (15) Glee Clul), 3, 4; Pershing Rilles, 1, 2, 3, 4; Scabbard Blade, 3, 4; Association of the United States Army, 3, 4. VICTOR JOSEPH WARNER, JR. 402 E. Seward Avenue (25) Chemistry Clul), 2, 3, 4. ROBERT WILLIAM WARSON 1803 Ramblewood Road (14) ’ershing Rifles, 1, 2; Mendel Club, 3. STANLEY AUGUSTINE WASILEWSKI 502 S. Bouldin Street (24) Management Club, 2. JOSEPH THOMAS WATKINS 530 S. Bentalou Street (23) Freslmian Basketball; Varsity Basketball, 2, 3, 4; Junior Prom Committee. GEORGE LAURENCE WATTS, JR. 8 Dunkirk Road (12) Sodality, 1; Berchmans Society, 1, 2, 3, 4; Mendel Club, 4; Junior Prom Committee; Senior Dance Com- mittee. WILLIAM BERNARD WEGLICKI, JR. 6733 Danville Avenue (22) Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Dramatics, 1, 2, 3, 4; Mendel Club , 3; Choir, 2, 3; Rifle Team, 2; Yearbook, 3, 4. JAMES RICHARD WETZEL 5905 Charlesmead Road (12) Physics Club, 4; Scabbard Blade, 3, 4; Association of the United States Army, 3, 4; Block L. 4; Soccer, 1, 2; Lacrosse, 1, 2; Golf, 3, 4. GEORGE PETER WIGGINTON Leonardtown, Maryland Sodality, 1, 2, 3, 4. WILLIAM BERNARD WISE 416 N. Glover Street (24) Chemistry Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, President, 4; Music Club, 1, 2; Physics Club, 3, 4; Math Cluh, 3, 4. WILLIAM KENNEDY WOHLGEMUTH 713 Anneslie Road (12) Lacrosse, 1; Mendel Club, 3. JOHN LEONARD WOOD 334 Old Trail (4) Glee Club, 1, 2; I.R.C., 2, 3; Sodality, 1, 2; Scabbard Blade, 3, 4; Rifle Team, 1, 2, 3, 4; Swimming, 3; Track, 3. 4. NORBERT MARION ZACZEK 631 S. Curley Street (24) Greyhound, 1, 2, 3, 4; Chemistry Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. WILLIAM JOSEPH ZIEGLER 5015 E. Preston Street (5) Evergreen Quarterly, 2, 3, 4, Managing Editor, 3; 1. R.C., 3, 4; History Academy, 2, 3, 4; Music Club, 2, 3, 4; Alpha Sigma Nu; Who’s Who. Sponsors Mr. Mrs. H. H. Allen Mary E. Allen Mr. Mrs. Carl L. Ainrein Mr. and Mrs. Howard Bathon Clarence Brull Amelia E. Donohue Mr. Mrs. Daniel L. Downey Mr. Mrs. Norman H. Einkle Mr. Mrs. Robt. J. Elannery Dr. Mrs. Erancis W. Gillis Mr. Mrs. John M. Jordan Erederick E. Koenig John M. Lentz Mr. Mrs. F. X. Molloy Mr. Frank Z. Dies Mr. Mrs. Walter W. Pleines Mr. Mrs. Bernard H. Plott Mr. Mrs. Dennis F. Smyth The Woods Family CORKY ' S LIQUORS, INC. Successors fo Jim Corkran ' s Owned and Operated by: JIM CORKRAN, JOE KELLY, JOHN HARRINGTON, BOB GEBAUER, BROWNIE BROWN 5406 York Road ID. 5-0004 DOWNTOWN EDMONDSON %cliAoluf(i, i BELVEDERE EASTPOINT THE REX CLEANERS TAILORS 4664 York Road Baltimore 12, Md. IDlewood 5-0415 Open Your Insured Savings Account for any Amount Augusta Building and Loan Association 420 North Howard Street (near Franklin) Liberal Dividends Paid Semi-Annually Savings Accounts Insured Up to $10,000 Compliments of A FRIEND G.W.N. HUTZLER’S Patrons For Your Wedding Pictures i i4 anxl R.oclte., 2502 Kenoak Rd. LI. 2-6560 SAMPLES SHOWN ON REQUEST Best Wishes to the Class of ' 58 Harry I. Warren Assoc. LOYOLA COLLEOE General Agenfs I CAMPUS SHOP 19-21 South Street Baltimore 2, Md. HARRY C. WALTERHOEFER SONS wholesale and Retail Dealer in Wrapping Paper, Paper Bags, Twine, Etc. 121 N. Greene St. Baltimore 1, Md. Best Wishes BRADFORD FEDERAL SAVINGS LOAN ASSN. 2600 BIk. E. Fayette St. cor. Luzerne Ave. INSURED SAVINGS HOME LOANS SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES E Astern 7-0100 Best Wishes Ta The Graduates of ' 57 from ELITE TAVERN 4325 York Road Bill Glass, Prop. KIDD LUHRMAN INSURANCE AGENCY 4656 York Road BALTIMORE 12, MARYLAND Phone: ID— 5-6389 Edward J. Baida. Sr. Mrs. Frank F. Birch Mr. Mrs. Hubert H. Bowman Mrs. Michael ,J. Callanan Mr. Mrs. V. J. Cannaliato, Sr. Mr. Mrs. Martin J. Carey Mr. John S. Cassell, Sr. Mr. Mrs. Thomas Crump Mr. Mrs. Anthony J. Cucina Mrs. Dorothy Elliott Mr. Mrs. John J. Flattery Mr. Mrs. Roht. B. Garrett Walter Granruth, Sr. Mr. Mrs. Gray Mrs. Frank Harnek Mr. Mrs. T. Heagney Mr. Mrs. G. Harry Hock Richard C. Jones Mr. Mrs. G. B. Knell Mr. Mrs. Henry G. Luken Mr. Mrs. E. Magenhofer Edna Magenhofer George Magenhofer Irma Magenhofer Naomi Magenhofer Samuel S. Magness Hugh F. McKenna Andrew A. Michael J. M. Moorer Dr. Henry Nagel Mr. Mrs. George W. Nellies, Sr. Mr. Mrs. Edward G. Sacco Henry J. Sandaal L. M. Sleater Mr. Mrs. George F. Slifker August J. Spiegel Mr. Ik Mrs. Charles E. Spigelmire Irene M. Van a Mr. Mrs. Stanley J. Wasilewski Martin Wenzl A Final Word or Two • • • In concluding our laliors of pul)lication, we could justly aim much criticism toward several quarters from which we had ex- pected cooperation. But this would be un- charitable. Besides, we can still bask in the satisfaction of having completed a thank- less job without their assistance. There is a cliche, however, which demands that credit he given where credit is due. In addition to our staff who have already been noted in several earlier pages, special men- tion in print must be given to some special “assistants.” We extend our gratitude to the Adminis- tration of the College for their aid in secur- ing pictures and information for copy; To John McKenna, our Evening College am- bassador; To Bob Singleton, who outsold the entire Senior Class in advertising; To The Greyhound, whose office was raped for pictures, scissors, glue, and rulers; To The Quarterly for abandoning our office; To class president Ted Pantaleo who aided in organization and spread cheer in the office; To our Advertisers, Sponsors, and Patrons, who financed a major portion of our ex- penses; To our patient and considerate moderator Father Scott, for being patient and considerate; To Jim Conner of Gara- niond Press, for tolerating multitudinous postponed deadlines and so many rare forms of nonsense; To Sussman-Ochs, pro- fessional photographers who supplied the title-page picture of the chapel steeple; To Jostens of Owatonna, Minnesota, for send- ing us a drawing of the school seal for the cover; To Gaudreau Gaudreau, who gra- ciously donated a copy of the architect’s drawing of our popular steeple, which drawing unfortunately could not he used in the hook; To Mike Kelly, who, in our opinion, should be photo editor next year; To Joe Hock and Vince Cucina, who ad- mirably managed our private bank account; And most especially to Jim Pallace, who agreed to become co-editor at half-year, without whose generosity too many layouts, photographs, and copy pages would never have appeared within these covers, and Mrs. Dorothy Pallace, who put up with Jim’s prolonged preoccupation. We have occasionally gone to Shake- speare for appropriate quotations in this publication. And so, as a final word or two, we borrow a sentiment from Dr. Macksey and make the modest suggestion of a text from Troilus and Cressida; act five, scene seven, line twenty-two, to he exact. G. W. N., jr. Senior Week This edition of the Evergreen has been printed and bound by the Garaniond Press, who always delight in the production of a fine Evergreen. GARAMOND PRESS • Baltimore 1958 Printers of better yearbooks for better colleges”


Suggestions in the Loyola University Maryland - Evergreen / Green and Gray Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) collection:

Loyola University Maryland - Evergreen / Green and Gray Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1

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Loyola University Maryland - Evergreen / Green and Gray Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1

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Loyola University Maryland - Evergreen / Green and Gray Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1

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Loyola University Maryland - Evergreen / Green and Gray Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1

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Loyola University Maryland - Evergreen / Green and Gray Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1

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Loyola University Maryland - Evergreen / Green and Gray Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1

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