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

 - Class of 1977

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Loyola University Maryland - Evergreen / Green and Gray Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1977 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 232 of the 1977 volume:

€V€RGP£€N 77 Evergreen Annual, For the Acadennic Year 1976-1977, Volunne I The first of two volumes published in honor of Loyola College ' s 125 Anniversary Loyola College 4501 North Charles St. Baltimore, Maryland 21210 MCMLXXVIl Table of Contents Dedication 4 Introduction 6 Faculty Administration History 8 Seniors Student Life 82 2 Table of Contents 132 Sports Organizations 125th Anniversary Section 170 192 Senior Directory 198 Ads and Patrons 204 Yearbook Staff 220 3 Table of Contents Dedication to Father James Maier Father James Maier came to Loyola just five years ago, and it is with deep regret at his leaving that the class of seventy-seven dedicates this yearbook to him. Father Maier began his Jesuit life at Loyola, for he was ordained here in 1972. He was already a biologist of merit, with a Ph.D from Georgetown, and his Masters of Divinity from Woodstock College. Though he has been at Loyola just a few years, he has been an active and important member of the faculty. He is an assistant professor of biology, moderator of the college ' s Tri- Beta organization, member of the College Council, member of the Pre- med Predent Committee, an accomplished musician, member of the Concert Choir, and a resident of Butler Hall. Father is also active outside the campus as an advisor to the Maryland Academy of Sciences Scientific Council. There is no doubt, however, that the class that voted for him as recipient of this dedication had more in mind than his busy schedule. They may, in fact, have been unaware of it. For, the most common reason given for his nomination was his constant availability to the students, and his deep concern for them. Few teachers can boast of the popularity Father Maier has attained with all of his students. It is no surprise that he performs a great number of the campus weddings and special masses. His office door has always been open to every student and he genuinely shares in their difficulties and successes. Unaf raid of commitment. Father Maier has deeply touched a greater number of students ' lives than even he is perhaps aware of. His involvement is serious. It manifests itself in signs as small as his long familiarity with students who studied with him only briefly, and as large as carefully given advice to all who come to him with problems. It is rare, even on our campus, to find a man so earnestly trying to meet the needs of others. As a teacher. Father Maier demands discipline and productivity. He offers his student no less. Aware of the problems of grade-inflation and job training vs. integrated development facing teachers today. Father characteristically seeks a solution by giving more of himself. There is little he won ' t do or hasn ' t done to make biology accessible and useful to every one of his students. Father Maier ' s philosophy of education reflects his concern for the whole person. He sees education essentially as " knot-tying " . " The teacher ' s job is to help his students see the fragments of their science come together. The end goal is to be a human person. " Father feels that in our increasingly complex society cooperation between specialists is necessary. Therefore, " one must learn the language of other disciplines to be truly helpful to those around him. " It is the purpose of a liberal arts education to provide such qualified people. Father Maier ' s love of life is an important facet of his being that all who know him are profoundly aware of. As a teacher of biology. Father has developed his own philosophy of life. He sees human nature as an embodied nature and feels that " knowledge of this, such as one attains through studying biology, has to help you appreciate social and psychological problems. " Father has gone beyond mere appreciation of such problems, and has been a main source of both spiritual and intellectual comfort to students at Loyola. Importantly, he calls for leadership to arise from a liberal arts education. It is from him that the leaders among us can take inspiration. Though prayerfully made. Father Maier ' s decision to leave Loyola was not an easy one. We are sure that he will answer his new call with the same dedication and Christian commitment he gave to Loyola. In gratitude and love we dedicate these memories to the man who was such a happy and hopeful part of them. And, it is through his influence that we dedicate a part of the rest of our lives to his ideals. 5 Dedication In this 125th year of Loyola ' s existence, we are turning the corner toward a future characterized by growth and modernization while seeking to celebrate Loyola ' s traditions. But, long after the fireworks of of the official 125th anniversary celebrations have melted into the night, we, the members of the Loyola community, celebrate the past by remembering it, by using its light to guide our steps into the darkness of the future. Memories, whether they are like small flames flickering in the wind or unextinguishable torches, weld us to the chain of the decades. Every year, the Evergreen Annual strives to rekindle the memories of one year. In this 125th year, however, we have tried to record some of the trials and errors, defeats and successes, and the spirit of all Loyola ' s years. The staff of the Evergreen Annual hopes that the fragments and glimpses of history in this yearbook will conjure up memories for those who turn its pages. We hope that in some small way we will keep the flame of the past glowing, and, with it, inspire the future for graduates who turn away from the corner of Evergreen as well as for all members of Loyola College. 1 History The oldest chartered college in the City of Baltimore, Loyola College first opened its doors on September 15, 1852, with some 58 young men enrolled. Operating in two rented houses on Holliday Street, across from City Hall, Loyola had as its first president Rev. John Early, S.J. Eight Jesuits comprised the faculty of the young institution. Classes continued on Holliday Street until February, 1855, when overcrowded conditions brought about a move to a new building on Calvert Street at Madison (today, the home of Center Stage). There, for more than seven decades, Loyola students received sound academic preparation for careers of leadership in busi- ness, government, and the professions. With no room for further expansion downtown, in 1922 Loyola College moved to a 20-acre site at North Charles Street and Cold Spring Lane. With a 1971 merger with nearby Mount Saint Agnes College, Loyola became the first fully coeducational Catholic college in Maryland. Today, day and evening undergraduate programs, plus a variety of graduate division and professional development programs, serve the state ' s citizens with a wide range of educational offerings, combining a value-centered, liberal arts tra- dition with strong professional preparation and up- dating. An independent college in the traditions of the Jesuits and Sisters of Mercy, Loyola is the largest private college in Maryland with some 4,600 students enrolled. Its record of service; its high academic stand- ing; the accomplishments of its nearly 15,000 alumni; plus its response to the needs of the community — all account for the College ' s prominence in the educa- tional, professional, and cultural life of Maryland. Loyola ' s first home on Holiday St. in the F. Knapp Institute building. Photo taken 1867 Loyola ' s second site at Calvert and Madison Streets. Plaque in Maryland Hall representing Loyola ' s one hundred year history. Aerial view of the carnpus, 1920 ' s, 01 EVfW66N , il EFlE,t.n m4 ill LO ' AILA Mit Newly-constructed Loyola gymnaslunn c, 1920 Students leaving campus. Andrew White Student Center, 1950 ' s FACULTY ADMINISTRATION Past Faculty and Administration Since 1852, Loyola ' s faculty and administration have shaped the character of the college, deeply affected the lives of thousands of young men and women, and ultimately contributed to the educational, professional, and cultural life of Maryland, and, on a smaller scale, the nation. The Evergreen Annual salutes those dedi- cated teachers and administrators. John Early, founder of Loyola College, 1848-1873, president of Holy Cross, Loyola, and Georgetown. He would not " talk money " . People described him as a " gentleman of the old school " , a man of " many amiable and lovable qualities " . James A. Ward, S.J., Samuel Lilly, S.j., Anthony Ma- raschi, S.J., first teachers at Loyola, all had previously taught at Georgetown. Father Ward known as " the uncompromising disciplinarian " . Father Lilly as " uni- formly gentle and forebearing " . When Loyola was legally incorporated in 1853, two of the original charter members were Jesuit scholastics, Robert Fulton and Edward McNerhany. Fulton later became President of Boston College. Fr. Edward Holker Welch taught at Loyola College 1856, later a " star " on the Georgetown faculty William Clarke, second President of Loyola - his ancestor was among Maryland legislators who in 1649 enacted Maryland Act of Religious Toleration — also related to frontiersman Daniel Boone Fr. Charles King served for a time as Dean of Loyola William P. Brett, S.j. taught philosophy and theology, became ninth President of Loyola, succeeding Father John Morgan in 1900. Fr. John La Forge taught spring semester at Loyola — later became editor of America and leader for inter- racial justice Father Francis Xavier Brady, twelth president of Loyola, installed on June 12, 1908 Father Ziegler, S.J. reorganized alumni association in 1911 Loyola students dedicated the 1916 volume of the Evergreen Annual to President William J. Ennis, S.J., who taught rhetoric at the college at one time Father Timothy Brosnahan taught Ethics at Loyola Herman Storck, a Jesuit, was an important figure in the New York- Philadelphia area — he provided money for a retreat house, was de- scribed as charming and generous lohn Early, S.|. Vincent F. Beatty, S.)., president of the college, and jim Lacy, Loyola graduate, greet John Kennedy on Feb. 18, 1958. Dr. Doris Boyle loseph S. Didusch, S.). 12 Faculty Administration To the public, a college faculty is a list of names; to critics, it is a list of degrees; to itself, it is a community of scholars; to its students, it is a perpetual enigma, constant source of amusement and only hope of salvation. — 1961 Evergreen Annual March 25, 1%1 - Mayor Thomas D ' Alesandro, F. Beatty and Govenor McKeldin break ground for the Engineering-Physics building. Joseph Sellinger, S.J., current president of Loyola College, discusses 1971 Loyola College- Mount St. Agnes merger with Dr. Elizabeth Geen. Rev. Thomas Love, S.j., Loyola alumnus, appointed president of St. Joseph ' s College, Philadelphia, after he taught as a scholastic at Loyola from 1916-1919 and at Georgetown as a professor of physics Rev. Joseph A. McEneany, S.J. served as President of Loyola from 1918-28 and founded Evergreen. During his administration, the college moved from Calvert to Charles St. Father Joseph Ayd, professor emeritus of sociology, and friend of H.L. Mencken, served as chaplain of the Maryland Penitentiary, later became Dean of Studies. Rev. Thomas 1. O ' Malley, newly appointed Dean, addressed the student body on September 19, 1928. He draws comparison between the construction of the library and the individual character in accordance with the plan of God. 1930 — " Mister " Gus Weigel, S.J. teaches at Loyola — his class publishes an anthology of poetry written for his class 1930 — first woman employed at Loyola, Catherine McDonald was secretary to the President and assistant librarian Father Bunn formally installed as president of Loyola at a public inauguration on Thursday, October 20, 1938. 1939 — aeronautics taught by Colonel W.D. Tipton Rev. John P. Delaney, S.J., professor of physics, is nationally known for his work in the advancement of seismology. He also received recognition for his strik- ing photograph of Our Lady in 1940. Dr. Gumnick, chairman of the physics department, received a grant from the National Science Foundation Joseph F. Doncell, S.J., taught psychology in the 1940 ' s — also taught philosophy at the University of Louvain in Belgium Father Augustus M. Fremgen wrote two school songs, including " The Green and Grey " Lawrence C. Gorman, S.J. vice-president and dean of studies in 1940, also dean of Georgetown John M. Jacobs, S.J., dean of discipline and treasurer Ferdinand W. Schoberg, S.J., a classmate of Father Bunn taught philosophy at Fordham and Georgetown Universities and psychology at Loyola Charles H. Harry taught mathematics at Hopkins and Loyola John G. Hacker, S.J. taught German and music at Loyola for a number of years John R. Spellissy, a Loyola alumnus, was assistant librarian Friday, September 26, 1947 — Father Talbot, 20th president of Loyola, said: " The administration of Loyola holds no aspirations that the college will even- tually become a national institution of the scope of Georgetown or Fordham . . . Loyola ' s role is rather that of a college serving the community of Baltimore and Maryland. Its enrollment and physical size will be as large as the needs of the community. " Rev. Thomas J. Higgins, S.J. was professor of ethics wrote Man as Man Fr. Richard Schmidt, photography enthusiast, elected president of Jesuit scientists, lectured once on the chemistry of oysters Fr. Joseph Didusch, S. J., graduated from Loyola in 1898, directed biology department of Loyola, later be- came dean of Woodstock College Father d ' Invilliers, head of the philosophy depart- ment, also taught in Manila Matthew G. Sullivan, S.J. appointed dean of studies in 1947, first taught English and Latin to Loyola students Mr. John E. Gusty, Loyola alumnus, public accountant and instructor of business administration Julian A. Jenkel, assistant professor of accounting, was at one time president of the Maryland Association of Certified Public Accountants Dr. Kirwin wrote a biography of Herbert O ' Connor ln 1958, Dr. Doris Boyle became the first woman on Loyola ' s regular faculty - she established the econom- ics major Evergreen Annual reports that Fr. Galloway " read nursery rhymes in class to bring out difficult points " October 1%2 — first layman in administration — Joe May elected treasurer of Loyola Sister Mary Cleophas Costello, R.S.M., former presi- dent of Mount St. Agnes College joined Loyola faculty Barbara Mikulski, Congresswoman, taught sociology at Loyola 13 Faculty Administration Administration Roger Atkinson — Business Manager Vernon Carter - Director, Security George Causey — Director, Physical Plant Sr. Jeremy Daigler, RSM - Director, Campus Ministries Kathy Danahy — Assistant Director of Admissions Gwen Davidson — Dir., Corporate Foundation Programs Gary Dicovitsky - Assistant Director, Athletics Martha Gagnon - Director of Admissions John Gray — Administrative Assistant to the Exec. V.P. Margery Harriss — Coordinator of 125th Anniversary P. Edward Kaltenbach - Dean of Freshmen Rev. John Kelly, S.j. - Director, Counseling Center Rev. Nicholas Kunkel, S.j. - Associate Dean, Undergraduate Studies Mary Maenner - Coordinator, Special Events Facilities Rev. John Mawhinney, S.J. — Associate Dean, Undergraduate Studies Anne McCloskey — Assistant Director of Athletics Francis J. McGuire — Dean of Undergraduate Studies Stephen McNierney - Executive Vice-President J. Paul Melanson — V.P. for Finance Administration Fran Minakowski — Director of Public Relations Thomas O ' Connor — Director of Athletics James Ruff — Assistant Dean for Student Welfare Roger Schifferli - V.P. for Development Rev. Charles Schnorr, S.J. - Assistant to V.P. for Development Robert Sedivy - Director, Institutional Research Rev. Joseph A. Sellinger, S.J. — President Rev. Terrence Toland, S.J. — Rector Jesuit Community Joseph Yanchik - Dean of Students Sr. Monica Maria Yeager, RSM - Controller Kathleen Yorkis — Assistant Dean for Student Development Steven Zimmerman — Director, Career Planning Placement Fr. Kunkel 14 Faculty Administration Fr. Sellinger Sr. Jeremy Dean McGuire Mr. Zimmerman Mrs. Yorkis Dean Ruff Stui Studj directories Mr. McNierney Dean Yanchik 15 Faculty Administration Mr. Patton 16 Faculty Administration Accounting Mr. O ' Neill Dr. Borra Mr. Guercio Dr. James C. Borra - Assistant Professor Mr. John P. Guercio - Assistant Professor Mr. Robert L. O ' Neill - Assistant Professor Mr. James L. Patton - Assistant Professor, Chairman Mr. E. Barry Rice - Assistant Professor Biology Dr. Henry C. Butcher IV — Associate Professor Dr. George W. Conner — Assistant Professor Dr. Francis E. Giles — Associate Professor Dr. Charles R. Graham, Jr. — Associate Professor, Chairman Fr. James T. Maier, S.J. — Assistant Professor Dr. Howard F. Solomon — Assistant Professor Dr. Graham Dr. Giles Dr. Conner Dr. Butcher Fr. Maier Dr. Solomon Business Ronald J. Biglin — Associate Professor Hiram C. Caroom — Professor William P. Carton - Associate Professor H. Grady Dorsett — Assistant Professor Daniel J. Duffy - Professor Paul C. Ergler — Associate Professor William A. Evans — Associate Professor Ray S. House - Professor, Chairman Patrick A. Martinelli — Associate Professor Gerald R. Patnode — Assistant Professor A. Kimbrough Sherman - Assistant Professor Susan M. Thomas — Assistant Professor Dr. Biglin Dr. Caroom 18 Faculty Administration Dr. House Dr. Carton Mr. Ergler, Mr. Dorsett k... Mr. Patnode 19 Faculty Administration Chemistry Henry C. Freimuth - Professor David E. Henrie — Assistant Professor Melvin P. Miller - Professor David F. Roswell — Professor (Chairman) Norbert M. Zaczek - Professor Dr. Freimuth Dr. Roswell Dr. Zaczek Dr. Miller 20 Faculty Aministration Communication Arts Mr. Ross James M. Burns - Assistant Professor M. Cleophas Costello, R.S.M. - Professor Emeritus James E. Dockery, S.J. - Assistant Professor James H. Donahoe, S.J. - Assistant Professor Robert C. Lidston - Assistant Professor Edward J. Ross - Assistant Professor Francis X. Trainor - Assistant Professor (Chairman) Economics Arleigh T. Bell, Jr. — Associate Professor Francis j. Cullen — Assistant Professor John M. Jordan — Associate Professor John C. Larson — Assistant Professor William M. Penn, Jr. — Assistant Professor, Chairman f ■ i Dr. Bell Dr. Jordan Mr. Cullen Dr. Larson 22 Faculty Administration Dr. Procaccini Mr. Hofter Dr. Kotarides Dr. Murphy Education William Amoriell — Assistant Professor John Barry Bath — Assistant Professor Joseph Mary Donohue, S.N.D. — Associate Professor Francis P. Fairbank — Assistant Professor Emeritus Esther L. Hill — Associate Professor Donald B. Hofler — Assistant Professor Lucy C. Kotarides — Associate Professor Margaret M. Murphy — Assistant Professor Joseph Procaccini — Assistant Professor, Chairman Donald J. Reitz — Professor Beatrice E. Sarlos — Assistant Professor Dr. Amoriell Dr. Bath 23 Faculty Administration English Carol N. Abromaitis - Assistant Professor David C. Dougherty - Associate Professor Charles B. Hands - Professor Phillip McCaffrey — Assistant Professor M. Augusta Reilly, R.S.M. — Assistant Professor Thomas E. Scheye — Associate Professor, Chairman Francis O. Voci — Assistant Professor Dr. Abromaitis Dr. Scheye Dr. Dougherty Dr. Hands 24 Faculty Administration Dr. McCaffrey 11 1 1 ' a t ». 1 i 1 S 1 1 ! Sr. Augusta Mr. Voci 25 Faculty Administration Political Science, History Edward A. Doehler - Professor Emeritus Frank A. Evans — Professor William I. Kitchin — Assistant Professor Hans Mair — Associate Professor Stephen G. Reges — Associate Professor Stuart I. Rochester - Assistant Professor Nicholas Varga — Professor Donald T. Wolfe — Assistant Professor, Chairman Dr. Wolfe Dr. Kitchin 26 Faculty Administration Dr, Reges Dr. Mair 3 9 •f » Dr. Rochester Dr, Varga 27 Faculty Administration Foreign Languages Literatures Randall P. Donaldson — Assistant Professor Hanna M.K. Geldrich - Associate Professor, Chairwoman Thomas M. Harrington — Assistant Professor Charles F. Jordan - Assistant Professor P. Andrew McCormick — Associate Professor Malke L. Morris — Assistant Professor Edward A. Riggio - Assistant Professor Dr. Geldrich Dr. Riggio Mrs. Morris Dr. McCormick Dr. Harrington Mr. Donaldson Mr. Jordan 28 Faculty Administration Mathematics Helen Christensen, R.S.M. — Assistant Professor John C. Hennessey — Associate Professor Richard F. McCoart, Jr. — Professor, Chairman George B. Mackiw — Instructor William D. Reddy - Associate Professor Dr. McCoart Sr. Helen 29 Faculty Administration Philosophy Malcolm G. Clark — Professor Francis J. Cunningham — Associate Professor, Chairman Thomas J. May — Assistant Professor Bernard A. Nachbahr — Professor John T. Polk — Assistant Professor Aldo G. Tassi - Associate Professor Dr. Cunningham Mr. May Dr. Tassi 30 Faculty Administration • OLtMOMT Mr. Speigel and Dr. Weigman Physics Engineering, Computer Science Paul J. Coyne — Assistant Professor Frank R. Haig, S.J. — Associate Professor Helene F. Perry — Assistant Professor James D. Rozics — Professor F. Xavier Speigel — Associate Professor, Chairman Bernard j. Weigman — Professor Dr. Rozics Dr. Weigman 31 Faculty Administration Psychology Gilbert Clapperton - Associate Professor David G. Crough - Associate Professor William A. Doyle - Associate Professor Faith D. Gilroy — Associate Professor Gregory C. Helweg - Assistant Professor (Chairman) Alan L. Plotkin - Associate Professor Martin F. Sherman - Assistant Professor Steven A. Sobelman — Assistant Professor Dr. Crough Dr. Clapperton Dr. Gilroy Mr. Doyle 32 Faculty Administration Dr. Helweg Dr. Sherman Dr. Plotkin Dr. Sobelman 33 Faculty Administration ROTC Military Science Capt. Randall R. Myers - Assistant Professor Capt. Jesse L. Barron — Assistant Professor Major Jerome Baida — Assistant Professor Capt. James D. Robertson — Assistant Professor Lt. Colonel Jerry S. Wages — Professor of Military Science •d S Capt. Barron Capt. Myers Lt. Colonel Wages Major Baida Capt. Robertson 34 Faculty Adnninistratlon Speech Pathology Ira H. Kolman — Associate Professor, Chairman Frama P. Roth — Assistant Professor Elaine Saltysiak — Assistant Professor Linda E. Spencer — Assistant Professor Dr. Spencer Sociology Sr. Vera Duvall, R.S.M., Professor Antonia Keane — Assistant Professor Jai P. Ryu — Associate Professor, Chairman Michael L. Sanow — Assistant Professor Dr. Sanow Ms. Keane 35 Faculty Administration Sr. Sharon Mr. Hogan Fr. McCauley Theology M. Sharon Burns, R.S.M. - Assistant Professor William P. Davish, S.J. - Professor John P. Hogan - Assistant Professor Felix Malmberg, S.J. — Professor (Chairman) Robert Masson — Assistant Professor Walter C. McCauley, S.J. - Professor M. Aquin O ' Neill, R.S.M. — Assistant Professor Webster T. Patterson - Professor Michael Proterra, S.J. — Assistant Professor Dr. Masson 36 Faculty Administration Fr. Proterra Fr. Davish 37 Faculty Administration SENIORS Distinguished Alumni Throughout the college ' s history, seniors have gradu- ated from Loyola, equipped with a strong liberal arts education, and blazed trails into the fields of business, politics, science, education, and art. In this section, the Evergreen Annual highlights some of those dis- tinguished graduates. Eugene Didier, one of Loyola ' s first graduates was an author and a leading figure in the revival of interest in Edgar Allen Poe Loyola alumni fought on both sides in the Civil War but more grey than blue Prussian ambassador, Baron von Frederick Gerolt sent his son to Loyola in 1854 Jacob Arnold, one of the first Jewish students at Loyola, son of Dr. Abraham Arnold, was a well-known Baltimore doctor Michael A. Mullin and Charles B. Tiernan ' 56 joined the bar, while their classmate, Mayard McPherson as- cended the bench Andrew McLaughlin ' 56 was variously described as architect, artist 1856 — Francis McGirr taught at Calvert College in New Windsor, Maryland William Gleason ' 56 served as a judge in the Dakota territory during the Civil War james Lawrence Kernon of the theatres and later the hospital attended Loyola-class of 1860 Dr. Edward Milholland, Congressional Medal of Hon- or winner from the class of 1856, became a well- respected physician in Baltimore as did his classmate, Charles Morfit ]. Francis Dammann, President of the Metropolitan Savings Bank, was a member of the class ' of 1863 Some students and their instructor pose for the camera in front of Loyola ' s library in 1900. Edward B. Bunn, S.). Dr. Charles Fenwick Herbert O ' Connor Vince Bagli and Fr. Sellinger 40 Seniors Jim McKay prepares for a television program. Some Loyola students of 1977 pose for the camera. Every year ' s register seemed to have a Holn of the printing and lithography Holns Henry Walters of the art gallery family attended Loyola briefly before going on to Georgetown Joe Callaghan ' 91-city editor of The Herald, was cred- ited by Mencken with cleaning out Baltimore press corps Mr. H.M. Magruder ' 94 was the State ' s Attorney for Prince Georges County Dr. Albert Chatard ' 98 was a protogee of Sir William Osier — one of the Hopkins ' Medical School ' s " four doctors " One of America ' s leading writers in international law and politics, Dr. Charles Fenwick was a Loyola gradu- ate-class of 1898 Charles Whiteford, class of 1900, was reelected clerk of the circuit court of Baltimore, a position which he held for a number of years By 1902, 30% of Loyola graduates were doctors, 20% lawyers, and 10% clergy, including several Protestant ministers ln 1902, at least thirty Loyola alumni were listed in the Baltimore Blue Book 1904 — first Rhodes scholarship exam — Loyola grad J. Elliot Ross ' 02 was the Maryland finalist chosen by Presidents of JHU, St. John ' s, and Western Maryland Eugene Saxton ' 04 — editor for Doubleday Thomas j. Toolen, Archbishop of Mobile, was a mem- ber of the class of 1906 1909 — Loyola alumnus Dr. Louis Knight donated his collection of coins and medals to his alma mater Edward K. Hanlon 1909 — was the foremost grad in his class, later became a prominent lawyer in New York City Honorable J. Briscoe ' 10 was the State ' s Attorney for St. Mary ' s County Mr. Allan S. Will ' 12 was an editor of the N.Y. Times, and city and news editor of the Baltimore Sun John Ganster, former Loyola student, was member of U.S. water polo team at Olympic games in Stockholm 1912 Dr. John Weber ' 13 chief surgeon of St. Joseph ' s Hospital, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Joseph Quinn ' 16, editor of Oklahoma Catholic paper who helped defeat KKK - also author of Wolf Moon The Class of 1917 included Herbert R. O ' Connor and Edward B. Bunn who served as President of Loyola when O ' Connor was governor of Maryland Leo Codd ' 16 winner of the Maryland Oratorical Peace Contest and William A. Sehihorst ' 17 James J. Lindsay, ' 17, former floor leader of the House of Delegates, also served as state senator from Balti- more County James O ' Toole — art dealer who gave artworks to Loyola for Jesuit residence Hector Ciotti ' 19 successfully passed the Maryland Bar examination July 9, 1920 — Loyola alumnus, William A. House, President of United Railways Company, or the Balti- more Transit Company, guest at Loyola dinner Bernard Brennan gave Packard to Loyola in 1921 so teachers can travel from Calvert to Evergreen Bernard J. McGowan ' 29 appointed assistant National Bank examiner and served at the Federal Reserve Bank, Boston Rt. Rev. John M. McNamara, alumnus of Loyola, became Vicar — General of the Baltimore Archdiocese in 1929 Father Strohaver, S.J., Loyola alumnus, professor of chemistry at Holy Cross College, returned at Loyola in 1929 to conduct the college ' s retreat Dr. Edward Doehler ' 30, professor of history at Loyola College Dr. Wm. Russell Geraghty — U.S. Army captain of the Medical Corps during the war, later an instructor in surgery at the University of Maryland Vince Bagli, sports announcer for WBAL-TV Dr. Edward P. Kaltenbach ' 42, dean of freshmen, teaches ancient classics and history John Pugh ' 43 wrote historical novel Captain of the Medici 1948 — James P.S. Devereiux, hero of the Wake Island and later Congressman attended Evening Division po- litical science classes State Senator John Bishop from Baltimore County took Evening Division political science classes Jim McKay, announcer for " Wide World of Sports " 1955 — T. Howland Sanks gets Fullbright to Kings College of University of London Dr. Miller and Dr. Zaczek, both Loyola graduates and editors of the Chesapeake Chemist, join Loyola biolo- gy department 41 Seniors Daniel Adanns James Alsobrook John Am ato, IV Mary Anthony Victoria Armstrong Monica Aukward Harold Bailey Jeffrey Bailey Roger Atkinson, III Charles Baker Stephanie Barnhart Maureen Barry Peter Bartel, III Richard Beauchemin 42 Seniors Charles Becker Marylee Benarick Mari Bernard Charles Bevard Thomas Bianco Edward Bielarski, )r. Matthew Bieneman Laura Bittner Greg Blankenship 43 Seniors Christina Bowen Margaret Browning Renee Brandon Linda Bressant Edward Burke Lynn Butler Mary Bradyhouse David Burall Edward Butler Linda Burleson Robert Breslin Shawn Brennan lames Buckey 44 Seniors Stephen Campbell Theodore Carski Leszek Chelminiak Nancy Ciancaglini Deborah Clarke Michele Carter Robert Chapolini Kathleen Cohill Michael Command Michael Clemmens Cynthia Coccia Dorie Cooper Brian Connolly Peter Compton 45 Seniors Dorothy Costa Michael Cross Susan D ' Arnico Edward Curran John Curry Peter D ' Adamo Richard Dannenberg leffrey Davis Linda DeLeon Gina DeLeonardis Rayrnond Dearchs Francis Dernuro Christopher Deborja Dwight Derr 46 Seniors Marcelle Devaud Frank Diehard Joanne Dickinson Jeanne Dienner Cennaro Dispigno Margaret Doerfler Candice Donahue Vincent DiPietro 47 Seniors Thomas Filbert Nanette Filliaux Marcia Fink Anthony Foglia Philip Forte 48 Seniors Michael Fox Ann Francomacaro Patrick Franc Michael Frey Robert Frezza James Furst Michael Gaffney Robert Galiszewski Patricia Gallagher Thomas Gamache William Gardner William Gechle 49 Seniors Mary Geis Cathleen Gervasio Cheryl Gentile Louise Reuther Gilmore Frank Clodek Philip Graham Raymond Graleski Mary Gintling William Grieves Thomas Crzymski John Guidera Thomas Harkins Timothy Harner 50 Seniors Susan Hastings Walter Hayes Kerry Heemann It Gregory Hartke Carl Hellwig, )r. Eileen Hentschel Dennis Heyrnan Edward Hiller Linda Hinke Richard Hobby Dolores Hobson Ioann Holechek |ohn Holmes 51 Seniors Karl Holub Mary )ane Hooper Deborah Horsey John Howell Deborah Hunt Melvin Hurley Ellen Hynes James Jacob Edward Jakubowski Nathaniel James " I J Pere Jarboe Robert Jirsa Kevin Johnston 52 Seniors Patricia Lee Jones Margaret jusiselis Tliornas Kaiser Susan Katrinic Steplien Kauffnnan Jacob Kayode Marls Kell J.L. Kellermann, III Wayne Kern Jane Kerrigan Denise King Deborah Kiss Paul Klier 53 Seniors Mark Kotapka Carla Krabbe I Judith Kohlerrnan Mark Kotarides Joseph Krome Kathleen Lafferty Anthony Kritt Martha Lamb Mark Lastner Patrick Lavery Paul Lawless Marian Leibforth 54 Seniors Annelise Leo Gail Levinsky David Lewis Eric Lewis I Mark Lindenmeyer Theresa Lobefalo Matthew Lonam Daniel Lyons Michael Maas George Maconnber David Malanowski 55 Seniors Stephen Mannion David Marcinko Mary Martin Donna Martin Theinna Matthews Christopher McCoy Michael McDermott Michele McElvany James Martin Patricia McCloskey Eileen McGough Margaret McManus Bernard McVey Robert Meisenhelder William Meyers, III lames Michaels, II |ohn Mergo David Metzger I I I George Moore Robert Miller Dean Mondell |ohn Morris Clemens Mueller Michael Muffoletto Brigid Mulligan 57 Seniors Lupe Murphy John Murray Stephan Nahnri Bette Naumann Jarnes Naylor Leonard Nardone Thomas Nichols Maureen O ' Donnell Maureen O ' Keefe Patricia Osbourn 58 Seniors Eugene Ostendorf Maria Perez Stephen Peroutka jarnes Pertsch Maryann Petrone lane Pfiugrad Richard Phipps Patrick Piet 59 Seniors Velta Pironis |ohn Pittelli Paul Plevyak George Popowych Gregory Portera Susan Poughkeepsie Philip Plunkett Matthew Pyzik Joseph Queen Deidre Quinn Andres Ramos 60 Seniors Mark Reger Michael Rehak Charles Reip Susan Rice Michael Riley Pam Rizzo Jeanne Rock jacquelin Ross Roslyn Ross Helen Rottmund 61 Seniors Deborah Rusin Cathy Sabas Susan Sallese Rayrmond Schab Francine Schaffer Rebecca Schneider Maureen Schoenenberger Linda Schultz Mark Schultz Veronica Franki Schultz John Schuster 62 Seniors Pamela Shaw Daniel Sheehan Robert Sheriff Glenn Simms Elizabeth Smith Ronald Smith Kim Small Suzanne Smith Bernard Smithmyer Preston Snedeger Steven Snyder Steven Sorrow Debra Spencer 63 Seniors Terri Staup Linda Steinnagel John Stierhoff Ellen Spurrier Karen Stuart Tehchou Sun » ■“ t jwi Michael Sweeney Karen Syrio Stephen Tacka Barbara Taylor Anne Tanneyhill Sarah Tanner 64 Seniors Susan Taylor Phyllis Tenney Gary Terrinoni Mary Thomas Paul Tiburzi Lynne Tillman Philip Tirabassi Michael Tomek Barry Trainor Carol Trainor 65 Seniors Patricia Weller Robert Williarns Paul Williarns 66 Seniors )ill Willis Antonica Wilson Thomas Williams Gayle Wilson Gregory Wolfe Gerald Wood David Wright Anthony Yorkshire Diane Zaminski Edward Zembower Maud Ziegler Michael Monoghan 67 Seniors 68 Seniors 70 Student Life Senior Week As finals drew to a close, Senior Week 77 kicked off on May 23 with a sell-out Oriole game on Hotdog Day at the stadium. This turned out to be a good sign for the rest of the week ' s activities. The following afternoon eighty seniors gorged them- selves on Maryland crabs personally transported by class representative George Moore from St. Michael ' s on the Eastern shore. All conversation stopped except for basic instructions on how to pick a crab given to those from out of state. Beer, coke and good times flowed freely. As evening rolled around and the crabs were demol- ished, a few stalwarts remained to play a little softball and toss a football around. Alas, on Wednesday, the planned pool party was rained out and partying was postponed until the South Seas Party on the following Thursday. 71 Student Life 72 Student Life 73 Student Life Senior Prom " And the night shall be filled with music, And the cares, that infest the day. Shall fold their tents like the Arabs, And as silently steal away. " Longfellow For Loyola seniors, the night of the Senior Prom, May 27, was filled with music. The Buzz Walters Stroll- ing Trio serenaded them during din- ner, playing requests from " Sunrise, Sunset " to an Irish jig, and couples danced to the arrangements of Hyde Park after dinner. As the seniors — girls in brightly- colored gowns, wearing flowers in their hair, and their dates in tuxedos or suits — talked and laughed with their friends in the Hunt Valley Inn ' s ballroom, the cares that infested their last days at Loyola silently stole away. 74 Seniors 75 Seniors Baccalaureate Mass On the evening before graduation, some 200 seniors and their families and friends gathered to celebrate the Eucharist together for one last time. In cap and gown, the class filled the front of the Cathedral as Father Sellinger headed the concelebrated Mass. Prayers for the graduates, for their families, and for the world they were about to take their place in, were said. It was both solemn and spectacular. The music was stirring and Father Haig ' s words of encouragement and chal- lenge were heartening. Like the next day ' s graduation, the words and pray- ers of the Mass centered around the class ' future. Unlike the graduation, academic distinction was not the focus. The awareness grew, that as graduates, the class had responsibilities to ideals higher, even, than the intellectual ones they had studied and honored. Through this Mass, the seniors bore witness together to the spiritual responsibilities they shared as Chris- tians. The wind, the door, and the flame of the scrip- tual readings were just symbols of the world to which they would bring their Christ. In this last Eucharist together, the class prepared to do their work, and live their lives, " Ad Majorem Dei Gloriam " . 76 Seniors Commencement It seemed a rather surrealistic end- ing to it all: We march along, a row of flat black mortarboards, down an aisle of flash cubes exploding to the tune of " Pomp and Circumstance. " We come to our seats in strictest al- phabetical order and watch our pro- fessors parade by in their solemn garb of academia. Among them we recognize friends who have given us a part of themselves. Silently we thank them and witness their dignity appreciatively. Then begins the ceremony. We listen to hundreds of names called out one by one. We clap for our friends and are surprised at how many we don ' t know. At our turn we take the envelope with the wrong hand and then forget to smile at the camera. How did we ever graduate? Father Maier then reads us the words of Father Early. The wisdom of his insight that " Human beings love distinction, and they ought to love it, " seems very apparent this day of honors and awards. The choir treats us to some of Loyola ' s little known music tradition, and our class claps along with " Goodbye to Calvert Street. " Then we witness Mr. O ' Toole re- ceive the President ' s Medal for his work for the arts in our behalf. We are touched by this " ambassador of art ' s " humble acceptance. Finally, we listen as Fr. Sellinger speaks of the purpose and direction of our education. Our four years of witness to utopian ideals prepared us to contribute to the ' real world. ' We feel very truly, to be " sons and daughters of Loyola, " as he calls us. We march out then. Families ' hugs and handshakes pull us away from it all. We go off without saying so much to so many. It is over. And as Father Early suggests, we com- mence then, to " live well strong truths. " — A Senior 78 Seniors " . . . For I believe in being optimisitc about the talents, the good will and the grace that God has given us. Fiow we use these gifts; how we who remain on campus year after year educate the students who come to us, will determine the future. Let us not pass up this opportunity to serve our world. " — joseph A. Sellinger, S.|. 79 Seniors 80 Seniors " No students will leave the campus and make an impact on the world if they do not have the tools they need to contact that world and to change its harmful cultural patterns into liberating ones .. . " — Joseph A. Sellinger, S.j. 81 Seniors STUDENT LIFE Those Were the Days 1852 — " ' Poetry ' and ' Rhetoric ' were equivalent to the present day sophomore and junior years of col- lege " " In the course of the first decade or so, students came to Loyola from Howard, Alleghany, and Calvert counties, from Watertown, Pittsburg, New Orleans, St. Louis, and Front Royal, Virginia. Some of these students were listed as living with relatives while others had found suitable lodgings in the city. 1850 ' s — election days — Loyola closed for fear of mob violence - Know Nothings shoot and stab Democrats and vice versa After enrollment, students were tested in Latin and Greek, math and modern languages to determine class assignments July 12, 1853 — a commencement exercise conducted in the Assembly Rooms, a new and elegant hall at the corner of Hanover and Lombard streets. " The Independent Blues " “Some Loyola Boys " - taken in front of the Old Monument Street houses about March 1898. Students pose at St. Inigoes - August 1900. 84 Student Life “Smash the sonometer, Blast the barometer, Bills will be footed by Dadl Drop the thermometer, Wreck the hypsometer, Singing the Song o ' the Lab! " (Song of the Lab, Evergreen Annual, 1931). " Exam time, and all night study sessions, — bleary eyes and unshaven faces and heavy attendance at Chapel, — Physics experiments written up on the pool-table and full house in the Study Hall at all hours and post-mortems after every exam. Blue books three for a nickel and conditions at twenty-four dollars a dozen, and those carefree college days . . . " opened the program with an “in- spiring march . . . admirably ren- dered " . ♦about 25% of the student body during Loyola ' s first five decades was not Catholic until about WWII grades read publicly to assembled student body Orestes Augustus Brownston, lead- ing American philosopher and pub- lic affairs writer, was the 1859 com- mencement speaker First student “riot " at Loyola — 1861 — imitating examples of their elders April 19, 1861 Oct 3, 1860 — Prince of Wales came up Calvert Street on way to visit President James Buchanan — Loyola students allowed to go to windows 1872 — expenditure for balls and bats - $4.73 1872 — magic lantern (slide pro- jector) owned by Loyola Oct 19, 1874 — 100th anniversary of the burning of the Peggy Stewart was a no-school day 1879-6 endowed medals estab- lished Hillen, Jenkins, Knott, Mac- tavish, Murphy, and Whelon One Christmas in 1870 ' s Loyola students gave their lay teachers gold-headed walking sticks Dec 1880 — Rev. Abram J. Ryan, Marylander but also “poet priest of the South " , stays at Loyola and gives poetry reading at Academy of Mu- sic, proceeds endow the Abram J. Ryan medal 1885 — Loyola student, Bart Rudolph, goes to White House — he translated Grover Cleveland ' s in- augural address into Ciceronian Lat- in. The President was described as “pleased " Loyola President ' s feast day is usu- ally a no-school day 1886 — President of Cremation So- ciety is one of the judges at Loyola debate on cremation Nov 23 was a no-school day for seniors — they study philsophy and the day is 85 Student Life the feast day of St. Catherine, patron of philosophers 1886 - Loyola began offering scholarships Civil Service reformer Charles J. Bonaparte spoke at Loyola ' s 1887 commencement, encouraging stu- dent participation in public affairs 1889 - Indian chiefs, attending the Catholic Lay Congress, stayed at Loyola. They came to promote edu- cation and protest the sale of " firewater " Loyola began granting honorary doctorates Formal evening division organized in 1890 ' s Nov 1890 — Loyola College has no debt Loyola teachers and students went ice-skating on Lake Roland 1892 - a grade of 60 is passing 1893 - Loyola has boarding stu- dent - Mark Smith 1895 - Detective Hogan in- vestigates re-sale of books stolen fPI. lUri Student Library — 1950 ' s Loyola ' s cafeteria in the Library building opened in March 1930, complete with new counters and glass-topped tables, and served hot food. 86 Student Life from Loyola 1897 — x-ray demonstrated at Loyola — two years after discovery Jan 1900 — grades below 40 will not be read out publicly 1903 — President of Loyola forbade Christmas gifts to teachers - indi- vidual gifts, however, were per- mitted 1903-4 - " profits " from student- run lunch counter assigned to li- brary or athletics - sandwiches, pies, cakes offered — it was run on a " take and give system " 1904 - First Honors - 90 classics, 80 other subjects; Second Honors - 85 classics, 75 in other subjects 1905 - secret fraternity, " Bouleto " — main activity — snowball fights — disappeared 1909 1907 - daily mass for Catholic students made optional except for Saturdays and First Fridays 1907 - cigarette smoking forbid- den 1907 - unlisted telephone for Loyola 1908 — two phones — Mount Ver- non 1905 and President - Mount Vernon 5171 1908 — junior class holds prom, loses money Students do research for term papers in Loyola ' s library. 1911 — physics class demonstrates principle of flight by heavier than air machines, using nine models of airplanes 1911 — College debt — $130,000 1912 — evening courses open to women 1913 — Loyola offers evenings of motion pictures and legerdemain and takes in $38.00 on tickets, $14.00 on candy 1914 — Jerome H. Joyce won Md. — D.C. Oratorical Contest 1915 — Loyola student, Leo Codd, wins MD. — D.C. Oratorical Contest — JHU, Georgetown, St. Johns Nov 1916 — inflation — coal in September $4 per ton — now $8 Seniors of 1916 prefer Mae Marsh over Mary Pickford 1916 — fear of infantile paralysis — city officials close church and Sunday school to all children under 13 December 18, 1916-15 Loyola students hired by Balti- more Post Office January 1918 — school closed by court order — to conserve coal on certain days October 1918 — influenza epidemic means no classes at St. Ignatius and no hearing of confessions — 240 die in one day in Baltimore September 23, 1918 — college classes discontinued but students secure re-opening on January 6, 1919 June 1919 — former Jesuit scholastic who taught at Loyola married in St. Ignatius church — perplexing to students and parishioners Loyola students talk with Fr. Frank Bourbon, S.J. (seated) and Fr. Aloysius Galvin, S.J. (standing) in the Student Center Lounge. 87 Student Life November 1919 — Loyola students " strike " for Armistice Day holiday — march to center of business district for demonstration September 20, 1921 — Mass of Holy Spirit opens college at Ever- green Loyola Federal founded by mem- bers of St. Ignatius Church and for a time rent space at the college October 15, 1923 - " Prohibition - foolish and unjust law! " (House Diary, 1918 - 1926) August 18, 1924 — Madison Fen- wick, who worked for 42 years at Loyola, dies — " We all miss him " 1925 — Loyola College debt — $30,000 Evergreen Card Parties - almost traditional in the city — were huge successes 1927 — Freshmen must wear pup caps — " hazing " introduced — en- forced by Sophomore " Vigilance Committee " 1928 — Sophomore cavaliers glided across the floor with their ladies to " Sweetheart of Sigma Chi " at the Sophomore Frolique on Thanksgiv- ing Eve 1928-29 — passing mark — 60% — mark of commendation for higher studies — 70% Loyola students attended Mass daily during Lent Pool tournaments held annually 1929 - compulsory course in physical training — exercise, callis- thenics, and a softball game - added to the curriculum First quarter marks read aloud in library on Thursday, November 21, 1929 for the first time in years 1929 - jenkins Library included a large recreation room, lunch count- er, telephone booth, and locker rooms Loyola welcomed a large freshman class in September 1929 — fifty-two students june 1929 - Archbishop Curley presided at Loyola ' s 77th com- mencement May 10, 1929 — Loyola men and their dates waltzed and foxtrotted to the " hot " notes of Bob lula ' s band Loyola students distributed bas- kets to the poor on Christmas Eve Students relax, read, and write in the Andrew White Student Center. Although Loyola students have participated in many different kinds of social activities over the years, ranging from banquets to smokers to dances, they have all " socialized " by taking time to get to know their fellow classmates. 88 Student Life A Greyhound promotes spirit on the Loyola campus. The Sophomore Vigilance Committee tried and sen- tenced freshman for minor offences — sentenced slightly anemic or obese students to laps around the cinder track — one penalty became extremely popular, the " Obble-Gobble " , which meant someone had to go down upon his knees, bending over, and osculating the ground, pronouncing the words, " Obble-Gobble " - hands must also be simultaneously flapped — this made the " pups” obey October 6, 1930 — " The melancholy days are come The saddest of the year When pups must don their humble caps And tread in awe and fear.” January 7, 1930 — door prize for one Loyola Card Party — ten dollars in gold 1930 ' s — Loyola chemistry microanalysis lab used occasionally by FBI February 6, 1931 — the Loyola unit of the Catholic Students Mission Crusade held its 2nd annual Dance at the Southern Hotel the traffic light at Charles and Cold Spring was sound — actuated — cars beep their horns — students get it to change by yelling into it April 1933 Prom — Ozzie Nelson ' s band — featured singer Harriet Hilliard Alumni ignited Loyola spirit with a traditional Bas- ketball Banquet and Alumni Smoker October 1934 — Newly-formed Cotillion Board brought Jim Bradley ' s " Marylanders " to Loyola — first dance held in the library reading room A lecture in Ruzicka Hall. 89 Student Life April 1935 — " Loyola Night " — satirical skits — original songs — J. O ' Neill Miller Late Oct 1935 — Blue Rock, one of 2 Greyhound Mascots, killed in front of gym 1935 — Juniors acquired the " Dorsey Brothers " — also Bob Crosby and Kay Weber for their promenade The Lunch Emporium sold yo-yo ' s to college stu- dents 1937 — Business Administration added to Loyola cur- riculum at suggestion of Archbishop Curley May 12, 1940 — Joyce Kilmer Day — 2 Colorado spruce planted 1934 — 20% of students have part-time jobs — 16% at Brinks 1943 Junior Prom featured Stan Kenton Evelyn Waugh — guest speaker in 1948 Oct 1948 — Greyhound reporter interviewed Dix- iecrat Storm Thurmond — dressed as Confederate Bri- gadier at Jackson and Lee statue Lola in Bawlamerese = Loyola; Li (as in " eye " ) ola in Dundalk = Loyola 1948 — Loyola students favor Dewey 51% Truman 36% June 1949 — Dean announces 12% cut system — no excused cuts 1950 — summer sessions Renowned relic of St. Francis Xavier at Loyola long enough for faculty and student devotions to be held 1950 — Loyola given Sidney Hollander award for contributions to race relations 1950 — ROTC invited to Loyola Freshman won the right to remove pup caps — if they won the annual Frosh — Soph rugby game January 1951 — Loyola students oppose use of atom bomb in Asia 5 to 1 March 1951 — Loyola President appointed to Mayor D ' Alesandro ' s Youth Emergency Council to combat narcotics traffic 1952 — The Greyhound supported Eisenhower in an editorial called " Don ' t let them take What away? " Two members of the US Atomic Energy Commission conducted a course at Loyola in fall 1953 — first such course anywhere in the country on the use of radio — isotopes in science teaching A Saturday night at Loyola. Three of Loyola ' s first female students relax in their room. Michael LoSasso teaches judo to a fellow student during january Term 1973. Loyola Jesuits celebrate Fr. Joseph Sellinger ' s tenth anniversary as President of the college. June 24, 1955 — Jesuit Residence Fire 1955 — Two Loyola students and Fa- ther Hauler travelled around the world to make calculations about the total eclipse of the sun on Dec 14 — they were stationed in Siem Reip, Cambodia 1956 — New York ' s famous water- front priest — Father Corridan, spoke on relations with dock workers of New York Dean ' s List published in Greyhound — to qualify you must have a B average 1956 — Senior Week activities — Communion Breakfast, Stag Party at Annapolis Country Club Baltimore Colts practiced on Ever- green fields in 1959 Nov 11, 1960 — Polish pianist Rus- lana Antonowicz played selections from Mozart, Liszt, Schumann, Cho- pin 1962 — Loyola Barber Shop opened Archbishop Lawrence J. Shehan delivered the 1962 commencement address November 11, 1970 — an amend- ment passed to seat five MSA women on the Loyola senate — stu- dent senate already had one female member — Dee Varga July 1, 1971 — Mount St. Agnes merged with Loyola Loyola students listen to the politics of Governor Jerry Brown. 91 Student Life 92 Student Life 93 Student Life 94 Student Life 95 Stuclent Life Freshman Orientation Beginnings 76 threw out the mat for Loyola fresh- man and welcomed them with hamburgers, hot dogs, and happiness. The Orientation committee introduced the Class of 1980 to life at Loyola - scheduling, moving, dancing, waiting, joining, parking, listening, drinking and learning. 96 Student Life lie OfSfGK IfiHT i Sl i iTt •ff(T ' ' .| t « = " ' ' ' " " V3 ■ The red reflections of the bands quivered on the water. From across . . , 98 Student Life . . . the library pond, Loyola students watched the fiery performances of " Climb A Donkey " and " Hollins Ferry " . 99 Student Life Under the Stars They brought their blankets and just got happy. They listened to the music of the bands. They swayed to the pace of " Climb A Donkey " . They clapped their hands to the rock of " Hollins Ferry " on Friday, September 17. 100 Student Life Blood Day Was it a squirrel? Was it the President ' s car? Was it a vampire on wheels? No. But almost. It was the Ameri- can Red Cross Bloodmobile. It ' s no myth that some people want blood. Perhaps it is unususal that some people want to give it. Yet, Loyola students and faculty willingly donated pints of blood to the American Red Cross when the organiza- tion ' s volunteers came to campus on Tuesday, October 5. 101 Student Life 102 Student Life 103 Student Life Oktoberfest Celebrating the German tradition, the Edelweiss Band oompahed to the steps of the Bairisch and Steirisch Dance Company on Friday, October 22. Loyola students reaped a harvest of Knockwurst, Brautwurst, and Sauerkraut at this Oktoberfest. 104 Student Life 105 Student Life 106 Student Life 107 Student Life Rain Concert Although the Beatles separated a " Yesterday” ago, their songs have not been forgotten today. Their familiar " Yea! Yea! Yea ' s! " still generate the enthusiasm that the early Beatles sparked and wrote into their music. It ' s no wonder, then, that on Wednesday, November fourth, the Loyola crowd clapped and swayed to the sounds produced by " Rain " . The California rock group paid tribute to the genius of the Beatles. 108 Student Life Monster Bash Too old to move trash-cans or to soap win- dows and tired of waiting for the Great Pumpkin, Loyola students stepped out on Halloween night to guzzle and gurgle at the CSA ' s Monster Bash. Even the dead and the headless came alive for this party featuring " Midnight Express " ! 109 Student Life Homecoming On the night of November 13, Loyola students, faculty, and alumni moved from the gym to the cafeteria and back again to catch the strains of " Both Worlds " and the " Montrells " . Everyone could have danced all night (and did)! 112 Student Life Marathon Football On November 12, 13, and 14 at the Inner Harbor Athletic Field, Loyola students passed, ran, blocked, and tackled to raise money for Santa Claus Anonymous in the 11th Annual Marathon Foot- ball Game. The results? Touchdown for Santa Claus Anonymous. January Term Members of the Concert Choir, directed by Mr. James Burns, sing in front of City Hall. Five Loyola undergraduates joined students from other institutions of higher learning in Baltimore aboard the Maryland National Bank trolley. The vehicle rode through the streets of “Charm City " as part of the parade staged to celebrate the rededication and reopening of City Hall on January 2, 1977. 114 Student Life The Importance of Being Earnest The January Term production of Oscar Wilde ' s com- edy, The Importance of Being Earnest, was this year ' s first joint Loyola-Notre Dame dramatic event. The play, completely student-produced, was performed at Notre Dame ' s Pumpkin Theatre on February 11, 12, 13 to full houses. The production was directed by D. Timothy Burall; Ray Truitt was technical director. Earnest, written in the tradition of restoration come- dy, is sparked throughout with dry wit, groaning puns, and inane philosophy. It is a story about love for a man that doesn ' t exist — Ernest. The hilarious resolu- tion arrives in the form of a handbag. Tim Burall, student director for The Importance of Being Earnest Belize During January Term, some stu- dents spent a week snorkeling, scuba diving, and taking underwater pictures, exploring the beautiful Be- lize Barrier Reef, the largest in the western hemisphere. Mr. Ross, coor- dinator of the trip, and adventurous students also spent a day at the Maya ruins. One night that week a Loyola student was daring enough to bite the head off of a lizard! 115 Student Life The Railroad As Business and Hobby Loyola College undergraduates made tracks — and other things - in the construction of a compressed scale model of the Chessie System ' s Brunswick (Md.) yard. The students erected a 8 ' X 24 ' platform as only one of several assignments during a January Term course, " The Railroad as Business and Hobby " . The Loyola class also visited the Brunswick site, heard lectures by Chessie System officials, and did a variety of readings during the mini-semester course. Jazz Workshop Learning to improvise and play music for enjoyment was the pur- pose of Dr. Henrie ' s jazz Workshop. During January, Dr. Henrie taught eleven students how to write music and compose their own arrange- ments. Each student recorded his musical composition and received a recording at the end of the semes- ter. 116 Student Life England Trip The Art of the English Evensong was a January Term tour of cathedral cities and university towns, con- ducted by Dr. George Conner. Six students partici- pated in the three week experience, emphasizing cho- ral music at Evensongs held at fifteen different cath- edrals, parish churches, and university chapels in Brit- ain . Major stopover points included Windsor, Edinburgh, Bath and Oxford, from which day trips were made, as well as one-night stops in five addition- al locations. Attractions visited included Edinburgh Castle, Stone- henge, King ' s College (Cambridge) and Westminster Abbey. Activities included a theatre performance in London, a pub visit with an English family in the Cotswolds, an afternoon visit to a boys ' private school (with schoolboy guides) in Bath, organ recitals in Oxford and Cambridge, and enjoying the hospitality of genial Scottish hosts, with whom group members stayed in Edinburgh. Travel was by rail and minibus (driven by a very nervous tour director) in Britain, and by air from Baltimore to London and back. Man of La Mancha The Loyola College Evergreen Players took part in a unique January term course centered around the play, Man of La Mancha. Throughout January and part of February, approximately 50 students rehearsed 3 hours a day for the musical which was performed on Febru- ary 18, 19, and 20 to a sell-out crowd in Jenkins Forum. Fr. James E. Dockery directed the cast with Mr. James M. Burns directing the play ' s 24 piece orchestra. Mardi Gras On Shrove Tuesday, February 22, the last day of partying before Lent, mem- bers of Campus Ministries donned clown costumes, roller skated through campus, and gave lollipops to stu- dents. To annouce Mardi Gras, two clowns jumped on top of a car and rode around campus and other clowns held a revival meeting in the cafeteria. That night. Campus Ministries spon- sored " Mardi Gras " at Mother ' s, open to students and teachers who wanted to have their faces painted. " Let ' s Clown Around Tonite at Mother ' s " , designed to " get people socializing other than in small circles " , included balloon races, orange passing. Thumper, juggling, and a pseudo-mag- ic show. 120 Student Life Swing Night On Saturday, February 26, the ele- gance of a past era graced Loyola ' s Student Center. Uniformed doorman and a maitre ' d in tails greeted students, faculty, administration and friends of Loyola as they arrived to celebrate at the college ' s first annual " Swing Night " . " Anything Goes " , a fifteen piece en- semble, played big band music while everyone danced " The Charleston " , " The Alleycat " , and " The Hustle " . The evening, dedicated to Father Maier, was a tribute to his five years of service at Loyola. Student government president Bob Verlaque presented Fa- ther Maier with a plaque expressing the gratitude of the student body. After Bob Verlaque ' s speech, Fr. M aier donned his dancing shoes to show the crowd some steps. " Swing Night " , an evening of danc- ing and fun, celebrated Fr. Maier who always brought joy to members of the Loyola community. 121 Student Life Dance Marathon No one shouted " Yow-za Yow-za " but on Friday, March 4, fifty couples including students, teachers and administrators, " danced the night away " for the benefit of the Maryland Association for Retarded Citi- zens. The twelve-hour dance marathon, sponsored by the Council for Exceptional Children, raised $1900. Elections Students waited impatiently in Mothers ' and the cafeteria to hear the 1977-78 ASLC election results. On March 9, they elected Marie Lewandowski to the posi- tion of ASLC president. She is the first woman in the college ' s history ever elected to the highest student government post. For the 1977-78 year she will head an executive committee composed of Angela Tomaselli, Larry Finnegan and Pat Young. 122 Student Life McNierney Roast Those Loyola members who were not mislead by complimentary tickets to a cancelled “Policemen ' s Ball " turned up in the gym on March 10 to say farewell to Stephen McNierney, executive vice-president, and to celebrate his years at Loyola. Members of the Loyola community, lead by Paul Melanson, poked fun at Mr. McNierney. Fran Min- akowski donned a jacket covered with buttons as she roasted him and Bob Verlaque, president of the stu- dent government, delivered a series of “He was so ugly that ... " jokes. Sr. Sharon Burns, accompanied by a swing band, crooned “Bye, Bye, Love " (“There goes our Stevie, with someone new; he sure looks happy, we sure are blue. Now Black and Decker has won his heart. He ' s off to business, so we must part . . . “) and “Arrivederci, Stephen " (“ ... Granted that the years have lacked perfection. As we all indulge in this reflection. We cannot deny the real affection, in our hearts. " ) to one of Loyola ' s favorite administrators. 123 Student Life International Dinner If a delicious aroma drifted from the Student Center one Friday night, it wasn ' t from the cafeteria ' s food — it was from the exotic food at the International Dinner, sponsored by the International Students Association. Members and their friends helped themselves to dishes prepared by the international students including Afri- can meals such as Chin Chin, Mai Mai, and Dodukedo; Brigadieros and Felloada, native to Brazil; Italian la- sagna; and Sopa De Gloria and Puerco Con Vegtales from Panama. After dinner, everyone listened to music from around the world. Bob Verlaque p layed “Malaguena " on the Spanish guitar among other songs. Two sitar players, led by Ffamid Hossein, also performed, fol- lowed by two classical Indian dancers. Beach Party On Friday, April 22, students didn ' t have to leave Baltimore to get to the beach. They brought their blankets and towels to the Sophomore Class Beach Party. Under the shade of palm trees, some students, dressed in cutoffs, t-shirts, swim trunks, or bikinis, boogied to the tunes of " New Side Show " . Others lounged in the cafeteria, guzzling beer and coke and snacking on potato chips and pretzels. 124 Student Life Faustus Father Dockery showed his supe- rior producing prowess in staging another fine production. On the heels of his smash success, Man of La Mancha, he presented Dr. Faustus to enthusiastic audiences in the Alumni Chapel on March 26, 27, and 28. He recreated Christopher Mar- lowe ' s classic morality play on a stage identical to the original. Organ music contributed to the effect by lending an authentic note to the medieval setting and capturing the foreboding atmosphere. Peter Ryan, a Loyola graduate, played an excellent Faustus. To all regular Loyola theatre-goers the resonant voice of Dr. Hans Maier was quite familiar as well as the acting of the former Don Quixote who played both the Pope and Pride. L.C 1876 Imagine a group of 1876 Loyola students envisioning future students a hundred years later. This is what Fr. William Davish did when he wrote L. C. 1976. Originally, Father Dockery directed it for orientation but it was most recently revived in celebration of Loyola ' s 125th anni- versary on April 23 in Jenkins Forum. The show exhibited a strong up- beat pace through its songs and the acting ability of its cast. New lyrics were combined with old tunes, re- sulting in such unforgettables as " Goodbye, Calvert Street " , " Our Sis- ter School, Nearby " , and " When the Cars Go Up York Road " . The well- rehearsed cast included Sr. Sharon Burns, Stephanie Barnhardt, Pavel Antolin, Renee Reid, and Steve Sny- der. After the performance students and faculty enjoyed delicious corned beef sandwiches a la cabaret style while raising their beers and lustily singing old-time favorites. ' 126 Student Life Kolish On Friday, April 29, John Kolish appeared before the eyes of mem- bers of the Loyola community for the third time. However, this time he changed his act from hypnotism to E.S.P. because of complaints con- cerning the possible dangers in- volved in hypnotism. Despite this restriction, his performance still held many spell-bound, especially his mind-reading exhibition. 127 Student Life Fun Day In the middle of a calendar crowded with lectures, seminars, hours of studying, and exams, Loyola students scheduled an after- noon of relaxation — Fun Day ' 77. Sponsored by the ASLC and Block L, Fun Day included beer and hot dogs and a little something for everyone — a tug-of-war for the young-at- heart, a beer chugging contest for the adventurous, a band for music lovers, and a softball game for com- petitors. No one struck out on this sunny Saturday in April! 128 Student Life Billy Joel Over 1500 people turned out to hear Billy Joel when the super- star appeared at Loyola for the second time on May 4. The exu- berant performer played for over two hours, most of the time look- ing and talking directly to the au- dience. They loved him. Cheers greeted " Piano Man " and " Cap- tain jack " , and Billy Joel excited the crowd by throwing drum sticks out to them, and then jum- ping into the audience himself. The audience called him back for five encores and gave him a standing ovation when he finally left. Loyola will long remember the " Piano Man " . 129 Student Life Junior Prom Under the beautiful chandeliers in a cavernous room at the Hunt Valley Inn, Loyola juniors and their dates danced to the tunes of " The Regents " on May 6. Among other songs, " The Regents " played a medley of " oldies " , including " Blue Suede Shoes " , juniors were also treated to cocktails from gin and tonic to scotch and water, and dinner at the Prom. I 4 J 4 Preakness The races came to Loyola on Friday, May 13, 1977 for " Preakness at Evergreen " . Cinema races were featured between sets by local band " Annie Oakley " . Plenty of beer, hot dogs, and hamburgers were also on hand in the cafeteria. Loyola went to the races at Pim- lico for Preakness Day, May 21. At " Camp Loyola " on Pimlico ' s infield, Loyola students who were lucky enough not to have exams, cheered the winners to victory. 131 Student Life 5POPJ5 6 i ' L. Past Sports Throughout the college ' s history, Loyola students have brandished everything from sticks to clubs to rackets to combat rivals from Niag- ara Falls to Seattle. Whenever they had a yard, a field, or a gym, they practiced. The never-say-die spirit of the Loyola Hounds has enabled them to capture enumerable titles, trophies, and invaluable experience. While Loyola students have always been sports-minded, their tastes have changed over the years. Soccer replaced football, lacrosse became popular, and basketball once reigned. However, the Hounds ' fighting spirit has remained the same. 1874 — Loyola students have a ten pin bowling alley 1885 — first Loyola Varsity baseball game 1890 — Loyola Athletic Association founded by students March 1903 — Loyola students play ping pong in yard 1908 — Loyola ' s basketball team so talented that many games were can- celled by the opponents 1909 — football disbanded follow- ing a fatal accident in a George- town-Virginia game 1909 — Loyola Rifle Club formed Nov 15, 1911 — Loyola ' s basketball team played a group of medical school students called the " Un- knowns " . They probably wish to re- main unknown after Loyola beat them 41-2 1912 - basketball team defeated University of Maryland, 21-14 Dec 23, 1913 — Loyola ' s basketball team hosted Yale at the " spacious " Richmond Market Armory. The game drew almost one thousand fans, the largest number ever to wit- ness a game there 1913 — football team reorganized 1914 — school letters distributed to athletes for the first time 1914 — Loyola hired a coach to instruct players in the finer points of football A Cati-£GF GyMNASfUM. : . Opposing basketball teams accused Loyola of using the poles as extra players when they met in this Loyola gym. Loyola College football team, 1900 134 Sports I I: Lacrosse team poses for a picture in front of the Student Center. Members of Loyola ' s soccer team contemplate a kick. Baseball team member slides to base, relaxes. Loyola ' s football team is defeated 20-0 by Baltimore City College, which used the forward pass in 1914 1917 — basketball team disbanded because of wartime service enlist- ments — had been regarded as one of the best teams in the South Tennis started at Loyola-Loyola Athletic Association president, James Considine, proclaimed, “We pity the unwary teams who meet Loyola ' s tennis team ... as from a new broom we expect a clean sweep . . . unsteady must be the head that doubts where the title will land (1917) basketball team started again, 1919- 20 Loyola formed track team — first time in many years jan 1920 — Loyola basketball team made first road trip — 4 games — Dean of Studies thought it " too am- bitious " 1921-22 — first athletic field — first game played on the new field, Loyola High vs. Polytechnic A freshman football team organ- ized — the first since 1914 Mr. Stanley Cofall, athletic director, called “the miracle man of Catholic High " by The Philadelphia Inquirer 1926 — newspapers refer to football team as “fighting Irish " 1929 Evergreen Annual con- gratulated Coach Comerford 1929-30 football season compiled a record which had not been ap- proached since the inauguration of the sport under Coach Healy in 1924 1930 — basketball team captain Eu- gene Twardowicz referred to as " Utz " Loyola defeated “The Flying Penta- gon " when the Washington College team came to town on January 21 Freshman lacrosse team formed in spring 1930 Cheerleaders shouted: " Ray-Ray- Green and Gray L-O-Y-O-L-A Team! Team! Team! 1931 — football ' s most successful season, 3 wins, 2 ties, 3 losses Loyola huskies buried Gallaudet, 72-0 135 Sports 1932 — For the second time in two years, Loyola beat Maryland at College Park, scoring 28 baskets over the Terps 27 May 1934 - football discontinued at Loyola May 1932 — 23-year old Johnny Houtchens, star Loyola wrestler and Olympic qualifier, is drowned in Chesapeake Bay canoe accident April 1937 — The Greyhound reported that, " the freshmen, hardened by their experience in interclass football and basketball, have decided to turn their talents to " the gentle art of lacrosse " Spring 1938 - " Ole Twelve-thirty " Donahue hurls air- tight pitching in intramural softball until the end of the lunch recess draws near — then opponents (myste- riously) always " lamblast him all over the lot " October 1936 - Greyhound reported, " With the pride of a strutting drum major, Loyola boastfully exhibits the new tennis courts which so majestically adorn its flowing green campus " 1938 — Lacrosse added to varsity sports 1939 - Loyola ' s fencing team, coached by undefeated professional world champion. Com. Generoso Parese, won half their games in the first year of extensive competition johnny Farrell, former Maryland junior champion, coached Loyola linksmen From 1941-50 Loyola won the Mason-Dixon Confer- ence title five times in baseball Loyola fencers only won one match in 1940-41 1940 — Loyola is king in Maryland tennis Spring 1940 — swimming pool completed beneath the gym Greyhound basketeers climaxed a four-year surge to the top, posting the best season in the college ' s b-ball history, 19-4 Captain Eddie " Barz " Barczak, outstanding b-ball player 1941 — Evergreen track team reorganized-appealed mostly to freshmen and sophomores 1941 — Wrestling, soccer, and swimming are added — soccer team tied three — including one with " Towson Teachers " — lost two Swimming season was successful, 3-2 record debut Loyola stickmen take time out to rest on bleachers. Three Hounds smile after winning a game. Below, 50 ' s Soccer team picture. ' j Green and Gray Glub promotes school spirit on " The Swamp Fox " . One member of the women ' s tennis team, initiated in the early 70 ' s, serves during a practice game. 1942 — Last game of soccer season. Greyhounds undefeated all season — Maryland Terrapins score goal in last four minutes of championship to take away state soccer title from Loyola 1942 — Loyola swimming team beats everyone — but Mason-Dixon conference championship cancelled due to lack of interest 1948 — Three Greyhound wrestlers are M-D confer- ence champs — Steve Krizan — 145 lb.. Carter Beese — 175 lb.. Jeep Meuller — heavyweight 1948 — largest track squad in college ' s history, forty- five members 1948-49 — " red-letter " season for Loyola basketball — Hounds travelled to Denver and finished third in the NCIB tournament jim Lacy, Loyola ' s " Mr. Basketball " , scored 2,199 points Vince Bagli, Greyhound Publicity Manager of Athlet- ics, gave a realistic play-by-play account of the NCIB games, improvised from direct-wire Western Union transcripts The Greyhound golfing sextet, lead by jack Cronin, compiled one of the best match play records in Loyola ' s links sport history 1950 — Senior tankman. Bill Klarmer (later Loyola swim coach) goes undefeated in season and is confer- ence champ in the breaststroke in record time (2:33:1) 1956 — first year of the annual Loyola Invitational Cross-Country meet — Hounds win Hounds, coached by Lefty Reitz, stormed into the 1955-56 title picture by dumping Mt. St. Mary ' s 73-67 for its fifth straight Mason-Dixon win 1957 — Loyola runner, Ken Donahue, ran into a tree during a cross-country meet, but was not seriously hurt Loyola Day 1961 — juniors upset seniors in Tug-of- War until judges reveal too many players hiding in junior squad 1963 — Greyhound baseball team won M-D confer- ence Northern Division crown but loses championship to Old Dominion. Mike Elliot is leading batter with .403 hitting avg. Leading pitcher, Howie Murray had ERA of 1.73 1965 — For the first time in 15 years. Greyhounds defeat University of Baltimore Bees in dual meet wres- tling 1966 — catcher — third basemen Ken Kaminski finish- ed season with .518 slugging percentage Fall 1%8 — Loyola soccer team went undefeated but tied with BU 1969 — Greyhound net squad won ninth straight championship 137 Sports Soccer Front Row (L to R): John Houska, Brian Ciani, Nello Caltabiano, Pete Notaro, Ian Reid, Chuck Becker, Nick Magione, Steve Speer. Middle Row (L to R): Les Chelmeniak, Ron Szcybor, )oe Vitrano, Mario Scilipoti, Mark Johnson. Back Row (L to R): Jim Loftus (Assistant Coach), John Palmere, Greg Portera, Bernie McVey, Tim Linz, Kevin Healy, Steve Craig, Dennis McGrath, Jim Bullington (Coach). Missing: Greg Barret, George Macomber (Manager), Steve Dempsey. 1976 Soccer Results Old Dominion University W 2-0 Adelphi University W 2-1 Salisbury State College W 2-1 Georgetown University W 12-1 Catholic University W 2-0 George Mason W 4-1 Randolph Macon College W 2-0 Western Maryland University W 9-0 U.M.B.C W 4-2 Towson State University W 3-0 Baltimore University W 4-2 Washington College W 3-0 Philadelphia Textile L 3-4 Johns Hopkins University W 5-2 American University W 4-0 Mt. St. Mary ' s W 6-1 Towson State University W 7-1 Baltimore University W 4-2 Randolph Macon W 5-2 Rollins W 1-0 Chico State W 3-2 New Haven W 2-0 138 Sports Pete Notaro Goalie sensation, John Houska. The Hounds got off to a winning start early in the season and marched onward, emerging victorious on November 29th with a record of 2T-1 and the NCAA Division II Championship title. It all began in September when they defeated Old Dominion University 2-0. From there they went on to win the Loyola Annual Invitational Tournament de- feating Division I, Adelphi 2-1. Fullback Greg Portera received the Most Valuable Player Award for his performance in this tournament. Keeping up the pace, Loyola ' s Soccer team defeated Georgetown University by a whopping 12-1 on Sep- tember 24th. In October, the team conquered U.M.B.C., Towson State, and Baltimore University. Pete Notaro led the Hounds to victory in the B.U. game, contributing 3 out of 4 goals. The only snag in the team ' s winning streak was their October 25th loss to Philadelphia Textile. This strengthened their determination, however, and they later inched victories over Johns Hopkins and Ameri- can University. By this time, the Hounds had a resounding record of 14-1, carried the Mason Dixon League, and first place in the South. On top of this, five players made the first team in the Mason Dixon Conference — Peter Notaro, Ian Reid, Bernie McVey, Greg Portera, and John Hous- ka. After these victories, no one could stop the Hounds. In mid-November they beat Randolph Macon 5-2 in the first round of the NCAA Championship and then throughly rolled over Rollins 1-0. Their dreams coming true, the 22 players flew to Seattle for the NCAA Championship. On Thanksgiving Day, the team met their first opponent, Chico State, and defeated them soundly 3-2. Saturday, November 29 was D-day. The Hounds challenged New Haven in a play off for the title of number one in the nation. They defeated New Haven 2 - 0 . Every player deserves recognition as a key figure in the outstanding game against New Haven. Specifically, two members of the team received awards — John Palmere for Most Valuable Defensive Player and cap- tain Ian Reid for Most Valuable Offensive Player. This year the Hounds will lose outstanding seniors Chuck Becker, Les Chelmeniak, Bernie McVey, Greg Portera, and Ian Reid, but, hopefully, the players they leave behind will continue the winning streak. Congratulations to Loyola ' s Greyhounds for making it to the top! 139 Sports Loyola ' s Pete Notaro gets it past the goalie. A throw-in by Bernie McVey, A pensive Greg Portera leaves the field. Another save by Loyola ' s goalie, John Houska. Ron Szcybor kicks a high one. 140 Sports Pete Notaro outmaneuvers his opponent. 141 Sports 142 Sports 143 Sports Cross Country Front Row (L to R): Steve Rosasco, Matt Wilson, Debbie Zurphy, Frank Lanzi, Tim Harner. Back Row (L to R): Kelly Whitman (manager), Mark Kotapka, Tim Turner, Coach Darrell Russell, Tom Barry, Harry Weetenkamp. 1976 Cross Country Results Salisbury State W York College L Towson State University W George Mason L Mt. St. Mary ' s W Western Maryland W U.M.B.C. L Baltimore University W Washington College w Catholic University L Johns Hopkins L Franklin Marshall L 4th place finish in Mason-Dixon Championships Course Record: Rich Brod, Catholic University (26.57) Matt Wilson, Loyola College (27.03) The Harriers, Loyola ' s Cross Country team coached by Darrell Russell, ended the regular season 6-6 overall, placing fourth in the Mason Dixon Championship. The team was encouraged throughout the season by junior co-captain Harry Weetenkamp and senior co-captain Mark Kotapka. Matt Wilson, an outstanding newcomer from Dulaney High School, spurred the team onward with his running prowess. 144 Sports Women ' s Volleyball Front Row (L to R): Cindy Campagna, Theresa Miller, Anne Jordan, Mary Jo Becker, Jane Barbour, Cathy Abel. Back Row (L to R): Betsy Fair (Coach), Mary Ella Franz, Brigid Mulligan, Mary Jean Herron, Nancy Lee, Lisa Plogman, Karie Nolan, Mary Rieman, Mary Jane Donnelly. 1976 Women ' s Volleyball Results Western Maryland Lost 2-15, 7-15 Towson State University Lost 5-15, 15-3, 11-15 Washington College Lost 7-15, 4-15 Coppin State College Won 15-5, 4-15, 15-0 York College Lost 4-15, 12-15 U.M.B.C Lost 16-14 , 4-15, 3-15 George Mason Lost 1-15, 14-16 Bowie Won 15-13, 4-15, 15-5 Morgan State University Won 15-8, 15-13 Mary Washington College Lost 5-15, 9-15 St. Mary ' s College Lost 15-4, 9-15, 8-15 Notre Dame College Lost 15-10, 11-15, 5-15 Loyola ' s Women ' s Volleyball team finished the season with second place in Division B of the MAIAW Round Robin Tournament. The girls defeated Morgan, split with Notre Dame and Bowie, and lost to Navy enroute to the finals. Navy claimed first place in a closely contested match 14-16, 15-2, 15-2. 145 Sports Women ' s Field Hockey Front Row (L to R); Cindy Katauskas, Sue Smith, Jane Thompson, Gena Wain (Captain) Patti McCloskey (Captain), Peggy Haviland, Mary O ' Meara, Robin Haleski. Middle Row (L to R): Coach Anne McCloskey, Marl Jackson, Vicky Machacek, Cindy Pohl, Cindy McGuire, Renee Reid, Mary Jo Gutberlet, Bonnie Baker. Back Row (L to R): Denise Tanneyhill, Mary Lee Whittington, Kathy Fitzpatrick, Barb McGill, Bary Kropfelder. Missing: Mary Beth Akre, Linda Chelotti, Donna Gohen, Alice Pons, Kathy Lavin (Mgr.), Donna Kennedy (Mgr.). Baltimore College Tournament Johns Hopkins University W 1-0 Harford Community College W 4-1 Essex Community College T 0-0 Mt. St. Mary ' s W 2-0 Frostburg State College W 1-0 Western Maryland T 1-1 Towson State University " A " L 0-2 Goucher College T 0-0 1976 Varsity Field Hockey Results Johns Hopkins University W 2-1 Harford Community College T 3-3 Essex Community College L 0-2 Georgetown University L 0-1 Mt. St. Mary ' s T 0-0 Johns Hopkins University W 4-0 Towson State University W 3-1 Goucher College L 1-3 Catonsville Community College W 2-0 Junior Varsity Results Johns Hopkins University T 1-1 Mt. St. Mary ' s W 1-0 146 Sports Loyola ' s 1976 field hockey team experienced its first winning season, boasting a record of 4 wins, 3 losses, and 2 ties. The team also captured second place in the Baltimore College Tournament. In addition, Loyola fiel- ded its first j.V. hockey team which had an undefeated season. The Greyhound squad of 23 players, mostly under- classmen, felt the growing pains of a young team. However, Coach Anne McCloskey, a newcomer to Loyola ' s athletics, used her fourteen years of coaching experience to shape this undeveloped talent into a winning team with skill, speed, and power. In the overall season competition, Loyola outscored her opponents — 24 goals to their 15. Attack players A kre and Fitzpatrick led with 7 goals apiece. Wain earned 6, O ' Meara tallied 3 and defensive halfback McCloskey chipped in on 1. Although the team will lose talented seniors Patti McCloskey, Sue Smith, Denise Tanneyhill, and Gena Wain, the outlook for another winning season is good. 147 Sports Swimming Front Row (L to R): Carmella Clifford, Cindy Heenan, Marta Wildberger, Mary Milde, Terri Malone, Terry Caton, Karen Nichols, Maryse LePoutre (Manager), Eileen Wilson (Manager). Back Row (L to R): Mike Smith, Tom Filbert, John Murphy, Dan Heenan, Tom Shaughness, John Padukiewicz, Bob Imhoff, Tom Murphy (Coach). Missing: jenny Jasuta, Greg Johnston. 1976-77 Swimming Results Georgetown York College Sheperd College St. Mary ' s College Madison American University Johns Hopkins " B " Western Maryland Towson State University (Shippensburg State) Tri-State The salty Seadogs ended their season with a 2-8 record. The female members of the team deserve special praise for defeating male varsity swimmers in many of the combined meets. They contrib- uted one of the season ' s wins by defeating Gou- cher College. Leading scorer for the season was Tom Shaughness. L L W 148 Sports 149 Sports Men ' s Varsity Basketball (L to R) Paul Eibler, Rick Britton, John Morris, Tim Koch, Bud Campbell, Steve Collins, Stash Wojcik, Dan Lyons, Mark Diehl, Bob Reilly, Frank Oftring, Jack Vogt, Fran Palazzi. 1976-77 Varsity Basketball Results St. Joseph L 74-77 Johns Hopkins University W 69-65 St. Mary ' s W 73-64 U.M.B.C. W 78-55 Morgan State University W 83-69 American University W 80-79 Coppin State University L 84-109 Salisbury State W 80-69 University of Baltimore L 71-89 Randolph Macon L 68-79 Salisbury State L 74-79 Washington College W 66-58 Assumption L 65-71 Mt. St. Mary ' s L 69-71 Tufts W 83-80 U.M.B.C. L 66-67 Loyola College Holiday Tourney W 93-58 Towson State University L 64-68 Loyola College Holiday Tourney L 71 -76 Baltimore University L 88-90 University of Baltimore L 71-88 George Mason W 71-69 George Mason L 68-69 Mt. St. Mary ' s W 68-63 Towson State University L 61-83 U.M.B.C. L 82-89 150 Sports Jack Vogt, Paul Eibler, Dan Lyons Tim Koch, Paul Eibler The Hounds team struggled uphill against challeng- ing opponents throughout the season. Alternating periods of wins and losses, they ended the season with an 11-15 record. By the end of their first quarter they had won only two out of seven games. However, in one of these games they defeated longstanding rival Mt. St. Mary ' s on their own court 73-64. The high scorer of the game was sophomore Tim Koch. The other win on Decem- ber 2 was over a local team, Morgan State. After these victories, the team began a four game losing streak. Finally, in the second quarter, they beat Tufts 83-80 at the Worchester Jaycees Tournament. On January 18 they lost an away game to high-ranking Towson State. In the third quarter, the Hounds seemed to pick up speed as they conquered Johns Hopkins, U.M.B.C., American University and Salisbury State. A loss to Randolph Macon broke this succession of wins, but the team rallied again to defeat Washington College 66-58. The Hounds ' luck reversed again when they lost to Mt. St. Mary ' s on Loyola ' s home court. It was a close game going into overtime before the Mounties con- quered the Hounds 71-69. They stayed in this slump for three more games before they picked up again to win another close game at George Mason 71-69. This was followed by a much supported away game at Mt. St. Mary ' s. At this game, the Hounds showed their true ability by soundly thrashing their rivals 68-63. With renewed hope, they went into the Mason-Dixon Tour- nament where they lost to U.M.B.C. Although the Hounds will lose two talented veteran pla yers, John Morris and Dan Lyons, the young team looks promising. Paul Eibler, Dan Lyons, Bob Reilly 151 Sports Bud Campbell, Jack Vogt, Mark Diehl, Bob Reilly Bob Reilly, Paul Eibler Bud Campbell Bud Campbell, Jack Vogt Bud Campbell, Tim Koch, Bob Reilly 152 Sports Men ' s Junior Varsity Basketball Front Row (L to R): Dan McDonald, John Hmelnicky, Bob Wallenhorst, Mike Corker, Gene Crowley, Ton Stang. Back Row (L to R): Father Donahoe (Coach), Darrell Edwards, Mike Nona, Steve Mitchell, Brian Woods, Mike Schmidt, Chris Spendley. 1976-77 Junior Varsity Basketball Results Johns Hopkins University W 76-61 Salisbury State College L 69-83 George Mason W 69-57 Towson State University W 56-51 Johns Hopkins University W 65-60 Salisbury State College W 109-93 Randolph-Macon L 57-68 Towson State University W 67-59 George Mason L 64-65 153 Sports Women ' s Basketball Front Row (L to R): Mary Rieman, Mary Beth Akre, Anne Jordan, Kathy Lavin, Kathy Rogers, Back Row (L to R): Barb Kropfelder, Lisa Plogman, Cindy Campagna, Anne McCloskey (Coach), Kathy O ' Halloran, Mary Ella Franz, Linda Chelotti, Kathy Fitzpatrick. 1976-77 Women ' s Basketball Results Catholic University W 63-44 Mt. St. Mary ' s W 82-50 Coppin State College W 101-28 Bowie State L 71-81 Harford Community College W 79-43 Georgetown University W 64-50 Salisbury State College W 72-58 U.M.B.C. W 71-31 Slippery Rock L 40-89 Salisbury State College W 77-64 Federal City College L 58-72 Mt. St. Mary ' s W 74-63 Western Maryland W 71 -42 Notre Dame College W 89-45 Johns Hopkins University W 77-27 Goucher College W 88-29 St. Mary ' s W 83-54 Notre Dame College W 89-31 Morgan State University W 78-68 Bowie State L 64-75 American University W 107-60 Salisbury State College L 59-68 Johns Hopkins University W 84-24 154 Sports This young basketball team, coached by Anne McCloskey, has been successful this year. They got off to a great start December 8th when they defeated Catholic University 63-44. This game set the tone for the rest of the season in which the women ' s team chalked up 18 wins and 5 losses. 155 Sports Wrestling Front Row (L to R): Mike Donohue, Tony Carcieri, Tim Dentry (captain), Bob Cuchoco, Paul Crippo, Mike Cyphers, Mike Schultz and Andy Amasia (Coach). Back Row (L to R): Tony Armiger, Tom Rodgers, lack Hendey, Mike Mealy, Frank Falcone, Kent Erman, Steve Stuckerschneider, and Kevin Harrison (captain). 1977 Wrestling Results George Mason L 6-36 Baltimore University L 9-40 Johns Hopkins University W 35-17 York College L 10-45 Delaware State L 21-30 Salisbury State L 12-41 American University L 9-46 George Washington University L 18-30 Towson State University L 2-51 U.M.B.C. L-1-51 This team, composed mostly of freshmen and sophomores, compiled a 1-7 record during the season. Their one win was over Johns Hopkins but they should be commended for their efforts against such powerful teams as Delaware State and York College. Although all are valuable mem- bers of the team, two outstanding wrestlers this season were Tim Dentry and Frank Falcone. 156 Sports Tim Gentry 157 Sports Men ' s Lacrosse Front Row (L to R): Ed Eby, Pat Zorzi, Dan Sheehan, Gery Brown, David Sills. Second Row (L to R): Rick Boulet, Steve Kauffman, Andy Smith, Mike McTeague, )oe Smith, Ed Powers, Roy Bands. Back Row (L to R): )oe Vitrano, Captain )amie Slafkosky, Steve Davis, Jack Hinke, Lou Allen, Mark Perry, Paul Plevyak, Ron Harper, Ron Smith, Rocky Rhodes, Tim Carney, John O ' Ferall, Steve Dempsey, Ray Schab, Tim Warner, Leo Ryan, Tom Mooney, Mike Schmidt, John Kellerman, Coach )ay Connor, Manager Rene Gunning. The young lacrosse team coached by Jay Connor got off to a good start, playing well in the early scrim- mages and improving their tech- niques. However, the first game of the season was against their tough- est opponent, Washington College, who defeated them 20-12. Later, they emerged stronger, crushing Morgan State with an impressive 21- 4 record. Their ending record of 6 and 7 does not reveal the hard work and determination that hopefully will lead them to victory next year. Coach Connor summed up the season commenting that, " ... after improving the level of competition, once again Loyola has had a com- petitive year, with much stronger opponents, coming up only on the short end of a 500 season. We were actually six and seven, losing all five of the games to Division A powers and Division I teams. " Midfielder passes ball toward Loyola goal. Results 6-7-0 158 Sports Ron Smith passes the ball out of the way of attack. David Sills cradles and runs for cover. Run, Rocky, run! Stickmen vie for loose ball. 159 Sports Women ' s Lacrosse Front Row (L to R): Cindy McGuire, Mary Jean Herron. Second Row (L to R): Karen Klimczak, Sue Riley, Stephanie Thoman, Mary )o Zeman, Elaine Smith, Lisa Plogman. Third Row (L to R): Coach Mrs. Anne McCloskey, Mary O ' Meara, Patti McCloskey, Patti MacSherry, Barbara Mayo, Cindy Pohl, Robyn Haleski, Nancy Lee. Last Row (L to R): Mary Lee Wittington, Colleen Reddy, Ruth Mason, Mary Beth Akre, Cindy Kautauskas. Missing: Cindy Campagna, Karie Nolan, Marianne Brennan, Martha Carroll, Patty Dowd, Mary Doyle, Linda Chelotti, Judy Hutton, Mari Jackson, Mary King, Mary Rieman, Jane Thompson. 1977 Varsity Lacrosse Results 1977 Junior Varsity Results Georgetown University W 12-2 Salisbury State L 0-6 U.M.B.C L 6-11 Western Maryland College L 0-6 Salisbury State T6-6 Towson State University L 1-12 Catonsville W 5-4 Johns Hopkins W 6-4 Western Maryland College W 8-4 Goucher T 3-3 Towson State University L 4-10 Johns Hopkins W 7-4 Goucher L 6-11 160 Sports Mary Doyle, guarded by Mari Jackson, scoops the ball up. Cindy McGuire, surrounded by Mary O ' Meara and Mari Jackson, cradles the ball. The 1977 women ' s varsity lacrosse team tallied its third straight winning season, boasting a 4 win-3 loss-1 tie record. Under the fine coaching of Mrs. Anne McCloskey, Loyola opened their season crushing Georgetown 12-2. Freshmen Mary Beth Akre with 4 goals and Barbara Mayo with 3 goals led the Greyhounds. The next match proved less successful — U.M.B.C. defeated the Greyhounds 11-6. In tough competition against Salisbury State, Loyola managed to pull from a 4-2 half time deficit to tie the Seagulls 6-6. Sophomore goalie Lisa Plogman played an excellent game, tallying 22 saves. Returning from Easter vacation, Loyola edged Catonsville by a slim 5-4 margin. In Loyola ' s only home game, they easily defeated Wes- tern Maryland 8-4. Scoring was widely distributed — Mary Beth Akre tallied three goals, followed by co- captains Pat McCloskey and Cindy Campagna, Elaine Smith, Sue Riley, and Cindy Katauskas each chipping in one goal with assists from Mary O ' Meara and Karie Nolan. After losing to Towson State 10-4, the Greyhounds went on to beat Johns Hopkins 7-4. In the final action, Loyola suffered an 11-6 loss to Goucher, but the green and grey defense of McGuire, Whitting- ton, Pohl, Lee, and Haleski fought hard, displaying skill and finesse. Freshman Mary Beth Akre and sophomore Robin Haleski earned honors by being selected to compete in the Southeastern Tournament on the Maryland Col- leges ' second team. Mary Beth Akre was also voted Most Valuable Player for accumulating 40 season goals and exhibiting high athletic achievement. The junior Varsity squad, in their first season of intercollegiate games, displayed an encouraging 1 win- 3 loss-1 tie record. This young team, coached by former Loyola athletes Ann McLaughlin and Mary B. Klug, made up for their inexperience with enthusiasm and determination. After losing their first three games against Salisbury, Western Maryland, and Towson State, they fought hard to tie Goucher 3-3 and finally topped Hopkins 6-4. Mary King, goalie, Mari Jackson, Nancy Lee, and Patti McCloskey during a practice game. Nancy Lee throws the ball to a fellow team member. 161 Sports Men ' s Tennis Front Row (L to R): Tim Moore, Bill Knott, George Beigel. Back Row (L to R): Kevin Robinson (Coach), Dan McDonnell, Len Nardone, Randy Langis. Missing: )ohn Howell, Mike Mesta, )oe Harwood, Harry Daniels. The 1977 Men ' s Tennis team was hit hard by graduation and injuries and compiled an overall record of 3 wins and 8 losses as a result. Seniors john Howell and Len Nardone were unable to play most of the season because of injuries. Nardone played in the 3 singles spot for the matches he participated in. Howell could only play doubles when he did come back. For some matches the team started four freshmen and two juniors in the top singles posi- tions. Most consistent players during the season were junior Tim Moore and freshman Mike Mesta. Moore won all of his matches before losing in the finals of the M-D tourney. Mesta won over half of his singles matches. Together they beat every doubles team they challenged ex- cept for the George Mason team. Tim Moore and Mike Mesta along with junior joe Harwood, soph- omore Billy Knott, and freshmen Randy Langis, Dan McDonnell, and Harry Daniels form the nucleus of next year ' s team. 162 Sp)orts Tim Moore strikes ready position for another win. 0 Loyola racketeer waits to drive the ball into his opponent ' s court. Tim Moore coils to put power behind his serve. y T Dan McDonnell in the middle of a fluid forehand drive. 1977 Men ' s Tennis Results Johns Hopkins L 3-6 Salisbury State L 3-6 Howard University L 3-6 Johns Hopkins L 2-6 Towson State University L 3-6 Western Maryland W 5-4 George Mason L 1-8 Baltimore University W 9-0 Mt. St. Mary ' s L 4-5 U.M.B.C. W 5-4 Catholic University L 2-7 Mason-Dixon 4th place in Mason-Dixon Tournament 163 Sports Women ' s Tennis Front Row (L to R): Agnes Kodat, Karen Kehoe, Sheri Sweringen, Patti Ward. Back Row (L to R): Coach Betsy Fair, Theresa Abbott, Linda DeLeon, Brigid Mulligan, Betty Santos. Missing: Dettie Howard, Joyce Russell, Norine Stetler, Vickie Bowe. 1977 Tennis Results Georgetown L 2-3 Catholic University L 2-3 Washington College W 6-1 Mount St. Mary ' s W 5-2 Towson State University W 5-2 Western Maryland W 5-0 Catonsville W 5-2 Notre Dame W 9-0 Betsy Fair coached the 1977 women ' s tennis team, which scored a 6 and 2 winning record. The two defeats were played against new opponent schools: Georgetown and Catholic University. One match against Hood was rained out. Senior Brigid Mulligan held the 3 position. Brigid was undefeated, 2-0 in singles, 1-0 in doubles, and was voted the team ' s most valuable player. Other players also had impressive records. Soph- omore Patti Ward and junior Karen Kehoe were unde- feated in singles competition. Patti, the 4 player, held a 6-0 record, while fifth-ranked Karen was 5-0. Freshman Agnes Kodat played consistent tennis at the 2 spot. Her record was 6-2. Number one player, Joyce Russell, faced stiff competition this year as her record indicates. Joyce was 2-4 in singles and 1-0 in doubles. Regardless of her record, Joyce ' s defeats were often close matches. In addition to 5 singles players, Loyola boasted two doubles teams. The seniors junior team of Linda De- Leon and Sheri Sweringen and the junior frosh team of Betty Santos and Theresa Abbott alternated be- tween first and second positions. Frosh Dettie Howard and Soph Vickie Bowe, who played doubles, were newcomers to the team. Veteran Norine Stetler, a sophomore, was sidelined for most of the season due to an injury. 164 Sports Brigid Mulligan Karen Kehoe, Brigid Mulligan Betty Santos Linda DeLeon Joyce Russell (S i Baseball Front Row (L to R): )ohn Guthrie, Darrell Edwards, Tim Dougherty, Tom Stang, |erry Wood, John Carey, Rick Kuczak. Back Row (L to R); Pat O ' Malley (Coach), Dave Keller, Don Sacha, )ohn Hmelnicky, )ohn Olszewski, Mark Littleton, Jeff Kukucka, Mario Scilipoti, Frank Felsburg, Kevin Palacorolla, Harry Wilkens, John Palmere, Gerry Murphy. Loyola ' s new baseball coach ar- rived at Loyola with an impressive background. Mr. O ' Malley, a native of Baltimore, has coached amateur baseball for about fifteen years, in- cluding four years as head coach of Loyola High School, where he achieved a 60-33 overall score. In the 1976 season the Loyola Dons were the M.S.A. champions. Consid- ering that at Loyola College seven players out of the nine were starters, Mr. O ' Malley faced a virtually new team. Summing up the season Mr. O ' Malley stated: " It didn ' t go as well as we wanted. We sacrificed win- ning to establish certain priorities. " However, the Diamonders still de- serve a hand for their valiant efforts. The Hounds will lose veteran pitcher Jerry Wood to graduation. This year ' s Baseball Award went to pitcher and captain Mario Scilipoti who led the team in batting aver- ages. Catcher Stang ready to receive. Results 7-14-1 166 Sports Getting ready for a strike. Stang gives Hmelnicky some on-the- mound advice. 167 Sports Golf C- , v V ' ' ■ ' v ' ‘ ■ V 1 ■w ' « : ji 4- , ’ ‘ ' Ay . •M ' - ■ , ■»■ Greg Wareheim, Bill Saltysiak, John Guidera, Scott Alder, Mike Hinkey, Mark Evelius. Standing: Coach Dr. Michael H. Ventura. Missing: joe Welch, Tom Weigand, Brian Bartlett. The Loyola College Golf team concluded the season with a dash- ing 5-4 record, a good score for a team that started with only three veteran players. The wins were against U.M.B.C., University of Balti- more, Mt. St. Mary ' s, Johns Hopkins and Catholic University. Coach Dr. Ventura and senior captain John Guidera led the team throughout the season. John Guidera crowned his senior year by capturing the Most Valuable Player Award. Although the team is leaving the Mason Dixon Conference next year, they will be facing tougher com- petition in the ECAC. junior Scott Alder will return as captain. Hope- fully sophomore Joe Welsh and freshmen Brian Barlett, Mike Hinkey, Greg Wareheim, Tom Weigand and Mark Evelius will also return. Joe Welch drives the ball out of a sand trap. 168 Sports Track Front Row (L to R): Juan Boston, John Manley. Back Row (L to R); Colin Crowley, Scott Bull, Dave Metzger, Tim Turner, Coach Jim McCrory. Front Row (L to R): Danny Holoway, Juan Boston, John Manley. Back Row (L to R): Coach Jim McCrory, Scott Bull, John Padukiewicz. Results 1-5 At Loyola, where team-oriented sports, such as soccer and basket- ball, take precedence, Loyola ' s thin- clads receive little recognition and they deserve some. Team members have had to cope with inadequate facilities as well as the effects of continuous losing seasons on team morale. However, on their way to the Washington College meet, the Hounds were in the mood to win and they did, conquering their op- ponents 74-62. Junior Tim Toepke who won the high jump and the long jump, came in second in the discus, one hun- dred yard dash, and triple jump, and finished third in the 220 yard dash, led his fellow team members to vic- tory. Sophomore Scott Bull also scored in more than one event, taking shot put, discus, and javelin. Freshman Matt Wilson and junior Harry Wee- tenkamp starred in the running events and junior Dave Metzger captured the 440 yard dash in 53.6 seconds. 169 Sports ORGANIZATIONS The Jesuit system of education has always included more than lectures and recitations in the classroom. Ex- tra-curricular activities have been an important part of the education pro- cess at all Jesuit rchools. Thus, it is not surprising that shortly after the founding of Loyola, a limited, but characteristic, set of student activi- ties developed. These student organ- izations have multiplied and grown, so that, today, a wide variety of activities are available to Loyola stu- dents. Every student from radio buff to would-be poet, can find a publi- cation, activity, or organization at Loyola to satisfy his or her particular interests. Loyola ' s faculty and ad- ministration have encouraged these activities and tried to promote aca- demic achievement and student par- ticipation by offering extra-curricular lectures and demonstrations throughout the year. Loyola ' s first student organization, the Sodality of the Immaculate Con- ception — organized in 1853 When the college moved to Calvert and Madison in 1855, students or- ganized a program to extol the vir- tues of George Washington and St. Ignatius by delivering orations in English, French, and Latin. ln 1861, during the Civil War, Loyola had a student riot Jesuit scholastic, Mr. Daniel Ford, S.J. organized Loyola ' s Dramatic Club in 1865 The Dramatic Club performers made their debut in the summer of 1865 in Nicholas Cardinal Wigeau ' s " The Flidden Gem " and the trial scene from " The Merchant of Ve- nice " The Voice of the Muses, Loyola ' s first official student newspaper, first published in 1867, although " secret " student newspapers were a Loyola tradition for many years Past Organizations IHK J [ -Jh Loyola students demonstrate x-ray process. 172 Organizations The scene of Loyola ' s Secchi Scientific Society ' s experiments Materials and equipment used for scientific experiments Jesuit scholastic Henry Van Rennsselaer ' s play, " King Alfred " , premiered at Loyola in 1884 Loyola ' s Athletic Association was formed in 1890. Students raised money and scheluled games and events ln the 1890 ' s the " Philosophy Circle " was organized. A student was chosen each week to defend his thesis against two other students The Secchi Scientific Society was founded in 1893 by Father John j. Ryan and Dr. William Tonry ln 1897, only two years after the discovery of x-rays, Loyola students demonstrated the process for an au- dience of faculty and students Student exhibits of new scientific developments be- came a regular event and in 1898, students presented a demonstration of " the wireless " The Dramatic Club presented Gilbert and Sullivan ' s " The Milkado " in 1900 with Ike George as Ko-Ko until 1950 no females appeared in Loyola ' s dramatic productions — either males played female characters or the part was rewritten — in 1902, Lady Macbeth became Lulach, stepson of Macbeth The Loyola Annual, a combination yearbook, literary magazine and alumni newsletter first published in 1908 Loyola Theatre ' s production of a Shakesperean Play, 173 Organizations I.UY«JI. A TODAY PRESENTS Dr a A BENOETTi-PiCHLEK Dr JOSEPH B.NIEDERL The University cJ” Graz, AustriA OOM 210 SCIENCE BLDG. 2:30 P.K Members of the Loyola Literary Society discussed the Boy Scout Movement, Reciprocity with Canada, and the 10-Hour Labor Law for Women in 1912 1912-13 — The High School Dramatic Club presented “Who is the Secretary? " Loyola students debated Georgetown — the question was: Resolved “That the Right of Suffrage Should be Extended to the Women of Maryland " The Secchi Scientific Society was reorganized in 1915 — members visited the Maryland Glass Corporation, inspected the newly installed Sewage Disposal Plant at Back River, and watched modern methods of ice cream manufacturing at Hendler ' s Velvet Ice Cream Plant. Loyola Chess Club established in 1915 February 13, 1918 — Philomathic Society organized “for a deeper and more personal knowledge of the arts and sciences " 1918 — favorite song of Loyola Club (yound alumni and friends) “Oh! How She Could Yacki Hacki Wicki Wacki Woo! " Dramatic Society performed Shakespeare ' s “Richard III " in 1920 Loyola is first school in Baltimore to install and operate a wireless set Loyola Dramatic Society presented “Macbeth " on April 25, 1922 — Baltimore Catholic Review said; “George Gibson gets ovation as Lady Macbeth " October 1925 — beginning of newspaper titled “Ever- green Chatter " , changed to “Greyhound " in 1927-28 March 22, 1928 — student council established, Thomas Ferciot, 1st President The Mendel Club sponsored several lectures in 1928 — Father Tondore, S.J. of Georgetown gave an illus- trated lecture on “Earthquakes and their Detection " The George C. Jenkins Debating Society, composed of freshmen, had annual clashes with members of the “Sophomore Debating Society " or The Robert Bellar- mine Debating Society The Virgil Academy was founded in 1929 to study the Aeneid and the style of Virgil 1932 — Greyhound reports student lecture denounc- ing Nazism as “anti-semitic " and “anticapitalist " 1934 — Greyhound: “We are eager for peace but peace at any price — No! " ln 1935, the John G. Shea Academy of History ' s program centered around “The Historic Evolution of Russia " The Student Intramural Athletic Council was founded in 1935 to arouse an interest in class athletics April 1935 — J. O ' Neill Miller starts “Loyola Nite " — satrical skits —original songs 174 Organizations Mr. E.P. Coffey, Director of Technical Laboratories of the F.B.I. spoke to members of the Chemistry Club on the chemistry employed in the detection of crime. The Masque and Rapier players presented “The Lost Silk Hat " and “The Drowsy Dragoon " on " Loyola Nite " at the Alcazar " Blue Star Chapter " chosen as name for Loyola Soda- lity unit, symbolizing the twelve blue stars placed just above the dragon on the Sodality shield, which sig- nifies the Blessed Mother ' s victory over evil Members of the Bellarmine Debating Society dis- cussed the advisability of continuing the govern- mental economic theory of “pump priming " 1935 — Sociology Club discusses drug problem Loyola Flying Club started in 1940 — students per- formed intricate maneuvers over Guilford, had wings clipped by wartime restriction on flying in 1942 A series of Saturday evening radio debates was started on January 18, 1941 — students attacked all-out aid to Britain, argued for a permanent union of Western Hemisphere Nations, and debated for an increase in federal power. Dec. 5, 1942 — Alpha Sigma Nu chapter announced at Loyola Student Council, composed of student body presi- dent and the heads of established clubs and societies, met every Thursday in President Bunn ' s study Philosophy Seminar held symposium on human will for Parent ' s Day Members of Loyola ' s Social Science Club fulfilled prophecy given by their elders that they would wind up behind bars — they visited Maryland Prison ♦Evergreen Quarterly first published in 1941-42 - re- ceived praise from H.L. Mencken in 1942 ♦The Cotillion Board sponsored an unusual number of dances in 1943 ♦The Greyhound received a rating of A-plus in the journalistic Awards given by the University of Min- nesota, later rates 2810 out of 3000 points in College Press Association Competition ♦The Mendel Club stepped into the limelight once a year by holding a smoker to initiate new members ♦Loyola drama members converted a classroom in the Faculty House into a “Little Theatre " ♦Architecture Academy founded in 1946 ♦Members of the Mendel Club toured the Municipal Morgue l S Organizations The Student Council raised money to purchase an electric scoreboard for the gym and pay for pup caps and ties given to freshmen The Society for the Prevention of Disparaging Re- marks About Prematurely Bald College Students, S.P.D.R.A.P.B.C.S., founded in 1947 Bridge Club competes with women ' s colleges — members consider knowledge of Contract Bridge a " social asset " Block " L " held an all-day shore party and a Hallo- ween weiner roast The Mask and Rapier Drama Society presented a musical comedy satire on Maryland entitled " Marelyn " 1947 — Loyola ' s Married Couples ' Club formed — " the only on-campus organizattin in which members of the opposite sex have a say " Student Council of 1948 investigated Loyola ' s parking situation and obtained longer Christmas holidays The National Student Association sponsored a nation- al art exhibit, featuring paintings by students through- out the country The Radio Club held daily classes in Morse Code 1948 — Who ' s Who students chosen by Student Council 1949 — Cosmopolitan Club started for students from outside Baltimore County, members called " out-of- towners " Loyola ' s History Academy studied dictators, travelled to Valley Forge, and visited a session of the McCarthy committee hearings in Washinton, D.C. The International Relations Club sent delegates to the United Nations Day meeting of the Baltimore League of Women Voters, held at Loyola in 1954 " Block L " sponsored " Sweater Day " , an opportunity for students to display their letters Loyola ' s Glee Club was broadcasted on a Christmas program on WBAL-TV, made their concert debut at St. Joseph ' s College for women in Emmitsburg, Md. in 1954 ln 1954, members of the Music Club set up a system of reproducing recorded music — high-fidelity Members of the Physics Club discussed nuclear radi- ation detectors and the electronic organ — also toured Westinghouse, WBAL-TV, and the Lock Insulator Cor- poration ln 1955, The Classics Academy moderated by Dr. Kaltenbach, chose the theme " development of Greek civilization " for discussion The first Maryland Chapter of Lambda lota Tau, na- tional honorary literary fraternity, established at Loyola in 1955. Sister Mary Cleophas, R.S.M., president of Mt. St. Agnes College, delivered the address at the in- itiation ceremony. Sept. 29, 1954 Greyhound editorial denounces " McCarthyism " The 1955 staff of the Evergreen Quarterly, Loyola ' s literary magazine, cut the magazine to pocket size and 176 Organizations introduced a new cover design, a sketch of Mt. Vernon Square The Greyhound became a bi-weekly. Editors toured the Sunpaper ' s plant with Mr. John Plunkett, copy editor of the Morning Sun and Mr. Terence Burke, assistant editor of the Baltimore Newspost, addressed the staff. Both men are Loyola graduates and former Greyhound editors. April 1, 1957 - first Gayhound ln 1959, the Sodality was one of the most active organizations on campus, sponsoring the Queen ' s Ball among other events The Radio Club bought some equipment, including a transmitter and receiver, in 1959. The Evergreen Quarterly was referred to by a non- contributing student as the Neverseen Quarterly. The future biologists and doctors of the Chemistry Club amused each other with discussions of " Brain Waves " , " Food Poisoning " , " Senescence " , " The Smut Fungi " , and " Corn Genetics " . ♦The International Relations Club sponsored a Con- gress on Soviet Affairs, attended by representatives from colleges in the Mid-Atlantic Area. ♦Editors of the Evergreen Quarterly changed the liter- ary magazine ' s name to Ignis in 1965 and aimed at a broader perspective. Stuart Rochester was an editor in 1965. ♦The Student Council, moderated by Fr. Cavanaugh and Hans Mair, introduced the " town hall meeting " in which members of the Loyola community could speak out on Loyola affairs ♦The Greyhound published " The Watchdog " , a con- troversial humor column, for a number of years ♦The Evergreen Annual distributes books to all stu- dents, beginning in 1965 ♦The Bellarmine Debating Society has a winning sea- son, adds a regular coach ♦The Masque and Rapier Dramatics Society placed second in the one act play contest in Philadelphia in 1965 ♦Senator Joseph Tydings and City " Watchdog " Hyman Pressman visited the Young Democrats of Loyola while the Young Republicans sponsored lectures by Ted Agnew and Charles Evans ♦Marksman Ranger Pat Coleman taught Loyola ' s Ranger Company the techniques of unconventional guerilla warfare ♦ " The Male Animal " was Loyola ' s first student-pro- duced play ♦The newly founded Ayd lecture series began with a talk by Monsignor William A. Carew, an official of the Papal Secretariat of State, on the " Twentieth-Century Ecumenical Council " 177 Organizations 1976-77 ASLC Top Row: Vince Ambrosetti, Bob Verlaque; Bottom Row: Elaine Franklin, Jim Asher. 1977-78 ASLC Left To Right: Marie Lewandowski, Jim Parks, Ken Anderson, Cathy Gates, Dennis King, Angela Tomaselli, Pat Young, Larry Finnegan, Ann Soisson. 178 Organizations ASLC Film Series Adam Smith Economic Society Left to Right: Dr. Bell, Chris McCoy, Ed Burke, Frank Glodek, Clem Mueller, Stanley Ross, Pat Piet, Li Wilson, Richard Brandt, Debbie Girella, Jon Perry. Phi Alpha Theta Top Row: Dr. Reges, Joseph Lynch, Art Wieland, Bob Frezza, Paul FHanley, Ellen Hynes; Middle Row: Mary Ellen Lipinski, Mike Reis; Bottom Row: Bill Netusil, Susan Hastings, Linda DeLeon, Karen Stuart. 180 Organizations ' v:j Black Students Association Left to Right: Karen Brown, )akki Ross, Antonica Wilson, Dolline Hunt, Natalie Tyler. Block " L " Paul Lewless, Dan Lyons, Patti McCloskey. 181 Organizations Campus Ministries Front Row: Rick Ulrich, Robert Conaboy, Terry Troia; Back Row: Sister M. )eremy Daigler, R.S.M., Gennaro DiSpigno, Mrs. Peggy Knox, Fr. Donald Sherpenski, S. )., Fr. Terrence Toland, S.J. Computer Club Left to Right: Big Max, T. ). Harrigan, Chris Lochner, Matt Ryan, Ralph Sewnath, R.E. Hood, Todd L Smith. Not Pictured: Steve ). Conway, Kathy Drach, Stephen Guercio, John M. Hanson, B. J. Luber, Sharon Roberts. 182 Organizations Concert Choir First Row: Marcelle Devaud, Cindy Hultquist, Use Mair, Peggy Donohue, Zina Dimirkow, Kathy Drach, Mary Anne Bues, lacqueline Rost, Catherine Emory, Becky Boender, Theresa A. Wall, Helen K. Rottmund; Second Row: Stephanie Barnhart, Carolyn Weglein, Diane D ' Auitolo, Vicki Lynn Pride, Denise M. Whalen, Ann McCusker, Letitia Poole, Lorraine Fertsch, Mary Breitenother, Ann C, Loitrfink, Judith A. Liszewski, Maureen O ' Neill, Peggy juskelis; Third Row: James T. Maier, S.J., Hans Mair, Lawrence Snyder, Stephen Nahm, Tim Pilochowski, Dean Mondell, Joseph Spliedt, Steve Snyder, Robert Frezza, Jim Hannon, Pat Harnett. Commuter Students Natalie Aiken, Phil Tirabassi, Kathy Rogers, Chuch Becker. 183 Organizations Council for Exceptional Children Front Row (L to R): Debbie Barnheart, Carol Pearce. Back Row (L to R): jerry DiSpigno, Maryse LePoutre, Annette Brown. Group Front Row (L to R): Karen Syrylo, Sue Walters, Mary Lambert, Terry Troia, Beth Barr. Back Row (L to R): Jim Stamer, Richard Behles, joe Pascuzzi. Missing: Carol Cesser, Paul Toizman. 184 Organizations Greyhound Bob Williams, Debbie Clarke Carol Cesser, janine Shertzer Annette Robison, Randy Ward 185 Organizations International Students Top to Bottom: Jose Santos, Maria Perez; Douglas Taylor, Pam Rizzo; Teh-Chou Sun, Ann Soisson; Manuel Zamora, Gerhard Sonnbichler; Alphonse Nnadozie, Olive Shisana; Maria Da Cunha, Veiji Shimono; Jacob Kayode, George Varghese. 186 Organizations Karate Club Top Row: Vicki Brown, Audrey Simmons, Mike Guy, Leonardo Braswell, Brenda Peterson, Frank H. Campbell; Bottom Row: Charles Eck, Michael Schmitt, Candie Donahue, Leslie Eck. Michael Schmitt and Chuck Eck practice their individual techniques in an afternoon practice karate match. Med Techs Left to Right: Maureen Edge, Eileen Hentschel, Debbie Rusin, Rick Phipps, Carol Trainor, Maureen O ' Connell, Bill Meyer. Front to Back: Nancy Ciancaglini, Nan Filliauz, Suzanne Kenealy, Mary Pat Anthony, Donna Martin, Michele Carter, Renee Brandon. 187 Organizations Radio Club Back Row: Ed Stanley, Dr. Melvin Miller, Randall Ward, Chris Lochner, Jim Baker, Ray Tartal, Jim Georges, Jeff Brown; Front Row: Rick Loweman, Steve Nahm. Chris Lochner hands the ' Hot Line ' to President Rick Losemann as Steve Nahm, station manager, prepares a direct call to Moscow. 188 Organizations ROTC Left to Right: Roberta Guzman, Tisha Poole, Patti Smithers, Beatrice Guzman, Barbara Martin, Barbara Hilland, Denise Hobby, Stephanie Diserardi, Cindy Gatlin, Ron Scott, Jeannette Kinard. Scuba Club Back Row: )im Hattman, Tom Barry, George Cavanaugh, Bob Hood, Bob Grill; Front Row: Mark Diehl 189 Organizations Tri-Beta Front Row: Kerry Heeman, Bob Duncan; Second Row: Dean Mondell, Steve Snyder, Vince DiPeitro, Art Sanchez, George Maier; Third Row: Martha Lamb, Linda Seiver, Maureen Prendergast, SKELETON, Ellen Spurrier, Mike Clemmens, Joe Lynch, John Howell, Rick Beuchemin, Dr. Charles Graham; Fourth Row: Paul Valle, Fr. James Maier, George Ramierez, George Daneker, Dwight Derr, Jim Michaels; Fifth Row: Bob Hood, Larry Snyder, Mike Johnson, Unicorn Left to Right: Mike Schultz, Jack Holmes, Mike Reis, Gloria Kendall, Mary Barbera, Vicki Aversa, Debbie Clarke, Stephanie Brown, Bob Farmer, Rafael Alvarez, D. R. Belz. 190 Organizations WLCR ABOVE: Back Row; Jae Brown, lay Guyther, Annina Arthes, )im France, Howard Fioto, Katie McGrath, Ted Van Hessen, Rich Gunzelman, Bill Netusil; Front Row; Damian Varga, Denise King, Phil Forte, )im Georges. RIGHT; WLCR News department, Dave Seidel, Denise King. BELOW: Station D.J., Wayne Kern. 191 Organizations 125 f h ANNI V€P,SARY 125th Anniversary In the past, Loyola has celebrated Maryland Day, the holiday which marks the founding of the Maryland colony in 1634, in a variety of ways. Loyola students and the president of the college travelled by steam- boat to St. Mary ' s on March 25, 1884. Decades later, Maryland Day gained a much more important place in Loyola ' s calendar of events. The 1961 celebration in- cluded the ground breaking for the new Engineering- Physics building, now Maryland Hall. This year, Mary- land Day takes on a special significance — it marks the start of activities in honor of Loyola ' s 125 year history in the state. Although Loyola has announced its 125th anniver- sary throughout the year with banners, billboards, and bumper stickers, Loyola celebrated on March 25 with an army band, balloons, booms, and fireworks. The day began with a liturgy in the Alumni Me- morial Chapel, celebrated by Archbishop Borders and several jesuits, to commemorate the feast of the An- nunciation and Father Andrew VVhite ' s celebration of the first Mass in Maryland. Two bright banners adorning the Chapel, the dance during the Offertory, and the passages from Jeremiah and the psalm read by Stephanie Barnhart and Dr. Edward Doehler reflected the theme of Loyola ' s anni- versary liturgy, " The Word Becomes Flesh and Dwells Among Us " . During the Offertory, members of Campus Ministries danced around the altar to a song from Godspell, " All Good Gifts " , and placed roses on the altar. Under the stained glass windows, Mr. James Burns directed the thirty-five member Concert Choir. The Choir sang beautifully, embellishing the rich mood of the liturgy. ll25 S 194 125th Anniversary While the wine from the reception following the liturgy was quickly disappearing, balloons appeared in several Loyola offices. In the bustling public relations office, Fran Minakowski, coordinator of Maryland Day, and Ginny Friedlander munched on tuna fish sand- wiches while those people involved with the liturgy lunched with the Archbishop. Students waiting for the next activity of the day listened to WVLC broadcasting Dr. Nicholas Varga ' s series " What you didn ' t know about Loyola " . The second anniversary activity, on the Athletic Field, began with Mr. James Burns ' anniversary com- position, " Fanfare for Evergreen " , performed by the First Army Band. Mr. Burns sketched this piece in fifteen minutes but it took thirty hours to complete, which included copying forty-five scores, one for each instrument. After the fanfare, Joseph A. Sellinger, S.J., president of the college, warmly welcomed the au- dience announcing the official start of the 125th anni- versary year. Bob Verlaque, 1976-77 president of the ASLC, and a member of the Board of Trustees also greeted the crowd. Bright green balloons, bearing the Loyola logo, were released. Some of the balloons got caught in trees, others drifted down Cold Spring Lane. A series of loud noises, actually hand-grenade simulators, also signalled the beginning of the anniversary year. At the door of the gym, the site of the next activity, students handed out envelopes containing bumper stickers and buttons. Some people received a " Loyola buck " , a brand new dollar bill and a quarter. Fr. Sellinger performed the Benedictio n and present- ed the 1977 Andrew White Medals to the distinguished Thomas J. D ' Alesandro, Jr., Mayor of Baltimore from 1947-59, and David A. Kennedy, educator. Aided by Marie Lewandowski, 1977-78 ASLC president, Fr. Sell- inger also presented certificates to thirty-one seniors selected for the volume of Who ' s Who Among Stu- dents. After this presentation, the Concert Choir sang Loyola ' s fight song " March on Loyola Men " , written by A.M. Fremgen, S.J. in 1936. Fr. Sellinger also awarded gifts to staff and employ- ees who have served long and well at Evergreen and delivered a distinctive keynote address, centering around the metaphor of " roots and wings " . Frank Cunningham, philosophy teacher at Loyola, won the Most Distinguished Teacher Award. A beam- ing Dr. Cunningham bounded up the aisle to accept the plaque and check for $1000. Stuart Rochester, chairman of the 125th Anniversary Committee, in- vited everyone to the President ' s Re- ception, held in jenkins Forum. Dur- ing the reception, Margery Harriss, coordinator of events for the 125th Anniversary, cut a 125-pound cake, decorated with Loyola ' s logo. Later Mrs. Harriss talked animatedly about the celebration, saying she hoped that everyone enjoyed themselves. She had trouble cutting the cake. Standing on a chair because the box was so high, Mrs. Harriss said, " she kept trying to cut into the tree of the logo, covered with green icing; she didn ' t know it was cardboard. " That night, a beautiful fireworks display added a nice touch to Mary- land Day, preparing everyone for the ASLC Anniversary Buffet Supper and Party, held in the gym. Under a ro- tating sphere, students, teachers, ad- ministrators, employees, and friends of Loyola boogied to top-forties mu- sic played by Brandy or helped themselves to cold-cut sandwiches in the cafeteria. 1% 125th Anniversary 197 125th Anniversary DANIEL ADAMS 1548 Cottage La., Towson, MD 21204 MICHAEL ). AHEARN 2110 Triandos Dr., Tirnonium, MD 21093 lAMES ALSOBROOK 6821 Blenheim Rd., Baltimore, MD 21212 JOHN AMATO IV 6002 Westwood Ave., Baltimore, MD 21206 MARY P. ANTHONY 6217 Liberty Hghts., Baltimore, MD 21207 VICTORIA ARMSTRONG 505 Towson Ave., Lutherville, MD 21293 ROGER ATKINSON III 211 Oak Forest PL, Catonsville, MD 21228 MONICA AUKWARD 8314 Oglethorpe St., New Carrolton, MD 28704 HAROLD L. BAILEY 1311 Rayleigh Way, Baltimore, MD 21224 JEFFREY BAILEY .5110 Meridy Ave., Baltimore, MD 21236 CHARLES D. BAKER 1600 Glen Keith Blvd., Towson, MD 21204 APIRAT BALANKURA 2428 B-Bridghampton, Bethesda, MD 20014 STEPHANIE BARNHART 430 Homeland Ave., Baltimore, MD 21212 MAUREEN S. BARRY 1415 Kingsway Rd., Baltimore, MD 21218 PETER BARTEL III 128 Stevenson La., Baltimore, MD 21212 RICHARD BEAUCHEMIN 4119 Westview Rd., Baltimore, MD 21218 CHARLES M. BECKER 4387 Nicholas Ave., Baltimore, MD 21206 MARYLEE BENARICK 2733 Chesterfield, Baltimore, MD 21213 MARI BERNARD 10 Orchard Way N., Rockville, MD 20854 CHARLES E. BEVARD 253 S. Main, Hampstead, MD 21074 THOMAS J. BIANCO 2018 Cedar Cr. Dr., Baltimore, MD 21212 EDWARD BIELARSKI, JR. 1205 Third Rd., Baltimore, MD 21220 MATTHEW BIENEMAN 6004 Clearspring Rd., Baltimore, MD 21212 LAURA BITTNER 2808 Rueckert Ave., Baltimore, MD 21214 GREG BLANKENSHIP 6 Navigator Ct., Baltimore, MD 21220 THOMAS BLUMENFELD 30 Dunmore Rd., Baltimore, MD 21228 KATHLEEN BOLLINGER 46 E. Lake Ave,, Baltimore, MD 21212 JOSE S. BOSTON 3704 Egerton Rd., Baltimore, MD 21215 CHRISTINA BOWEN 7147 Greenwood Ave,, Baltimore, MD 21206 STEPHEN G. BOYD 3310 Parktowne Rd., Parkville, MD 21234 MARY L. BRADYHOUSE 420 Neepier Rd., Baltimore, MD 21228 RENEE C. BRANDON 1216 N. Curley St., Baltimore, MD 21213 SHAWN C, BRENNAN 2512 Whitt Rd., Kingsville, MD 21087 ROBERT J. BRESLIN 1615 Frederick Rd., Catonsville, MD, 21228 LINDA BRESSANT 13102 Brittany Dr., Silver Spring, MD 20904 WILLIAM D, BROOKE 206 E. Seminary Ave., Lutherville, MD 21093 JAMES E. BUCKEY 8526 Jenkins Rd., Pasadena, MD 21122 DAVID T, BURALL 13213 Botton Rd„ Hydes, MD 21082 EDWARD J. BURKE 812 Kingston Rd., Stoneleigh, MD 21212 LINDA BURLESON 4627 Edmondson Ave., Baltimore, MD 21229 EDWARD B. BUTLER 2106 Forest Ridge, Tirnonium, MD 21093 LYNN BUTLER 45 Rockleigh Rd., Rockleigh, NJ 07647 STEPHEN D. CAMPBELL 403 Newburg Ave., Baltimore, MD 21228 THEODORE H. CARSKl Box 357, Baldwin, MD 21013 MICHELE 1. CARTER 5221 Wilton Hts, Ave., Baltimore, MD 21215 ELIZABETH CASHOUR 1704 Selma Ave., Baltimore, MD 21227 ROBERT CHAPOLINI 9203 Ravenwood Rd., Baltimore, MD 21237 LESZEK CHELMINIAK 7006 Ruxford Dr., Kingsville, MD 21087 NANCY CIANCACINI 4613 Anntana Ave., Baltimore, MD 21206 DEBORAH CLARKE 219 Wendover Rd., Baltimore, MD 21218 MICHAEL CLEMMENS 522 Goucher Blvd,, Towson, MD 21204 CYNTHIA COCOA 3406 E. Pratt St., Baltimore, MD 21224 KATHLEEN A. COHILL 1028 Adams St. 2A Salisbury, MD 21801 MICHAEL D. COMMAND 119 Springside Dr., Tirnonium, 21093 PETER COMPTON 612 Maine St., Laurel, MD 20810 BRIAN CONNOLLY 319 Roxbury Ct,, Joppa, MD 21085 CHARLES CONNOR 1019 Roxleigh Rd,, Towson, MD 21204 DORIE COOPER 3941 Frisby St., Baltimore, MD 21218 DOROTHY A. COSTA 1808 Blue Ridge Rd., Hagerstown, MD 21740 JAMES M, CRAIG 2205 Pelham Ave., Baltimore, MD 21213 MICHAEL E. CROSS 2202 Dentucky Ave., Baltimore, MD 21213 EDWARD M. CURRAN 6806 Buluth Ave., Baltimore, MD 21222 JOHN CURRY 6628 Queensferry Rd., Baltimore, MD 21239 PETER C. DADAMO 8821 Flagstone Dr,, Randalistown, MD 21133 SUSAN C. DAMICO 1220 Denwood Rd., Glen Burnie, MD 21061 RICHARD DANNENBERG 8107 Anita Rd., Baltimore, MD 21208 JEFFREY P. DAVIS 10127 Fontaine Dr,, Baltimore, MD 21234 MARGARET P, DEAN 302 Seminole Ave., Baltimore, Md. 21228 RAYMOND A. DEARCHS 1403 Malvern Ave., Towson, MD, 21204 CHRISTOPHER DEBORJA 204 E. Highfield Rd., Baltimore, MD 21218 FRANCINE DELAREGUERA 1549 Wadsworth Way, Baltimore, MD 21239 LINDA C. DELEON 2204 Dulaney Valley Rd., Tirnonium, MD 21093 GINA A. DELEONARDIS 706 Bedford Rd,, Be! Air, MD 21014 FRANCIS DEMURO 3424 Churchvilie Rd., Aberdeen, MD 21001 DWIGHT J, DERR 818 Eastern Blvd., Baltimore, MD 21221 MARCELLE E. DEVAUD 2702 Southern Ave,, Baltimore, MD 212 14 FRANK K. DICKARD 1568 Doxbury Rd,, Towson, MD 21204 JEANNE M, DIEMER 5307 Springlake Way, Baltimore, MD 21212 VINCENT A. DIPIETRO Rt. 1 Box 572-D, Chester, MD 21619 MARGARET DOERFLER 2424 Kentucky Ave,, Baltimore, MD 21213 CANDICE M. DONAHUE 35 Park Ave., Maplewood, NY 07040 LOUISE M. DORSEY 402 Lyman Ave., Baltimore, MD 21212 PAULA D. DOTY 409 Stevenson La., Baltimore, MD 21204 MICHAEL A. DOYLE 8509 Tallwood Rd., Lutherville, MD 21093 KENNETH H. DUNAWAY 4702 Ebenezer Rd., Baltimore, MD 21236 ROBERTA. DUNCAN 1400 E. Joppa Rd., Baltimore, MD 21204 CHARLES R. ECK 521 W. Bel Air Ave., Aberdeen, MD 21001 MAUREEN EDGE 201 Frederick Rd., Havertown, PA 19083 CATHERINE EMORY Box 280, Centreville, MD 21617 ANGELA ENNIS 1542 Argyle Ave., Baltimore, MD 21217 SALVATORE ERCOLANO 1309 Glendale Rd., Baltimore, MD 21239 HELEN K. ERDMAN 8431 Willow Oak Rd., Baltimore, MD 21234 C HARLES J. EYSTER 8355 Hillendale Rd., Baltimore, MD 21234 ROBERT I. FADDEN 2716 Millvale Ave., Forestville, MD 20028 PAUL M. FARNAN 3816 Crookview Rd., Philadelphia, PA 19154 DAVID L. FERGUSON 305 Shetlands La., Glen Burnie, MD 21061 ELLEN M. FERGUSON 345 Unqua Rd., Massapequa, NY 11785 THOMAS FERRERI 69 Hartwich St., Maywood, N| 07607 SUZANNE C. FICK 1405 Glendale Rd., Baltimore MD 21239 THOMAS F. FILBERT 207 Abbeyhill Ct., Timonium, MD 21093 NANETTE FILLIAUX 1216 Hillshire Rd., Baltimore, MD 21222 ANTHONY I. FOGLIA 479 Beatrice St., Teaneck, NJ 07666 PHILIP J. FORTE 2128 Wilkens Ave., Baltimore, Md 21223 MICHAEL G. FOX 24 Gavan Dr., Lutherville, MD 21093 PATRICK M. FRANC 20 Elwyn Ave., Carnegie, PA 15106 ANN FRANCOMACARO 12331 Benson Branch, Ellicott City, MD 21043 MICHAEL FREY 4329 Contennial Ln., Ellicott City, MD 21043 JAMES F. FURST 539 Brook Rd., Towson, MD 21204 MICHAEL ]. GAFFNEY 2921 Church Rd., Baltimore, MD 21234 ROBERT GALISZEWSKI 1830 Devron Rd., Baltimore, MD 21234 PATRICIA GALLAGHER 3602 Montrey Rd., Baltimore, MD 21218 THOMAS GAMACHE 1435 Francis St., Utica, NY 13502 WILLIAM S. GARDNER 164 Beach 147 St., Neponsit, NY 11694 JAMES F. G ' ARNEAU 11 Roxen Rd., Rockville, NY 11570 WILLIAM J. GECKLE 1613 Feldbrook Rd., Baltimore, MD 21212 MARY M. GEIS 806 Winans Way, Baltimore, MD 21229 CHERYL GENTILE 4804 Sunbrook Ave., Baltimore, MD 21206 CATHLEEN GERVASIO 4185 McDowell Ln., Baltimore, MD 21227 LOUISE ANN GILMORE 8728 Contee Re., Laurel, MD 20811 MARY GINTLING Box 321 Rt. 1, Baldwin, Md 21023 FRANK W. GLODEK 8210 Pleasant Plain, Baltimore, MD 21204 TIMOTHY GOWL 3811 jarrettsville Pike, Jarrettsville, MD 21084 PHILIP GRAHAM 5131 Henry Ave., Baltimore, MD 21236 RAYMOND ). GRALESKI 6231 Groveland Rd., Linthicum, MD 21090 WILLIAM GRIEVES 2535 Glencoe Rd., Baltimore, MD 21234 THOMAS G. GRZYMSKI 356 Upperlanding Rd., Baltimore, MD 21221 JOHN G. GUIDERA 1903 Reuter Rd., Timonium, MD 21093 JAMES W. HANNON 1018 Spangler Way, Baltimore, MD 21205 THOMAS E. HARKINS 11836 S. Chapman Rd., Kingsville, MD 21087 TIMOTHY P. HARNER 7700 Old Harford Rd., Baltimore, MD 21234 GREGORY J. HARTKE 6317 Old Washington, Elkridge, MD 21227 SUSAN A. HASTINGS 2819 Pinewood Ave., Baltimore, MD 21214 WALTER R. HAYES 3938 Lowndes Ave., Baltimore, MD 21218 KERRY HEEMANN 916 Breezewick Ct., Towson, MD 21204 CARL R. HELLWIG, JR. 189-A Walker Pk., Greeland, MD 21013 MARSHALL S. HENDRIX 496 Old Mill R., Millersville, MD 21108 EILEEN M. HENTSCHEL 5912 Arabia Ave., Baltimore, MD 21214 JAMES G. HERBERT 403 Edgemere Ln., Annapolis, MD 21403 DENNIS M. HEYMAN 4009 Carthage Rd., Randallstown, MD 21133 EDWARD J. HILLER 11 Rambling Oaks Way, Baltimore, MD 21228 LINDA HINKE 1909 Swansea Rd., Baltimore, MD 21239 RICHARD K. HOBBY 5802-C Willowton Ave., Baltimore, MD 21239 lOHN F. HOCARTY 1014 Downton Rd., Baltimore, MD 21227 IOANN HOLECHEK 212 N. Tyrone Rd., Baltimore, MD 21212 JOHN M. HOLMES 8118 Dalesford Rd., Baltimore, MD 21234 KARL |. HOLUB 213 Hilltop Rd., Rivera Beach, MD 21122 MARY JANE HOOPER 3016 Guilford Ave., Baltimore, MD 21218 JOHN HOWELL 1310 Frederick Rd., Baltimore, MD 21228 DEBORAH A. HUNT Rt. 3, Box 304, Pasadena, MD 21122 MELVIN R. HURLEY 430 Maryland Ave., Baltimore, MD 21221 ELLEN M. HYNES 941 Starbit R., Towson, MD 21204 I AMES G. JACOB 227 Ridgely Rd., Lutherville, MD 21093 EDWARD JAKUBOWSKl 1321 Brixton Rd., Baltimore, MD 21239 NATHANIEL W. JAMES 245 King George, Annapolis, MD 21401 PERE J. JARBOE Charloot H., MD 20622 ROBERT J. JIRSA 8417 Coco Rd., Baltimore, MD 21237 KEVIN F. JOHNSTON 104 Hall Mark N. F, Hershey, PA 17033 PATRICIA L. JONES 610-J Lanoitan Rd., Baltimore, MD 21220 MARGARET JUSKELIS 4207 Euclid Ave., Baltimore, MD 21229 THOMAS A. KAISER 1617 Hardwick Rd., Baltimore, MD 21204 SUSAN A. KATRINIC 943 Dalton Ave., Baltimore, MD 21224 STEPHEN P. KAUFFMAN 3225 Ascot Ln., Fallston, MD 21047 JACOB O. KAYODE P.O. Box 10 Igbotako, Nigeria, Africa MARK E. KELL 94 Trout Brook Ct., Reistertown, MD 21136 J.L, KELLERMANN, III 10152 Hobson Choice, Ellicott City, MD 21043 SUZANNE KENEALY 205-A Rock Blen Rd., Baltimore, MD 21229 WAYNE KERN 1220 Charmuth Rd., Sutherville, MD 21903 JANE L. KERRIGAN 1536 Glen Keith Blvd., Towson, MD 21204 DENISE C. KING 535 N. Washington St., Baltimore, MD 21205 PAUL A. KLIER 2813 Monkton Rd., Monkton, MD 21111 JUDITH A. KOHLERMAN 873 Mildred Ave., Baltimore, MD 21222 MARK J. KOTAPKA 2601 Ivy Place, Baltimore, MD 21234 MARK A. KOTARIDES 1506 Pickett Rd., Lutherville, MD 21093 CLARICE A. KOTOWSKl 4612 Parkside Dr., Baltimore, MD 21206 CARLA A. KRABBE 1822 Savo Ct., Timonium, MD 21093 ANTHONY I. KRITT 3404 Brompton Ct., Baltimore, MD 21207 JOSEPH L. KRONE 8205 Daren Ct., Baltimore, MD 21208 DEBORA KWIATKOWSKI 716 S. Decker Ave., Baltimore, MD 21224 KATHLEEN LAFFERTY 3215 Batavia Ave., Baltimore, MD 21214 MARTHA C. LAMB Cold Bottom Rd., Sparks, MD 21152 MARK LASTNER 16 Stillway Ct., Cockeysville, MD 21030 PATRICK R. LAVERY 2931 N. Charles St., Baltimore, MD 21211 PAUL A. LAWLESS 5 Ramsgate Rd., Cranford, NJ 07016 MICHAEL G. LEAHY 305 Winston Ave., Baltimore, MD 21212 MARIAN F. LEIBFORTH 2420 Spring Lake Dr., Timonium, MD 21093 ANNELISE M. LEO Box 335, Toughkenam, PA 19374 GAIL LEVINSKY 4205 Soth Ave., Baltimore, MD 21236 DAVIS E. LEWIS 64 Northship Rd., Dundalk, MD 21223 ERIC W. LEWIS 118 Country Club Dr., Glen Burnie, MD 21061 .MARK LINDENMEYER 419 Locust Dr., Baltimore, MD 21228 THERESA A. LOBEFALO 5258 Garden Ave., Pennsauken, NJ 08109 MATTHEW W. LONAM 9200 Topeka St., Bethesda, MD 20034 ROBERT F. LONG 8819 Littlewood Rd., Baltimore, MD 21234 DANIEL E. LYONS 11874 94th St., Seminole, FL 33542 MICHAEL MAAS 6006 Pinehurst Rd., Baltimore, MD 21212 GEORGE L. MACOMBER 1914 Ormand Rd., Baltimore, MD 21222 SUSAN MACZICS 5214 Arbutus Ave., Baltimore, MD 21227 SHARON MAJKA 842 Mildred Ave., Baltimore, MD 21222 DAVID MALANOWSKI 3521 Shannon Dr., Baltimore, MD 21213 JOSEPH MANCINI JR. 15 Ridgeway St., Stamford, CT 06907 STEPHEN C. MANNION 1528 Cottage La., Towson, MD 21204 DAVID E. MARCINKO 1738 Bank St., Baltimore, MD 21231 DONNA C. MARTIN 104 N. Lynbrook Rd., Bel Air, MD 21014 JAMES L. MARTIN 4405 Underwood Rd., Baltimore, MD 21218 MARY R. MARTIN 2201 Foxley Rd., Baltimore, MD 21093 MAUD E. MATARAZZO 3552 Chesterfield Ave., Baltimore, MD 21212 THELMA P. MATTHEWS 2101 Callow Ave., Baltimore, MD 21217 PATRICIA MCCLOSKEY 606 Stone Barn Rd., Towson, MD 21204 CHRISTOPHER MCCOY Scotland, MD 20687 MICHAEL MCDERMOTT 410 W. Maple Rd., Linthicum, MD 21090 MICHELLE MCELVANY 6403 Crestwood Rd., Baltimore, MD 21239 EILEEN T. MCGOUCH 3 Mckim Ave., Baltimore, MD 21212 JOHN 1. MCKENNA 206 5th Ave., Lansdowne, MD 21227 BRIAN MCLOUGHLIN 12 Oxford Ave., Massapequa, NY 11758 MARGARET A. MCMANUS 3703 Greenway, Baltimore, MD 21218 BERNARD P. MCVEY 3422 Dunran Rd., Baltimore, MD 21222 ROBERT MEISENHELDER 3400 White Ave., Baltimore, MD 21214 VINCENT A. MELANSON 500 Somerset Rd., Baltimore, MD 21210 JOHN MERGO 3802 Victoria Ave., Baltimore, MD 21207 DAVID M. METZGER 9409 Eldwick Way, Potomac, MD 20854 WILLIAM A. MEYER, III 9198 Twinford Ct., Ellicott City, MD 21043 JAMES MICHAELS, II Green Spring Ave., Lutherville, MD 21093 GEORGE P. MILLER 7708 Windy Ridge, Baltimore, MD 21236 ROBERT F. MILLER 5123 Mcfaul Rd., Baltimore, MD 21206 MICHAEL P. MONAGHAN 5007 Wetheredsville, Baltimore, MD 21207 DEAN L. MONDELL 6604 Dalton Dr., Baltimore, MD 21207 GEORGE C. MOORE Rt. 1 Box 44 Cordova, MD 21625 jOHN P, MORRIS 3421 Oakmont Ave,, Philadelphia, PA 19136 DAVID W. MORRISON 3003 Duboise Ave., Baltimore, MD 21234 CLEMENS W. MUELLER 714 Scarlett Dr., Towson, MD 21204 MICHAEL MUFFOLETTO 4311 East Joppa Rd., Baltimore, MD 21236 BRIGID E. MULLIGAN 217 Blenheim Rd., Baltimore, MD 21212 LUPE K. MURPHY 525 Walker Ave., Baltimore, MD 21212 JOHN K. MURRAY 6231 Gilston Pk. Rd., Baltimore, MD 21228 STEPHEN X. NAHM 9200 Chenoak Ct., Baltimore, MD 21234 LEONARD C. NARDONE 8140 Pleasant Plains, Towson, MD 21204 BETTE M. NAUMANN 7818 Riverdale Ave., Baltimore, MD 21237 JAMES E. NAYLOR 1401 Weldon Place N., Baltimore, MD 21211 RICHARD L, NELSON 9918 Pepper Hill Rd., Perry Hall, MD 21128 THOMAS NICHOLS 8416 Maymeadow Ct., Baltimore, MD 21207 MAUREEN A. ODONNELL 13614 Bardon Rd., Phoenix, MD 21131 MAUREEN A. OKEEFE 63 Prospect St., Bernardsville, NJ 07924 PATRICIA OSBOURN 124 Stanmore Rd., Baltimore, MD 21212 EUGENE G. OSTENDORF 605 Marwood Rd., Towson, MD 21204 JOHN A. OSWALD 5412 Summerfield Ave., Baltimore, MD 21206 PATRICIA B. PALMER 3004 Guilford Ave., Baltimore, MD 21210 CAROL L. PEARCE 7103 Rich Hill Rd., Baltimore, MD 21212 MARIA E. PEREZ P.O. Box 7413, Panama 5 Panama STEPHEN G. PEROUTKA 1011 Kenilworth Dr., Towson, MD 21204 JAMES L. PERTSCH 112 Hollowbrook Rd., Timonium, MD 21093 MARY ANN PETRONE 811 Downs Dr., Silver Spring, MD 20904 JANE E. PFLUGRAD 1033 Sumter Ave., Baltimore, MD 21237 RICHARD PHIPPS 6062 Hanover Rd., Hanover, MD 21076 PATRICK J. PIET 1259 Gitting Ave., Baltimore, MD 21239 JOHN V. PITTELLI 508 Woodward Dr., Essex, MD 21221 PAUL PLEVYAK 501 Holden Rd., Towson, MD 21204 PHILIP E. PLUNKETT 1509 Sherbrook R., Lutherville, MD 21093 GEORGE POPOWYCH 2212 Hamilton Ave., Baltimore, MD 21214 GREGORY R. PORTERA 3522 Pelham Ave., Baltimore, MD 21212 SUSAN POUGHKEEPSIE 1511 Lyon St. RD 3, Havre De Grace, MD 21078 MAUREE PRENDERGAST 512 Joy Circle, Glen Burnie, MD 21061 MATTHEW PYZIK 711 S. Linwood Ave., Baltimore, Md 21224 JOSEPH E. QUEEN 155 West Lake Ave., Baltimore, MD 21210 DEIRDRE A. QUINN 1360 Atkinson Rd., Libertyville, IL 60048 JAMES F. RAFFERTY 935 Radcliffe Rd., Towson, MD 21204 ANDRES A. RAMOS 3310 Nancy Ellen Way, Owings Mills, MD 21117 MARK A. REGER 36 Mansion Rd., Linthicum, MD 21090 MICHAEL J. REHAK 1029 Hart Rd., Baltimore, MD 21204 IAN REID 1461 Forest Park Ave., Baltimore, MD 21207 CHARLES J. REIP 7833 Westmoreland, Baltimore, MD 21234 SUSAN RICE 45 Hatton Dr., Severna Park, MD 21146 MICHAEL J. RILEY 1413 Dartmouth Ave., Baltimore, MD 21234 CYNTHIA A. RIZZO 1212 Hilldale Rd., Baltimore, MD 21237 PAM RIZZO 10 Grand Blvd., Emerson, NJ 07630 LAWRENCE ROBINSON 2604 Hamilton Ave., Baltimore, MD 21214 JEANNE F. ROCK Rt. 2 Breton Bay 243, Leonardtown, MD 20650 DAVID C. ROSEN 3405 Merle Dr., Baltimore, MD 21207 JACQUELIN H, ROSS 3308 Alto Rd., Baltimore, MD 21216 ROSLYN A. ROSS 309 6th Ave., Baltimore, MD 21225 HELEN ROTTMUND 8201 Bon Air Rd., Baltimore, MD 21234 DEBORAH H. RUSIN 503 S. 46th St., Baltimore, MD 21224 CATHY L. SABAS 1601 Belvue Dr., Forest Hill, MD 21050 SUSAN A. SALLESE 7257 Stratton Way, Baltimore, MD 21224 RAYMOND J. SCHAB 723 Melrose St., Annapolis, MD 21401 FRANCINE SCHAFFER 6736 Boston Ave., Baltimore, MD 21222 REBECCA SCHNEIDER 3300 Glenmore Ave., Baltimore, MD 21214 MAUREEN SCHOENENBERGER 8401 Freestone Ave., Richmond, MA 23229 LINDA L. SCHULTZ 7738 Wynbrook Rd., Baltimore, MD 21224 MARK J. SCHULTZ 1029 Downton Rd., Arbutus, MD 21227 VERONICA F. SCHULTZ 201 Chantry Rd., Timonuim, MD 21093 JOHN J. SCHUSTER 337 Main St., Reisterstown, MD 21136 PAMELA K. SHAW 222 Division Ave., Lutherville, MD 21093 DANIEL J. SHEEHAN 3400 Marvine Ave., Drexel Hill, PA 21218 ROBERT W. SHERIFF 12706 Ponderosa Ln., Glen Arm, MD 21057 GLENN C. SIMMS 8251 Kavanagh Rd., Baltimore, MD 21222 KIM L. SMALL 812 Benton Ave., Cape May, NJ 08204 DAVID A. SMITH 3500 Carriage 203, Randallstown, MD 21133 ELIZABETH H. SMITH 54 Gardens Rd., Ocean City, NJ 08226 RONALD J. SMITH 2604 Manhatton Ave., Baltimore, MD 21215 SUZANNE M. SMITH 109 Padonia Rd., Timonium, MD 21093 BERNARD SMITHMYER 4212 Lowell Dr., Baltimore, MD 21208 MARCY L. SMITHSON 2002 Melrose Ln., Forest Hill, MD 21050 PRESTON SNEDEGER 960 Homberg Ave., Baltimore, MD 21221 STEVEN B. SNYDER 2 Sturgis Court, Baltimore, MD 21208 STEVEN j. SORROW 9402 Pinedale Circle, Baltimore, MD 21236 MICHELENE SOTTILE 8449 Pleasant Pins., Towson, MD 21204 DEBRA J. SPENCER 5840 Glen Arm Rd., Glen Arm, MD 21057 ELLEN SPURRIER 1522 Glen Keith Blv., Baltimore, MD 21204 TERRI L STAUP 210 Sycamore Rd., Linthicum, MD 21090 VERONICA M. STEIN 507 East 41st St,, Baltimore, MD 21218 LINDA A. STEINNAGEL 5306 Emerald Dr., Sykesville, MD 21784 )OHN R. STIERHOFF 803 Weatherbee Rd,, Towson, MD 21204 KAREN A. STUART 121 W. Seminary Ave., Lutherville, MD 21093 TEHCHOU SUN 132-2 Nak Wen Dong, Seoul, Korea LINAS C. SURDOKAS 6244 Gilston Park Rd., Baltimore, MD 21228 MICHAEL D. SWEENEY 1607 Glen Keith Blvd., Baltimore, MD 21204 KAREN T. SYRYLO 659 Bangert St., White Marsh, MD 21162 STEPHEN J, TACKA 909 Lynnville Rd., Linthicum, MD 21093 ANNE D. TANEYHILL 119 Overbrook Rd., Baltimore, MD 21212 SARAH J. TANNER 103 N. Lynbrook Rd., Bel Air, MD 21043 BARBARA S. TAYLOR 26 Tenbury Rd,, Lutherville, MD 21093 SUSAN TAYLOR 219 E. Hollywood, Ave., Wildwood Crest, Nj 08260 CARY G. TERRINONl 5908 Lock Raven Blvd., Baltimore, MD 21239 MARY C. THOMAS 1212 Mulberry St., Parkside, PA 19015 PAUL A. TIBURZI 8013 Caradoc Dr., Baltimore, MD 21237 LYNNE TILLMAN 2105 Rolling Rd., Baltimore, MD 21207 RUBEN T. TIMONES 7817-B Galveston, Jacksonville, EL 32211 PHILIP N. TIRABASSI 3559 Dudley Ave., Baltimore, MD 21213 MICHAEL TOMEK 609 Tunbridge Rd., Baltimore, MD 21212 BARRY F. TRAINOR 2433 Appalossa Way, Finksburg, MD 21048 CAROL A. TRAINOR 5219 Loch Raven Blvd,, Baltimore, MD 21239 RANDALL L. TRESSLER 841 Connowingo Rd., Bel Air, MD 21013 NOEL VALENTI 326 S. Clinton St., Baltimore, MD 21224 PAUL A. VALLE 704 Idlewild Rd., Bel Air, MD 21014 CHRIS VECCHARELLI 23 Nichols St., Newark, Nj 07105 MARIA C VELEZ 5691 Leiden Rd., Baltimore, MD 21206 ROBERT L. VERLAQUE Box 146, Bethany Beach, DE 19930 GEORGE VOJTECH, |R. 4000 Baker Ave,, Abingdon, MD 21009 SARAH E. WAGMAN 303 Law St,, Aberdeen, MD 21001 EUGENIA B. WAIN 10 C Roman Knoll Ct., Cockeysville, MD 21030 SUSAN D, WALATKA 322 Imla St,, Baltimore, MD 21224 NAOMI WALLS 7902 Montrose Ave., Baltimore, MD 21237 JAMES W. WEBSTER, JR. 3411 Ramona Ave., Baltimore, MD 21213 PATRICIA WELLER 4377 Nicholas Ave., Baltimore, MD 21206 DAVID L. WELLS Box 301 Hernwood Rd,, Woodstock, MD 21163 JOANNE M. WESTCOTT 1719 Cambridge Ct., Southampton, PA 18966 JOAN WHITLACK Rt. 15 Box 25, Bowleys, Baltimore, MD 21220 DEBORAH WHITMAN 102 S. Fifth Ave,, Lebanon, PA 170427 PAUL L. WILLIAMS 9835 Longview ' Dr., Ellicott City, MD 21043 THOMAS WILLIAMS 5 Irish Rd., Bel Air, MD 21014 JILL A. WILLIS 6620 Bonnie Ridge Dr,, Baltimore, MD 21209 ANTONICA WILSON 3307 Fairview Ave., Baltimore, MD 21216 GAYLE E. WILSON 505 Almond Ave., Baltimore, MD 21221 CORDON WOELPER, JR. 716 Colorado Ave., Baltimore, MD 21210 GREGORY J, WOLFE 11605 Falls Rd., Lutherville, MD 21093 GERALD WOOD Box 370 Rt. 1, Mechanicsville, MD 20659 DAVID WRIGHT 115 Padonia Rd., Timonium, MD 21093 ANTHONY YORKSHIRE 2926 Baker St., Baltimore, MD 21216 DIANNE ZAMINSKE 8945 Waltham Wds B, Baltimore, MD 21234 EDWARD K. ZEMBOWER 210 Carroll St., Cumberland, MD 21502 202 Senior Directory 203 Senior Directory Slate ol ' Colli ' ne AJJreis dclivi-rcJ by lioberi I ' crlaqiic GREYHOUND April 22. 1977 Volume 50. Number 20 Sk’y land De Acilfv Green Contracting Company. Inc. Carl Gonnsen Son, Inc. John K, Ruff. Inc. Leimbach Construction Corporation Roy Kirby Sons, Inc. Henry H. Lewis Contractors, Inc. Cam Construction Company, Inc. Lawrence Construction Company Joseph F, Trionfo Sons. Inc. Frank F. Favazza Son. Inc. Charles Cirelli Son, Inc. Cogswell Construction Company Empire Construction Companyy Base Bid Alt. No. 2 ■ Il. No. 3 (ADD) (ADD) TOTAL $2,878,000 $40,000 $7,000 $2,925,000 2.999.000 37.500 11,000 3.017,500 3,006.000 37.000 11,400 3.0,54.400 3,008,000 38.000 6.200 3.052,200 3.013,333 34.989 10.000 3,058,322 3,013.000 39.500 11.000 3.059,500 3.028.000 42,800 8,500 3.079.300 3,064,000 44.000 8,500 3,116.500 3.0%, 800 35.000 6.200 3,137.200 3.108.000 42.000 7.000 3,157.000 3,145,000 37.690 6,200 3,188,890 3,170,000 38,800 9,000 3.217,800 3,195.000 45.000 9,500 3,249.500 Alt. No. 2: Add - Install Sprinkler System •Alt. No. 3; Add - Install Laboratory Vacuum Svstem Ahern rent up 23% Contract awarded to Green Hv .l;iiiiin-.ShiTt rr Coaslruclion of the new science center Will begin " in a few day.s. " according lo Paul Melansnn, vice president of adminislralion and finance Green Contracting Company, Inc. was awarded the contract (n build the science center at a public bidding on March 2 ' ). Their bid of $2, ' .t2ii,Di ' 0 was below what we had aniicipaied it woiildU-. ' says Mr Molansoii ' We were expecting W.:H)i).(X« ' In which would have left s hard pr ?ssed to get all the • quipmenl and take care of the ther costs. " The S2,9Z5. HX) will cover lolai onstruction cost, including I’loclncal and mechanical work, ■es well ns land.scuping The remaining S77. .niM) of the total s:i.7 Ki.0(Mi budget will tx ' used lor furnishing, equipment, architect ’ecs, engineer fees and management feo.s " Wp did so well ii. the putilic • idding because we sia ‘cd earlv m the spring. " says Mr lelanson The conlracl irs arc iger to gel involved in major )n.slruciKiii Needless lo .say, wo re deligliled. " Stan Knglish. a regi.stered rchitect. has tieen hired by I.oyola to be director of con- truction, and to represent ia yola on the budding site during the actual construction, He will work with the contractors and architect in supervising the entire operation It is hi.s job to see that the architect ' s specifications for the building are m ' t. and that Ihe linu ' frame.s arc followed Th(‘ Green Contracting Company h;us not done any work for Ixiyola liefore. most of their (•ibnl.s s. an excellent the heavy contracting Mr Melanson ty ouLslanding blis have beer Mr Greet rcinitalion hiLsiness. " ? ' And therea men with his firm rrenti.s. Prownc also advised me on the (liwliiy of the company The science center is the first of Architect Hrowne s huilding.s to he contracted to the Green Company The contract was given to Mr Greene liecau.se he submitted the lowest bid " Gnlcss we have grave reservations about the company - documenl.s that show that Ihe lowest indder is not adequate wi ' gowith him. " says Mr Melan.so n " We had advertised m the papers and trade journals that Lriyold was putting up a building. " explains Mr Mclan.snn, ' Any company that was ml crested picked up the plan and specifications from the ar chilecl The companies mu.si post ixind which guarantees their hid These bids were then delivered to Cohn I lalt on March ' 29. just prior Representing the coHoge. Mr Melanson opened the lids in front o( the thirteen companies who had submitted bid. ' ;, and Greene Contracting Company. Inc received !he contract We were pleased with the nuinlx-r in peoph (hat sutiniilie l tiifls Thirteen is an unu. ' u.dly high numliei ' When . lot ol comjianics bid, you get the Ixmefit of a low bid " Bx Chip Rurkp A.s.si.stant dean of students, .James Ruff, has introduced a now .-Xherti apartment contract The new contract w ' lll shorten the length of the apartment leases from twelve months lo nine months, and increase. the rent by as much as 24 percent in .some apartments. Under the new leasing slruc- ' ore. Dean Ruff has shortened the ease by the three .-summer nonth.s. to make repairs to the six year old apartment complex. " Many of the apartments have minor plumbing and electrical probeims that could not be fixed under the twelve month con- tracts, but can lie fixed over the three month period. ' Dean Ruff state ! There was also a prolilem of people moving in and out of the apartments on the same day with the tw. ' lvc month leases " Now we can space the days apart that lew students move in, and other residents mnee out ' The general idea of the nine month lenses had most students approval until they learned of the hike m some of the ap:irtment rents The new lease sp cifips that the iwo Ix-dr ' Hun, lour iuan apart- ments, will cost $w«nxi per person for the a nine month fxTiod compared to ixi f».T person l.ist year for a iwelve month lease. This new contract is seventeen dollars more a month for each person, a 2i) per cent increase in rent The remaining apartments are one-bedroom and efficiency apartments These apartments have an even greater increase in rent under the new nine month lease For these one bedroom apartments, people will be paying SKrtO iXi for the nine month contract compared to S85(i oo last year for a twelve month contract. This is an increase of 26 percent compared lo last years contracts Dean Ruff does not see the rent going up under the new contract because he has lowered the rent on the four man apartments from Sa-An 00 to 00 However, when asked what the Zi percent average increase in rent is needed for. Dean Ruff replied, " it is nece.ssary. so that the Ahern apartments will be self sufficient Each complex on campus Wilt p.iy for itself hccau.se w e ha e lo break even on each building ' The new McCauley apartments now under coruslruction near the hcrn apartments, are two- bedroom apartments, costing JK7 " 00 per resident fur Uie nine month fx-no i The McCauley contract .specines that a two t»;clr xun. one b.nth. lurmshed .iparlnienl. should cost almost S:f7o t«i p T month Fifty-seven thousand budgeted for 125th Itv I ' .ilrb k ' aM-y even thousand iJollar budgeted to Rev. .Joseph SelliiiKcr. .S.J,, presideiU of l.oyola Collegr, recently acceptpi! a ItSM gift from the t ' F Telephone Company of ' laryland, presented by C F staff associate John T. Everell. Fifty has IxT co.sl of Loyola ' s !2, ' jth niversary This .imount includes only those eost.s which are specifically rclnled to I2. ' ilh . nntvorsary activities The S. ' 7.(HKi buiigot was ap proved laic last year hy Lnyol.Ts Board of Trustees, and fell $r).fXKi short of Ihe Si ' ' i2.a Mi total originally re |uesled for an niversary aeliviltes Mr .1 Paul Melanson vice pre.sick-nt for Administration and Finance, explained. ' We simply (bdn ' t have enough money, lo eni’er the amount originally requested ' Ue would have liked to have had five lim s that amount. " he continued, but ' limited resources " re.stncU ' d the amount avadaHe for 12 ' ' th anniversary exjjendilurc.s A request lor Sl.l.iHm to finance Ihe completion and publication of a history of laiyola College hy Dr •Niehohas Varga. 1‘rofcs.sor of History, was also eliminated from the onginat luidget by the- Hoard of Trustees " It ' " in liinUi right now said Mr Melanson of the request lor monies for Dr N ' arga ' s tmok " We would need a specifie (vroposal from Dr Varga Mr .Melanson slalcil lurlli T Wi’would tiofxMohavc d Uinded by somtduKly who would lik«- to sec a history of the institution He spi’cifically cited alumni as a fios.sih!e source of such funding There are twelve separate line items included in the JM.ikxi budget Hy tar the largest ifem in Ihe budget is the $l. ' ’.. 00 (i allolfed lor the printing of programs and logo and for puhlicily Ten lhou.sand linllars ha.s tx ' cn bufigeicd for the cost of staff and administration lor till’ I2 ' th Xnnivcrs.ary office S venty five Ihousanil has been budgeted forarti.stic and euliural aeliv-itics in conjunction with the aimiversary This amount in eludes for an ojxt. ' i on Die life of Sf Ignatiu-., sehi ' cfulcd for KasUT of 11TH. $ltHMi for a cah.arel style produelmn of " Uiyola College ll ' 7« " . $10011 for a retrospective of wiutiers Irom I.oyol.a s annual Ciitdonr Art Show, and a S ' tixi eommisvion for Ihe comfiiNition o) a M.iss ,md 1 brass tanlare lso included in ihe an ntvers.irv biidgel is for the Fall ' 77 Convocation Five Ihousand dollars has iK-cn hiulgeled lor departmental projxisals The money bii lgctcd covers the cost of any s{M-akers displays nn ! workshops from the four sep.iraie academic areas The al alloled Sl. ' . ' iO Ihe ph sciences wiTe .iHnIled mmomics and biisincss rci $in " 0 Hut the tnima r Tetve l no stqn ' nd at all Mrs Harnss al elude ;!7oi ' i (or religious ac tivTties, $4Tixi for Ihe Maryland Day gala finale party, a S ' ot " ) l2r lh .Anniversary subsidy tow .ird the -XSl.C sjn-.ikers senes SliKKi for Marytan ! f ay ' 77 beyond the regular com nieru emenl budget, an SK ' iii siitisidy lowardvjK ' Cial 77 and 7K editions of lh» A earhook, and $.too lor a photographic reirosp -ciive and siick’ show by Ed Ross o( the Corniminications Arts fyeparl inent Alnl.aiofSIT.l.Mhas to dale from the niversary bmlgel .Sortie of Itu- largest ex [K-nditurcs included in thal total are to the l- ' nmch ftray iTiiiting Co lor letterhead ' ., which ' proUitily is .1 six to i-igbl months supply, " according !•- Frances .M Mm.ikowski Ihreclor of Public Relation ' . $ 1:100 lo Ihe Nortbe. ' isterr Sign C " lor outdoor banners $iihhi p The Horton Gillet Co for .nn ,in niversary identity program which, according to Ms Minaknwski. incluctes .(in ceiiluali ation .ind prcjsirafion ol a strategy (or use of the .m nivi-rsjry logo plus tb» prcpar.Ttion ot saniph-s oj logo ' and of a second .iiid I bird rour«} o| logos from wtiu h the higii lo tx- thal no { ioixis,iis h.ne tx ' cii received from ihe Hiimanilies committee and noted that this aratfemic :ir«-a w.is.ilsocoven-d by artistic, religious, and cultural activities other items in the hutlgct m iStel bullons tx-aring ' he . iogf) !i. !h.- i ' omirer Compliments of the Greyhound The Associated Students of Loyola College wishes The Class of 1977 Good Luck and Congratulations. The following are what we feel were our major accomplishments for the Academic Year of 1976-1977: Christmas Dance The Oktoberfest St. Patty ' s Day Party Elections — Campaigning Mixers Vi President ' s Ball Swing Night ' 77 Nostalgia Nights Bands in the Rat Student Rights Academic Concern Financial Backing and Concern .A Voice in the College Community Rehiring of Faculty The Success of the Movie Series The Success of the Lecture Series GENERAL CONTRACTORS •INDUSTRIAL PROCESS PIPING 60 Fine Stores in a Climate Controlled Mall Towson Plaza Dulaney Valley Rd. and Fairmount Avenue BRATWURSTHAUS 1 established 1932 1 1 RESTAURANT 1 1 ROCK 1 1 Four Corners I 1 Jarretsville Pike Paper Mill Road I 1 jacksonville I 1 628-7610 1 1 REALTOR 1 1 the apartment specialist 1 1 of Greater Baltimore 1 1 Parkville 1 1 7653 Harford Road 1 1 Parkville Shopping Center 1 1 444-5300 1 1 Towson 1 1 826 Dulaney Valley Road 1 1 Dulaney Valley Shopping 1 1 Center 1 m 828-1772 M 1 1 1 MOSS FLORISTS INC I 1 DAWN ' S 1 1 Flowers of Distinction 1 1 Office Supply Company 1 1 flowers and fruit baskets 1 ■ for all occasions 1 1 Printing Furniture I 1 Stationary Office Machines 1 1 all hospital deliveries daily 1 I special Sunday deliveries to funeral homes 1 1 5501 York Rd. I 1 2418 N. Charles Street 1 1 Baltimore, Maryland 21218 1 1 435-8200 1 1 Phone: 243-2000 1 ■ all major credit I 1 cards honored 1 214 215 The Loyola College Alumni Association wishes the Class of 1977 the best of luck. As graduates you are now entitled to: Free use of the Loyola-Notre Dame Library Free use of the Career Planning Placement Office Lifetime subscription to the Alumni Newspaper " Vantage " Invitations to Alumni Association sponsored activities, e.g. Homecoming, Oyster Roast, Art Show, Reunions, Golf Tennis Outing, Alumni athletic games. Awards Banquet Use of the Loyola College Chapel Invitations to Regional Alumni Chapter meetings - Clubs now in existence in New York, Washington, D.C., Philadelphia, Boston, Los Angeles, San Francisco, Wilmington, Pittsburgh Group travel opportunities Free use of swimming pool and gymnasium during specified hours Discounts on Loyola College Professional Development Programs Use of the Andrew White Club m. Thanks For All The Attendance " ... earthly power doth then likest God ' s When mercy seasons justice. " Merchant of Venice Octoberfest Homecoming St. Patty ' s Thirst Party Maryland Day Swing Night Monster Bash Family and Friends of Loyola College Mr. Mrs. Daniel J. Adams Mr. Mrs. jules V. Agne Mr. Mrs. Leonard Aumiller Mr. Mrs. Wilbur H. Baker Mr. Mrs. James C. Barrett Mr. Mrs. Thomas Barry Mr. Mrs. Peter W. Bartel, Jr. Mr. Mrs. Richard R. Beauchmin Mr. Mrs. H. R. Becker Mr. Mrs. Fredric A. Bernard, Jr. Mr. Mrs. Edward J. Bielarski Mr. Mrs. Henry W. Blumenfeld Mr. Mrs. Michael J. Bollinger, Sr. Mr. Mrs. Wayne W. Breslin, Jr. Mr. Mrs. James Buckey, Sr. Mr. Mrs. Amor Bues Mr. Mrs. Anthony Cammarata Mr. Mrs. John H. Cassady Mr. Mrs. Edward F. Chelotti Mr. Mrs. Edward O. Clarke, Jr. Dr. Mrs. Raymond L. Clemmens Mr. Mrs. Roger W. Cohill Congratulations to the Class of 77 Congratulations to the Class of 1977 John J. Costa Mr. Mrs. Richard V. Cross Mr. Mrs. Edward M. Curran, Jr. Mr. Mrs. William D. Dailey Mr. Mrs. Alfonso J. deLeonardis Mr. Mrs. John F. Dickard Mr. Mrs. John F. Dickinson Mr. Mrs. S. J. Di Pietro In Memoriam, Grandparents of Candice M. Donahue Mr. Mrs. William T. Doty Mr. Mrs. Dewey C. Duncan Mr. Mrs. Nicholas J. Edge, Jr. Congratulations to our daughter Angela, Mr. Mrs. George A. Ennis Congratulations, Mr. Mrs. James Erdman Dr. Mrs. Paul C. Ergler Mr. Mrs. Duard L. Ferguson Mr. Mrs. Marco Ferretto Mr. Mrs. William R. Filbert Lawrence J. Filliaux Mr. Mrs. J. H. Fitzpatrick, Jr. Mr. Mrs. Robert D. Foglia Mr. Mrs. Richard S. Forero, Jr. Mr. Mrs. Franklin D. Frey Mr. Mrs. Charles F. Furst Mr. Mrs. John F. Gaffney Mr. Mrs. A. N. Gallagher, Jr. Mr. Mrs. Earl E. Gamanche Christie Henschen Garner Mr. Mrs. Paul T. Geckle, Sr. Mr. Mrs. Paul T. Geckle, Jr. Mr. Mrs. William P. Canning, Sr. Mr. Mrs. Milton S. Getka Lillian L. Goldek Mr. Mrs. Raymond Graleski Frank Gruppo Mr. Mrs. S. Grzymski Mr. Mrs. John W. Guidera Mr. Mrs. William H. Guldin Congratulations to the Class of 77, Mrs. Anna M. Haas Mr. Mrs. Raymond J. Harrington Mr. Mrs. Richard E. Hastings The Hentschel Family Mr. Mrs. Carl R. Hellwig Mr. Mrs. John L. Herman, Sr. Mr. Mrs. Richard C. Hinke, Sr. Mr. Mrs. C. Bud Hinke and Family The Holmes Family Mr. Mrs. Zygmund Hryc Mr. Mrs. Melvin R. Hurley, Sr. Mr. Mrs. Joseph E. Kaiser Mr. Mrs. Charles E. Kauffman, Sr. Kennedy Culvert Supply Company Mr. Mrs. Otto A. Klier Mr. Mrs. Stanley Kotapka Mr. Mrs. Edward J. Krebs Mr. Mrs. Paul Lawless Mr. Mrs. Thomas Leibforth Mr. Mrs. Fred Levinsky Mr. Mrs. Walter Lindenmeyer Mr. Mrs. William B. Lonham Mr. Mrs. Donald Malick Mr. Mrs. Joseph R. Mancuso Mr. Mrs. Felix J. Massiello Mr. Mrs. Louis J. Matarazzo Mr. Mrs. Charles A. Meehan and Sons Mr. Mrs. Joseph Mesta Mr. Mrs. George C. Milne, Jr. Congratulations to the Class of ' 80, Mr. Mrs. Vincent C. Mitchell Mr. Mrs. Richard R. Molleur Mr. Mrs. William H. Moore Morgan Millard, Inc. Mr. Mrs. John P. Morris Mr. Mrs. Regan F. Mulligan Daniel T. Murphy Mr. Mrs. Archie W. Me Elvany Congratulations to the Class of ' 77, Mr. Mrs. J. McGough Mr. Mrs. John I. McKenna, Sr. Mr. Mrs. W. T. McLoughlin Mr. Mrs. C. Morgan Mr. Mrs. Otto J. Nardone Stephen X. Nahm Mr. Mrs. William S. Neal Mr. Mrs. Donald E. O ' Connor Mr. Mrs. Joseph E. O ' Keefe Kevin Bobbie O ' Halloran Mr. Mrs. Charles O ' Leary, Jr. Mr. Mrs. H. Warren Oler Peabody Bookshop Beer Stube Mr. Mrs. Charles W. Pearce, Jr. Tom Mary Joan Perry (Class of 1954) Mr. Mrs. Louis N. Petrone Mr. Mrs. James P. Phipps Mr. Mrs. Paul P. Plevyak Mr. Mrs. John H. Plunkett Congratulations to the Class of ' 77, Mr. Mrs. Fernando Posterli Congratulations to the Class of 1977, Dr. Mrs. J. Emmett Queen Dr. Andres A. Ramos Zelda G. Reddy Mr. Mrs. Matthew J. Rehak Kenneth A. Reid Mr. Mrs. Edward E. Reuther Mr. Mrs. Frank D. Rizzo Mr. Mrs. Joseph S. Robinson Katherine M. Rock Mr. Mrs. William L. Ross Mr. Mrs. Rudolph R. Rotella Mr. Mrs. R. Rottmund, Sr. Mr. Mrs. Samuel J. Sabas Mr. Mrs. James E. Sakers Mr. Mrs. H. W. Schab Mr. Mrs. Frank A. Schaffer Mr. Mrs. William J. Schneider Mr. Mrs. William N. Schneider Mrs. Nora Schultz Mr. Mrs. Lester I. D. Smith Mrs. Bernard Smithmyer Chip Mr. Mrs. Robert E. Schoenberger Mr. Mrs. J. P. Sorrow Mr. Mrs. C. G. Stamp Mr. Mrs. James Sweeney Mr. Mrs. Melvin B. Tacka Mr. Mrs. Wilfrid Taneyhill Mr. Mrs. Louis Tirabassi Mr. Mrs. Tiszl Mr. Mrs. C. Clifton Weller ' ' good one-liners " BREAKAWAY Sleeping Beauty loves Prince Charming Really Buena Suerte a los se quedan aqui ' Compliments Joseph William Knott Good Luck from Jerry Mueller ' 78 Sue Slum Lucy ' s five fingers make Sleazy Homemaker Ken Anderson To Karen Ansel I give you love now 4ever from Paul All my love to Joey, Michele Joan! Love, RandyS Much Goodlucknessfully Compliments of Central Duplicating Greg Dot Andre Tom Goo-Luck to the Loyola Baseball Team in ' 77 Here ' s to a successful future I ' m in love with Kat, Jacklyn Farrah. JD, BC, MH All you need in life are good people, good music a good sense of what ' s right wrong Sundown Princess March 15, 1977 Whiporwill Hill Candy is dandy, but sex won ' t rot your teeth To all ROTC cadets, Nolns lllegitimii Carborundum — Hobby Brother Frank J. O ' Donnell, S.M. Marianists of Roland Avenue Did I really get an " A " on Scheye ' s final? REALLY? REALLY. REALLY . . . ? I mean really, really . . . REALLY! Fourth Annual Wolfman Jack one man Rally REALLY!! Johnothan Padukiewicz 72, 185, Brn, BP-250, 78, Joy S. Seniors: May you all have successful lives — Jack Edwards Come to Mothers . . . Mothers come too! " You Bob Verlaque? You ' re kidding!! " To Wally — Love and best wishes always — (crazy) Patty " Jake who??? " " We ' ll tell you, Mr. Scheye, if you don ' t repeat a word. " Dear Don W. — Parting is such sweet sorrow Carol L. Pearce I can ' t believe I finally made it — A grateful senior Rona, Hedda Louella say Good-Bye from Peyton Place Face! Death before dishonor Dear Tommy Stang — when are you joining the Mary Knolls? Dear Tim Carney — Get everything under control Dear Timmy Koch — You don ' t have to call me Mr. Johnson Dear Jack Vogt — Please take voice lessons Dear Darrell Edwards — Check out those freshmen chicks Dear Mark Diehl (alias FF) learn to dance the organic way Dear Paul Farnan — Congratulations on your feat! Dear Herbie — Unbelievable! Dear Susie Graham — Yeah, Mac! Dear Ann Soisson — We ' ll miss you Boom-Boom XO MO XO Kitty XO Ellen XO Susie Xo “The book is completed, And closed, like the day. And the hand that has vyritten it Lays it away.” 1976-77 EVERGREEN ANNUAL Editor-in-Chief Doug Taylor Business Manager Lisa Yackel Copy Editor Vicki Aversa Photography Editors Mike Sidorowicz Pam Rizzo Senior Section Annelise Leo Terry Lobefalo Treasurer Jose Santos Moderator Fr. Haig Layout Staff Mario Milando Eileen Becker Maria DaCumha jeni jasuta Jeremy Lowell Bill Metzger Maria Perez Doris Roman Terie Velez Business Staff Debbie Harvey Chris Lochner Writers Ellen Hynes Lupe Murphy Francine Schaffer Linda Schultz Dave Wright Photographers Bob Butcher Fred Kuhn Mike Nuth Jim Parks Lyle Patrylak Mark Rouchard Ralph Sewnath Randall Ward Typists Linda Sevier Ann Soisson Kathy Strauch Special Thanks To: Dr. Nicholas Varga Mrs. Fran Minakowski Dr. Stuart Rochester Dr. Thomas Scheye Mrs. Margery Harriss Linda Gossman Janine Shertzer Coy Harris Abe Orlick Dr. Conner Maureen Barry 220 Evergreen Staff Linda Schultz, Lupe Murphy, Ellen Hynes Lisa Yackel, Business Manager Vicki Aversa, Copy Editor Mike Sidorowicz, Photography Editor Annelise Leo, Terry Lobefalo, Senior Section Editors lose Santos, Treasurer Doug Taylor, Editor-in-Chief Pam Rizzo, Photography Editor Jeremy Lowell, Ann Soisson, Kim Emmerich, Maria Perez, Bill Metzger, Francine Schaffer Mike Nuth, Lyle Patrylak, Bob Butcher, Ralph Sewnath Maria daCumha, Fr. Haig, Moderator 222 Evergreen Staff Mrs, Fran Minakowski Mrs. Margery Harriss Dr. Thomas Scheye Dr. Nicholas Varga Dr. Stuart Rochester This is the first volume of a two part series of Yearbooks in the 125th anni- varsary year. The anniversary celebra- tions remind students, parents, faculty, administration, and friends of Loyola ' s commitment to service to the commu- nity. To best achieve this goal, the curriculum at Loyola is designed to give the graduate a broad base from which he or she can grapple with a wide range of situations. The seniors who helped to produce this publica- tion, and indeed the entire graduating class, are certainly excellent examples of what Jesuit training can instill in a person. Good luck. Doug Taylor Editor-in-Chief 224 9 isfi I 1 W ' ' ' y

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Loyola University Maryland - Evergreen / Green and Gray Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Page 1


Loyola University Maryland - Evergreen / Green and Gray Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Page 1


Loyola University Maryland - Evergreen / Green and Gray Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Page 1


Loyola University Maryland - Evergreen / Green and Gray Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1978 Edition, Page 1


Loyola University Maryland - Evergreen / Green and Gray Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1979 Edition, Page 1


Loyola University Maryland - Evergreen / Green and Gray Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1980 Edition, Page 1


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