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LA SALLE 



A QUARTERLY LA SALLE UNIVERSITY MAGAZINE 



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THE PRESIDENTIAL INA 



37 

Volume "Si^ Number 2 



LA SALLE 



Spring 1993 



A QUARTERLY LA SALLE UNIVERSITY MAGAZINE 
(USPS 299-940) 

CONTENTS 



1 THE INAUGURATION 

The first alumnus to assume La Salle's 
presidency was installed in colorful 
ceremonies that climaxed Charter Week. 



4 "LORD 



THE WORK IS OURS" 



The text of Brother President Joseph F. 
Burke's Inaugvu"al Address. 

7 PROFILE OF A PRESIDENT 

John Keenan offers a personal glimpse of 
La Salle's 27th chief executive. 

10 STARSHIP MONEYTALK 

For Bob Blinker, '64, broadcasting baseball 
sounded like the ultimate career. It didn't 
quite turn out that way but 2 million 
people aren't complaining. 

13 "ISCHNOCHITONIKA 
LASALLL^A" 

A La Salle biologist discovered a new 
marine animal at the "Island of Abundant 
Fish" in the Caribbean. 

15 BASKETBALL ROUNDUP 

Both the men and women made winning 




Midwestern 



court debuts in the new 
Collegiate Conference. 

17 AROUND CAMPUS 



The election of John J. Shea as the first 
lay chairperson of La Salle's Board of 
Trustees and Charter Week activities 
highlighted recent events on campus. 

21 ALUMNI NEWS 

A chronicle of some significant events in 
the lives of the university's alumni plus 
a profile of a graduate who has become 
one of the world's leading ceramic artists. 

31 READERSHIP SURVEY 

The editors want to make LA SALLE 
magazine more responsive to your needs. 
Please answer this brief questionnaire and 
return in the postage-paid envelope. 



CREDITS: Front Cover, Kelly & Massa; back cover, 
Martha Ledger; page 3 (lower left), Philadelphia 
Electric Co.; 7, Bachrach; 15 (left), David Greene; 17, 
Spiegel, Inc.; 18 (top), 19, 20, 22, 24, 27, 30, Kelly 
& Massa; 25, Kathie Koenig; all others by Ledger. 
FRONT COVER: Brother Joseph F. Burke and John 
J. Shea at Inauguration ceremonies on March 21. 



The Clay Studio, Page 27 



Robert S, Lyons, Jr., '61, Editor 

James J. McDonald, '58, Alumni Director 

ALUMNI ASSOCLiTION OFFICERS 

Marianne S. Gauss, '75, President 

Joseph H. Cloran, '61, Executive Vice President 

Andrea Cholewiak, '81, Vice President 

Teresa Hooten Kozempel, O.D., '74, Secretary 

Nicholas J. Lisi, Esq., '62, Treasurer 



LA SALLE (USPS 299-940) is published quarterly by LaSalle University. 1900 W. Olney Avenue, Philadelphia. PA 
19141-1199. for the alumni, students, faculty, and friends of the University, Editorial and business offices are located 
at the News Bureau, La Salle University. Philadelphia, PA 19141-1199, Changes of address should be sent at least 30 
days prior to publication of the issue with which it is to take effect to the Alumni Office. La Salle University, 1900 
W, Olney Avenue, Philadelphia, PA 19141-1199. POSTMASTER: send change of address to office listed above. Member 
of the Council for the Advancement and Support of Education (CASE). 



An Alumnus Becomes Presidep*^^*^ 



Brother Joseph Burke was inaugurated 
at St. Patrick's Church on March 21 





Participants at Brother |oseph Burke's Inauguration included trustees )ohn J. Shea, Mary P. Higgins, and Major General William F. Burns, 
as well as economics professor emeritus Joseph Flubacher (in background). 



B. 



Irother Joseph F. Burke, F.S.C., Ph.D., '68, was in- 
augurated as the 27th president of La Salle University 
on March 21 and reaffirmed the institution's strong 
commitment to the community and to the city of 
Philadelphia. 

"True to our roots, we take pride in being an urban 
university in a city that with all its problems has 'love' 
in its name and enormous promise in its future," said 
La Salle's president. "Our neighborhood is home to us 
and we have served it well in many ways." 

Speaking to some 600 guests at the ceremonies held 
at St. Patrick's Roman Catholic Church, in center city 
Philadelphia, Brother Burke said that the city, region, 
and nation "have new legions of voung people, more 



diverse in hue and culture than in the past," who are 
ready to benefit from what La Salle can give them. 

"Our pleasant task is to build a community where 
all will feel welcomed, where the quality of mind and 
character will be the sole basis for evaluation, and 
where ethical correctness rather than political correct- 
ness will rule the day." 

Brother Burke, a 47-year-old native of Philadelphia, 
is the first La Salle alumnus to be named president of 
the university. He took office last July 1, succeeding 
Brother Patrick Ellis, F.S.C., Ph.D., who is now presi- 
dent of The Catholic University of America, in Wash- 
ington, D.C. 

John J. Shea, president and CEO of Spiegel, Inc., who 



LaSalle, Spring 1993 



INAUGURATION-continued 



is chairman of La Salle University's Board of Trustees, 
presided at the inauguration which climaxed the uni- 
versity's Charter Week activities. La Salle was founded 
on March 20, 1863 and is celebrating its 130th an- 
niversary as "a strong institution," according to its new 
president. 

"We have a superb faculty and committed staff," 
explained Brother Burke, "a beautiful campus, solid 
financial footing, expanding programs, and a student 
body and cadre of alumni and alumnae who would be 
the envy of other institutions. 

"We are brimming with talent of all kinds and we 
have reason for optimism about our future." 

La Salle's president said that the university would 
continue to focus on the individual student, striving to 
provide a top-notch, affordable education to an increas- 
ingly diverse student body. 

"We have built a community that is comfortable 
enough to call home and challenging enough to call 
work," Brother Burke added. "And, we are a place 
where the skeptical become committed, the fearful find 
courage, and the gifted memorizer learns how to think." 

The Most Rev. John J. Graham, retired auxiliary 
bishop of the Archdiocese of Philadelphia, blessed the 
mace and presidential medal at the traditional academic 
ceremony. 

The mace was carried in the academic procession by 
Major General William F. Burns (U.S. Army-retired) '54; 
the medal by Mary P. Higgins, Esq., '79. Both are trust- 
ees of the university. Dr. Joseph F. Flubacher, A.F.S.C., 
'35, economics professor emeritus and secretary of the 
corporation, delivered the invocation and Dr. Joanne A. 
Jones Barnett, the assistant provost, offered the closing 
prayer. 

Greetings to the President were delivered by Brother 
Ellis, representing Catholic Higher Education; Brother 



Colman Coogan, F.S.C., representing the Baltimore 
Province of Christian Brothers; Samuel J. Wiley, as- 
sociate professor of mathematical sciences representing 
La Salle's faculty, and Gloria Ferraro Donnelly, dean of 
the School of Nursing representing the university's ad- 
ministration. 

Also: Helen F. North, Centennial Professor Emerita 
of Classics at Swarthmore College representing La 
Salle's Board of Trustees; Patricia Jones, executive vice 
president of the Students' Government Association; 
Marianne S. Gauss, president of the university's Alumni 
Association; Stephen J. Trachtenberg, president of 
George Washington University representing American 
Higher Education, and Msgr. Phillip J. Cribben, 
secretary for Catholic Education for the Archdiocese of 
Philadelphia. 

In his response to Brother Burke's inaugural address, 
Provost Daniel C. Pantaleo said, "Your call to action 
rekindles our zeal and reminds of our collective 
responsibilities. It recognizes the centrality of respect, 
love and humanity in our work. For we are a spirit 
community as well as an academic institution. 

"While your charge raises our eyes to our mission and 
warms our hearts to the task, in you as a person and 
in the symbol of your presidency there is the hope of 
the future, the strength of our collective brotherhood, 
and a reminder of the source of strength of our tradi- 
tion." 

Brother Burke said that the site of his installation at 
St. Patrick's Church has special significance to him, 
personally, and to La Salle University. 

"Being inaugurated in such a great center city 
Archdiocesan landmark is especially meaningful to 
me," he explained, "because it symbolically underlines 
the deep, long-standing commitment of La Salle Univer- 
sity to serve our friends in the Philadelphia communi- 
ty." ■ 




Philadelphia's retired Auxiliary Bishop |ohn ]. 
Graham (above) blessed the mace and presidential 
medal. The colorful academic procession included 
representatives of dozens of other institutions and 
educational societies. 





LaSalle, Spring 1993 



"Lord, The Work is Yours— The Work is Ours" 




(This is the text of Inaugural Address de- 
livered by Brother President Joseph F. 
Burke, F.S.C., Ph.D., on March 21, 1993} 

Reverend and honored guests, col- 
leagues, family, friends and confreres: 

\_/ver three hundred years ago, a 
French priest named John Baptist De La 
Salle revolutionized French elementary 
education for the poor with the advance- 
ment of simultaneous instruction, re- 
liance upon the vernacular, an emphasis 
on the Scriptures, and the establishment 
of a religious congregation of men known 
as the Christian Brothers, religious who 
were neither clerics nor laymen in the 
normal sense of the word. One hundred 
and thirty years ago yesterday an unusu- 
al collection of clergy, Christian Brothers, 
and laymen began a Catholic college in 
Philadelphia. They did so in the midst 
of the Civil War and at a time when 
Catholics were openly persecuted. At this 
moment, a time of celebration not so 
much of a new president but of a legacy, 
we reflect upon the heritage of John Bap- 
tist De La Salle and of the founding 
fathers of this university, and we ask, "to 
what shall we commit ourselves in the 
future"? My few remarks this afternoon 
are intended to begin the discussion of 
that question. 



What can one say about La Salle Uni- 
versity today? On our campus over the 
past week, close to a thousand of our 
students, faculty, staff. Board Members, 
alumni, and friends have met and dis- 
cussed what it means to be "La Salle," 
what it means to be part of the family 
that reaches back over three hundred 
years. It is hard to know what John Bap- 
tist De La Salle or even Brother Teliow, 
our first president, would have thought 
of this introspective event which in- 
volved dozens of groups of people watch- 
ing and discussing a videotape composed 
of individual vignettes by La Salle peo- 
ple—staff, students, faculty, alumni- 
answering questions like: "What one 
word would you use to describe La Salle 
University?" and "What do you con- 
tribute to La Salle?" and "What is your 
perception of the Catholicity of La Salle 
University?" All this by way of trying to 
discover what lived values orchestrate 
our lives, what identity we truly have, 
and how true we are to our namesake 
and our founding fathers. 

Of course, the true discoveries in such 
an exercise take place within individuals, 
for there is no way to tally values or 
calibrate identity. Still, I think that there 
are themes worth noting. In the 
classroom, we are true to the innovative 
spirit of Saint La Salle. In our spiritual 
values, we mirror his faith in God and 



his determination to do God's will in all 
■ regards. In ethical values, we focus on 
the individual, striving to provide top 
notch and affordable education to an in- 
creasingly diverse student body. We have 
built a community that is comfortable 
enough to call home and challenging 
enough to call work. And, we are a place 
where the skeptical become committed, 
the fearful find courage, and the gifted 
memorizer learns how to think. 

In its 130th year. La Salle University 
is a strong institution; we have a superb 
faculty and committed staff, a beautiful 
campus, solid financial footing, expand- 
ing programs, and a student body and 
cadre of alumni and alumnae who would 
be the envy of other institutions. We are 
brimming with talent of all kinds, and we 
have reason for optimism about our 
future. 

Still, these are not easy times for Cath- 
olic higher education, either financially 
or culturally. Like the time of the 
Brothers' Founder and the time of our 
university's founding, we find ourselves 
in financial flux and caught between con- 
flicting cultures. 

Financially, this is a time of uncer- 
tainty. It is not the uncertainty that 
signals the demise of this or most Cath- 
olic institutions, rather it is a time when 
dreams can only be partially realized, 
when fair tuition charges and adequate 



wages have to wait for Washington and 
Harrisburg to recognize our contribution 
to the common good, and when reliance 
upon the support of our alumni, alum- 
nae, and friends is necessarily at an all 
time high. But adversity of all sorts is 
nothing new to La Salle. It is telling that 
the official history of La Salle University 
is entitled Conceived in Crisis, for we 
were founded as the Civil War raged, 
moved to our present campus in time for 
the Depression, and had a few other 
times in our history when only Faith and 
the generosity of friends were there to 
pull us through. John Baptist De La Salle 
knew such times throughout most of his 
life, but he counseled the early Brothers 
to have more than Faith; as he wrote in 
one of his letters, "Now is the time for 
little speech and much action." And it is 
action, what we Brothers have tradition- 
ally called "Zeal," that we will merge 
with Faith to see us through these times. 
What can be said of the cultural clash 
in which La Salle and other friends in 
high education find ourselves? It is tell- 
ing that scholars of the life of John Bap- 
tist De La Salle tell us that his life was 



one of continual conflict with the larger 
culture and, at times, with others in the 
Church. This university, too, is caught 
between divergent cultures. As a univer- 
sity, we seek to allow young women and 
men to mature with direction rather than 
directive. We appreciate the diversity of 
faith and experience on our campus 
while trying to hold true to our own adult 
perspective and Judeo-Christian values, 
values that we share with young people 
with enthusiasm rather than smugness. 
But some would have us close the door 
on controversy, as if truth could only be 
discovered in the absence of debate. 
They would have us dictate good judg- 
ment, good taste, and morality rather 
than allowing us to use reason, 
persuasion, and patience to achieve the 
same ends. On the other side of the con- 
tinuum, of course, is the MTV/"get it all 
while you can" mentality where conve- 
nience and pleasure are the only gauges 
of behavior. These voices would rob us 
of our rightful responsibility as teachers 
to model and instruct a set of values that 
endure beyond the bites of sound and 
flesh that increasingly overwhelm the 



airwaves and the lives of the young. 

But this is not the time to dwell upon 
the problematic. Rather, it is a time to 
revel in our past accomplishments and to 
look optimistically to the future. 

But what shall we stand for in the 
future? What of the future generations of 
La Salle students? From this vantage 
point, I look over to my nephews and 
niece, and I see members of the graduat- 
ing classes of 2003, 2006, and 2010. 
Upon what shall we set our sights for that 
generation? 

True to our mandate from Saint La 
Salle, we shall remain loyal to the 
Church. And true to our calling as a uni- 
versity, we will continue the search for 
truth. To some, who view the Church as 
static and merely hierarchical, this is a 
contradiction at worst, or a paradox at 
best. Paradox or not, this is the calling 
of a Catholic university, and happily the 
history of the Church is one in which the 
tension between the scholars' theological, 
philosophical, and scientific insights are 
often resolved as Revelation and Reason 
eventually find their way to each other. 

True to our history and our mission, 




GREETINGS From The 
ALUMNI & ALUMNAE 

The Alumni and Alumnae 
of La Salle University would 
like to congratulate you on 
this wonderful day. This is a 
particular day of celebration 
as you are the first alumnus 
of the university to ascend to 
this lofty position. 

When I was planning what 
I was going to say today, I 
Marianne Gauss thought of all of the many 
hats which over the years you have worn here at La 
Salle. And then I realized that it would be more 
appropriate to describe you by talking about all of 
the desks at which you've sat. 

For the last few months you have been sitting at 
the desk of the President, taking on all of the 
responsibilities which that position entails. 

"This time last year you were at the desk of the 
Provost, overseeing all of the aspects of the main 
business of a University as the chief academic officer. 
Prior to that you served La Salle as the chairman 
of your department and as president of the Faculty 
Senate. Over the years you have had many different 
administrative responsibilities. 

More importantly, you have worked at the desk of 
a professor of La Salle, passing on your expertise to 
the students in front of you. This is the primary 
mission of this University, and a job at which you 
excelled. 

But MOST importantly, you have been in those 
other desks. You know the ones. Those that rock 
when you sit in them, or those with the interesting 



notes vwitten on the top of the desks. It is that image 
that I hope you will remember as you continue this 
very important work. Please remember those who sit 
now in those desks, those who have sat there before 
and those who will come in the future and pray for 
us as we will pray for you. Good luck. 



GREETINGS From The 
STUDENT BODY 

We are gathered here today 
to celebrate Brother Burke as 
the 27th president of La Salle 
University. I stand here as a 
representative of the student 
body of La Salle University. 

It is not often that the 
president of a university is so 
in touch with students. 
However, you Brother Burke 
Patricia Jones ^^^ ^^ exception. 

Your intelligence and personality complement our 
130 year tradition of the pursuit of excellence in 
academics. 

I know that your presidency at La Salle will be 
prosperous for both you and the La Salle community. 

You were chosen as president for your ability to 
lead and you have accepted the inherent challenges 
which are a part of this position. 

Your values will inspire each incoming class and 
will be imprinted on each graduating class. 

Thank you Brother Burke for being such a valuable 
asset of our campus. 

Once again congratulations and best of luck as 
president of La Salle University. 




LaSalle. Spring 1993 



ADDRESS— continued 



we will strive to remain affordable. To 
know La Salle University is to know the 
legions of men and women who were the 
first in their families to achieve a college 
education. Many were just a generation 
or two away from their European immi- 
grant origin, and now they are the 
backbone of our alumni and alumnae. 
Now, this city, this region, and indeed 
this nation, have new legions of young 
people, more diverse in hue and culture 
than in the past, but ready to benefit from 
what La Salle can give them. Our 
pleasant task is to build a community 
where all will feel welcomed, where the 
quality of mind and character will be the 
sole basis for evaluation and where 
ethical correctness rather than political 
correctness will rule the day. 

True to our roots, we take pride in 
being an urban university in a city that 
with all of its problems has "love" in its 
name and enormous promise in its 



future. Our neighborhood is home to us, 
and we have served it well in many ways: 
our Urban Center, Neighborhood Nursing 
Center, the Campus Boulevard Corpor- 
ation, Small Business Development 
Center, Non-Profit Management Center, 
and, best of all. our hundreds of student 
volunteers. Long before politicians talked 
about the value of community service, 
our students, faculty, and staff were 
deeply involved in these activities. Our 
commitment to this city and to our 
neighborhood remains strong, and our 
emphasis on putting the Gospel into ac- 
tion through service will grow into a 
model service learning program in the 
years ahead. 

In speaking of the future, let me single 
out one group at this gathering: our facul- 
ty. From my perspective, the success of 
our enterprise is dependent upon the 
quality of what you do everyday. You are 
very different from the rag-tag band of 



men who John Baptist De La Salle taught 
to be teachers and inspired to be 
Brothers. But in important ways you are 
the same. Their charisma, like your own, 
is founded on your respect and love of 
your students, on your commitment to 
enlivening their lives with learning, on 
your thoroughness, thoughtfulness, and 
toughness. La Salle University is great 
today because of your dedication, and its 
future, too, depends upon you. 

Let me close by speaking one more 
time of John Baptist De La Salle. He be- 
lieved that God guided him throughout 
his life, and in times of challenge and 
celebration, he was fond of praying, 
"Lord, This Work is Yours." But in speak- 
ing to the Brothers, he also said, "This 
work is ours." To you, all of you, I say, 
this work, this splendid university, is 
ours, and following La Salle's injunction, 
let us move from this little speech to 
action. ■ 




GREETINGS From The 
FACULTY SENATE 

On behalf of the Faculty 
Senate, and speaking for the 
entire La Salle University 
faculty, I wish to extend our 
warmest and most heartfelt 
congratulations on your in- 
auguration as President. We 
wish you the very best as you 
assume this pivotal position. 
When the selection com- 
Sam Wiley mittee initiated a national 

presidential search last year, they endeavored to find 
a Christian Brother who would not only administer 
and manage the operations of the university, but— 
more importantly— an individual who would 
substantively enhance its mission. The committee 
sought a person whose values were those which the 
entire educational community prized: collegiality, 
quality education, value-laden instruction, and 
respect for individuals. They searched for a person 
whose actions daily manifest a commitment to 
education, whose vision extends well beyond 
parochial boundaries, and whose compassionate 
sense of La Sallian tradition holds sacred the stan- 
dards and relationships which characterize our uni- 
versity classrooms. The committee found those 
things in you, Brother Burke. 

Many personal qualities highlight your com- 
petence for this position. Your effective presidency 
of the Faculty Senate, your unselfish service as De- 
partment Chair, your experience as Dean at Hartford 
and your energy as American Council on Education 
Fellow all speak to your administrative and 
managerial leadership. Your collegial style of work- 
ing with others, your commitment to the students, 
your reputation as a charismatic professor, your de- 
monstrated concern for and personal involvement 
with colleagues and students are hallmarks of your 
special style. Your identification of the university as 
an important locus for multicultural understanding 
and international education speaks well of your vi- 
sion for La Salle— a vision which is challenging. 



viable and realistic. Importantly you impart a keen 
sensitivity to the mission of the university and you 
have consistently striven to make its resources both 
affordable and accessible to those who otherwise 
might not be able to share in the richness of a La 
Salle education. 

The faculty stands united behind you in your 
endeavor to perpetuate a community committed to 
quality higher education, a community committed to 
the promotion of a sense of personal responsibility 
in a global village, a community committed to the 
recognition of the worth of every person, and a com- 
munity committed to the development— intellectual- 
ly, socially, morally, spiritually and physically— of 
all who are part of La Salle. We pledge our support 
to these aims of the university and challenge you to 
work with us to realize the enormous potential 
which uniquely exists in our home. La Salle. 

Best wishes. Brother President. 

GREETINGS From The 
ADMINISTRATION 

On behalf of the adminis- 
trators of La Salle University, 
I wish you health, success, 
moments of great joy and oc- 
casional moments of peace in 
your Presidency. We know 
that, in the tradition of the 
Brothers, you have the dis- 
position to preserve what is 
best about La Salle and the 
Gloria Donnelly enthusiasm to lead us in new 
directions with all of the challenges implied. 

Knowing how much you love Italian opera, I am 
reminded of something Henry Ford, the American 
industrialist, said: "The question, 'Who ought to be 
boss?' is like asking who ought to be the tenor in 
the quartet. Obviously, the man who can sing!" We, 
the administrators of La Salle, believe we have in you 
a President with the soul of a tenor. We promise to 
harmonize with you, to eliminate the bad notes, and 
to make great music for La Salle into the next cen- 
tury. 




Profile of a President 

Brother Joseph Burke has a mission to nourish diversity 
at an absolutely pivotal time in La Salle's history 

By John Keenan, '52 



ijitting in the President's Office in Peale House— the same 
room in which Charles Willson Peale painted his 18th century 
landscapes and portraits — Brother Joseph Burke. '68, looks as 
comfortable, competent, and composed as a Peale portrait. 
Amid the 18th century paintings and furniture, a larger-than- 
life portrait of Brother Teliow, La Salle's first president, 
dominates one wall of the room. There is a sense of tradition 
and order in the room, and Brother Burke looks and sounds 
at ease and self-asssured— a man who seems quite at home 
in the President's House. In con- 
trast to the dominating presence of 
the first president's portrait, 
Brother Burke appears accessible 
and approachable. 

He is definitely not larger than 
life. At 47 he looks like the middle- 
aged academician he is. He is 
shorter than average, with a round 
face, a balding head, and serious 
eyes. His mouth has a faint trace 
of a smile, as though he were about 
to make a joke or respond to one. 
But the dominant feature of his 
face is the eyes: they are hazel and 
intelligent, and they fasten intently 
on the speaker's face. The eyes 
seem to listen, and they reflect the 
active intelligence of the brain be- 
hind them. 

He is the first La Salle graduate 
ever to occupy this office. He grins 
at the thought: "There are still days 
when I really don't believe it," he 
says. "I'm astonished that it has 
happened, that I find myself the 
one who speaks for the institution. 
I must confess the thought makes 
me a bit more conservative about 
what I say." Yet he does not seem 
to be a man fearful of misspeaking 
himself or of making a mistake. 
Although he is still new to the 
presidency, he does not at any time 
appear to be self-conscious about 
his new role. He is a good listener, 
fastening those deep-set eyes on 
the speaker and pausing to collect 
his thoughts before he responds. His answers come in 
articulate sentences, often punctuated by self-deprecating 
humor. One can recognize the reason for his being chosen 
for a Lindback Award for Distinguished Teaching in 1976. 
He obviously enjoys an audience. A Professor of Psychology, 
he is a licensed clinical psychologist and a trained hypnotist. 
"I use these skills all the time on people." he jokes. "Actually, 
I forget that I even have these credentials." 

Like the institution he now heads. Brother Joe Burke has 
strong roots in the region. He grew up in a working class 
neighborhood in Kensington where his physician father had 
a general practice. "We lived in two floors above the office," 




he recalls, "except for a year I lived in Germany when my 
father was in the Army. Then we moved to East Oak Lane 
when I was a junior at La Salle High." The house was only 
five blocks from his present residence in the Brothers' com- 
munity at Roncalli House. "You can see I've come a long 
way," he smiles. 

His father. Dr. Joseph Burke, now a 75-year-old retired 
anesthesiologist and surgeon, began as a general practitioner 
in Kensington because that was the family neighborhood. His 
own father had been a plumber 
there, and he was committed to the 
neighborhood. The neighbors were 
hard-working people of Irish, 
Italian, and Jewish origin. He mar- 
ried Melvina Oglietti. a medical 
technologist from a small town 
near Pittsburgh, and they had three 
children, Joseph. Lizabeth, and 
Michael. Although relatives talked 
about Joseph following the family 
bent for health care professions, he 
was never seriously interested. 
Lizabeth was the only one to follow 
that course. She is now a Pediatric 
Nurse Practitioner at Temple Uni- 
versity Hospital and mother of an 
adopted daughter from Guatemala 
(Nina, age 3). Youngest brother 
Michael is a supervisor for the 
Postal Service and father of Joseph 
(10) and Michael (7). 

The young Joseph's first strong 
interest was music, a love affair 
that continues to the present. 
"Listening to music is almost a 
sacred event for me," he says. "I 
love live music, and the 
Philadelphia Orchestra to me is the 
only orchestra in the world." His 
present interest in opera (Verdi is 
his favorite composer) may have 
started with his grandfather, a de- 
voted fan of the great Irish tenor, 
John McCormack. That same 
grandfather was educated at Visita- 
tion BVM parish school when it 
was conducted by the Christian 
Brothers, so young Joseph's connection with the Brothers 
began long before he was born. Like many children, Joe took 
piano lessons sporadically from the time he was eight, but 
he didn't become serious about playing until he studied the 
organ when he was of high school age. "I was serious." he 
remembers, "but I was not good." 

His career at La Salle High School, he admits, can be 
charitably described as "unspectacular." His favorite book at 
the time was Salinger's The Catcher in the Rye, and he went 
through a Holden Caulfield-like adolescence. Like Holden. he 
also encountered an English teacher who had a strong in- 
fluence on him, Gerry Tremblay. whom many La Salle Even- 



LaSalle. Spring 1993 



PROFILE— continued 



ing Division graduates also remember fondly. A Brother 
named Gratian started him thinking about a vocation, and he 
found himself drawn to the life of a Christian Brother. He 
entered the novitiate soon after graduation in 1963. 

He was a student Brother at La Salle the next year, living 
in Anselm Hall and later, St. Joseph's in Elkins Park, and 
volunteering each summer for work at other Brothers' institu- 
tions such as St. Francis Orphanage, St. Gabriel's Hall, and 
Joseph House. His indifference to school disappeared along 
with his adolescence. He was good enough to gain the recogni- 
tion of his English professor, the late Charles Kelly, who 
recommended he transfer to an Honors section. His teacher 
there was a dynamic young Brother named Patrick Ellis. 

Brother Burke graduated from La Salle with a major in 
English in 1968. Like most Brothers, he learned the discipline 
of classroom teaching by starting in high school. From 
1968-1970 he taught English and Religion at Immaculata-La 
Salle High School in Miami, an urban school that had 
dramatically expanded as a result of Cuban immigration. He 
had caught the eye of his superiors in the Province as so- 
meone who might someday be useful in administration, and 
he earned a Master's degree in Educational Administration 
at the University of Miami. 

\_ Jis life changed at Miami. His degree demanded two 
courses in psychology, and these fired his interest in human 
behavior. Previously, he had taken only one basic psychology 
course in college. Now he had a new passion and he pursued 
it with characteristic energy. First he talked his superiors into 
letting him pursue the Educational Leadership program at 
United States International University in San Diego. (No mean 
accomplishment since he had already received fellowships in 
education elsewhere.) In his first year in San Diego he talked 
the Dean into allowing him to attempt the comprehensive 
exams in psychology necessary for admission into the Human 
Behavior program in psychology and anthropology. His 
academic preparation in psychology was so slim that he had 
to make it on his own. He was determined. He accomplished 
what was necessary. Two years later he received his Ph.D. 
from USIU in Human Behavior. His graduate professors in- 
cluded some of the foremost names in psychology, including 
Professors Viktor Frankl, George Albee, and Sidney Jourard. 

He returned to 20th and Olney as an Assistant Professor 
of Psychology in 1973 and soon established himself as a 
popular and respected teacher. But his administrative in- 
terests and talents exercised a continuing pull. By 1978 he 
was Chair of the Psychology Department. He was the founding 
director of a new graduate program in Human Services 
Psychology in 1985, and became a highly active President of 
the Faculty Senate between 1983 and 1985. 

"Despite these experiences I still did not really understand 
what administration required of a person," he reflects now. 
"I went through a real evolution at Hartford, both in my 
understanding of what administration involved and in my 
understanding and appreciation of what we have here at La 
Salle." He is speaking of the University of Hartford where he 
went in 1986 as a Fellow of the American Council on Educa- 
tion, a program aimed at developing senior level adminis- 
trators. He stayed on at Hartford after completing the 
fellowship, first as Dean of the College of Basic Studies and 
then as Special Assistant to the President. In 1990 he returned 
to La Salle, having been chosen by a Search Committee to 
succeed Brother Emery Mollenhauer as Provost, the chief 
academic officer of the University. 

How did La Salle look to him when he returned? "My 
awakening was gradual while I was away. At first I thought 
one academic institution was pretty much like another. Then 
I thought that institutions under Catholic auspices were pretty 
much alike. With distance and perspective I saw La Salle's 
uniqueness as a Brothers' college. We have a strong sense of 
our priorities here." 



"I'm not ready, Pat," said Brother Burk'' 
he was a finalist for the presidency!^ 



The anthropologist-psychologist's training emerged as he 
expanded on this thought. "Of course there is a resemblance 
to other Catholic institutions, but I think being a Brothers' 
college has created a charism that is part of the culture of 
La Salle now." He looked toward the window and seemed 
to be thinking aloud as he tried to identify the uniqueness 
of La Salle. "We have an unassuming way of behaving among 
ourselves, not so hierarchical as some. All the people in this 
community are valued as part of the family. You could say 
we're insular: that's both a strength and a weakness. People 
here really do try to act in a Christian way, to tie their life 
to their faith commitment. We expect this behavior; it's deeply 
embedded in the culture here. When some person or some 
action violates that culture, we are shocked. It's a culture that 
does not fall apart easily, a self-reflective culture. I'm not 
afraid that the culture will disappear if the number of Brothers 
on campus decreases or senior members of the faculty retire. 




Members of the university community joined in festivities officially 
welcoming La Salle's new president on campus on March 24. Stu- 
dents (above) escorted Brother Burke from his office to the Union 

This culture is not prescribed from above as an orthodoxy, 
it's there because we want it to be, and students and new 
faculty members want to be a part of it." 

Brother Burke had barely settled into the Provost's office 
when Brother Patrick was chosen to head The Catholic Uni- 
versity of America as its new president. "I just felt this would 
be the right time for a change," Brother Patrick said to a friend 
at the time. "There are younger, able Brothers who deserve 
their chance now. They're ready." 

"I'm not ready, Pat." That was Brother Joe Burke's reaction 
when Brother Patrick told him he was a finalist in the search. 
But he was. He knows that now. "As I worked my way 
through my various jobs, I came to understand more now of 
what this job did to a person's life. I think I know more now 
of what is required of a president than I did. I also appreciate 
that a president can do much good for the institution, and 
while I don't intend to be a bad president, I know that the 



8 



to Patrick Ellis upon being told that 
But he was. He knows that now. 



institution can outlive even a bad president. In accordance 
with our mission, what happens in the classroom is the core, 
the central event, not what happens in an administrative 
office." 

It is no secret that these are difficult times for most universi- 
ties. There are vast changes in the diversity of the student 
population, increased pressures for financial aid even as 
enrollments and tuition income are dropping. Brother Joe 
Burke's response was vigorous and positive. "Our mission 
statement is still visionary and it will last. That's certain. Yet 
I see this as an absolutely pivotal time in our history. If we 
are to continue to have students from every economic back- 
ground, including first generation college students like those 
we've been proud to educate in our past, we must secure 
financial resources. We absolutely must have a decent endow- 
ment that will permit us to aid those who need it. We're 
becoming a more diverse community economically as well as 




Ballroom where he received congratulations as well as a number 
of "creative" gifts from various organizations. 

socially. Some students have BMWs in the parking lot; others 
arrive on the bus. We need to build a community of these 
diverse elements, a place where people of different means, 
different races, different ethnic backgrounds can come togeth- 
er as members of the same community and build an apprecia- 
tion of one another. To thrive, we must continue to nourish 
this diversity. The capital campaign is central, not peripheral, 
to the success of our mission. When I think that we are rated 
(by U.S. News & World Report} as the number 12 regional 
university while being rated 85th in financial resources— well, 
that's the piece we've got to fix." 

In discussing the academic goals of La Salle during his 
administration. Brother Burke defers to his successor as 
Provost, Dr. Daniel Pantaleo. His own thinking remains con- 
sistent with the ideas he stated when he was Provost. In 
general he favors maintaining La Salle's liberal arts tradition 
while allowing more and different voices to be heard from 



within that tradition. He speaks of the challenges of linking 
the service experiences of students with the academic cur- 
riculum, of building links among educational, social, and 
political institutions around the world, and of developing the 
necessary new literacies in science, technology, and com- 
munications. He speaks with pride of graduate programs that 
have met with highly favorable responses from alumni ancJ 
alumnae and anticipates continuing healthy growth in 
graduate education "because of the quality of instruction" 
which is just as good as it has been on the undergraduate 
level. 

The further we get from our own college days, the more 
judgmental we tend to be about the youth of today. Brother 
Burke once taught a graduate course on "Counseling the 
Adolescent," so it seemed appropriate to get his views on 
today's students. "I won't deny that there are differences from 
five or ten years ago, but I think most of the differences are 
superficial. Beneath the surface they're basically the same. I 
see an awful lot of idealism in them. Of course there's a clash 
of cultures, especially between the very young and us as their 
teachers. They're accustomed to a good deal of freedom and 
liberty and we're asking them to discipline themselves. But 
they grow up. They develop. I know alumni from the '70's 
and '80's who were not any different in their student days 
from today's students. They just grew up." 

The slanting light of this winter afternoon is all but gone. 
In the outer office an alumnus awaits the President patiently. 
A visitor wonders how the extraordinary mix of his past 
history has contributed to his future in the presidency. "The 
four years away at Hartford were a big factor. It's one thing 
to feel at home in your own backyard, so to speak, but it 
was a midlife confidence-builder for me to find that I could 
function successfully as an administrator in a very different 
environment from the one I had left at La Salle. The con- 
fidence that the president, Steve Trachtenberg, and others put 
in me was extremely helpful to me." 



Ihe 



he tape is running out, and the visitor's yellow pad is 
becoming more scribbled and indecipherable with each new 
page, but a fanciful thought intrudes. If the new President 
was offered three wishes on Aladdin's lamp . . . The response 
comes slowly. He speaks first of Faulkner's Nobel Prize 
speech in which Faulkner affirms his belief that mankind will 
not only endure but prevail. He is not concerned about La 
Salle's survival but is committed to the idea that it must 
prevail, becoming an even better and stronger institution. 
Three wishes? 

"One of the things that I would wish for would be mutual 
trust campus-wide. I hope we can keep skepticism from be- 
coming the watchword of the community. "There's got to be 
a level of trust and loyalty to get us through this time. 

"Secondly, and I hate to sound crass, but we need financial 
resources. We have every reason to hope and believe that our 
alumni/ae and friends are going to make it possible for us 
to prevail and prosper. 

"If I had a third wish, it would be to let a much broader 
group of people know what La Salle is really about. I realize 
that what I have really done here is describe my job. As 
President, my task is to hold this community together, to take 
the lead in securing the resources we need to grow stronger 
and prevail, and to be a personal representative and voice 
for La Salle University." He smiled and rose from his chair. 
"That's my job," he said. He did not look the least bit unhappy 
as he said it. ■ 

Mr. Keenan. the former chairman of the university's EngUsh 
Department, is also a past recipient of a Lindback Award for 
distinguished teaching. He is the author of numerous books 
and magazine articles including LA SALLE profiles on Brother 
Joseph Burke's two immediate predecessors, Daniel Burke and 
Patrick Ellis. 



LaSalle, Spring 1993 



WINNERS AGAIN IN MIDWESTERN 



Men Finish Surprising Third & Beat Hawks 



By Bob Vetrone 
Assistant Sports Information Director 

So. here was La Salle University's 
men's basketball team, heading into its 
first season in a different conference, 
minus four starters from last year's 
NCAA Tournament team, and it was 
predictable where the experts said the 
Explorers would finish in the 
Midwestern College Conference. 

Take your pick . . . fifth, sixth, seventh, 
and in the publication that bears the Dick 
Vitale imprint, eighth . . . and last. 

But as happens so often, the pundits 
were off in their reckoning. "Speedy" 
Morris coached the young and unpredict- 
able Explorers to a third-place MCC 
finish with a 9-5 mark and an overall 
14-13 record. 

That 14-13 might not jump right out 
at you but consider that at one time. La 
Salle was 4-7. With the tough conference 
schedule ahead, plus road encounters at 
Notre Dame and Princeton, and an emo- 
tional Philadelphia Big 5 confrontation 
with St. Joseph's, La Salle's record of 
.500-or-better seasons was due to end at 
16. Included in that stretch were six con- 
secutive winning campaigns under 
Morris. 

Only two returning players had started 
varsity games, Paul Burke and Jeff 
Neubauer, the alternating point guards 
from 1991-92 when La Salle came so 
close to eliminating Seton Hall from the 
NCAA Tournament. 

And with that 4-7 record, La Salle went 
into the final seconds of the 12th game, 
trailing Detroit Mercy by two and the 
Titans on the line. Miraculously, they 
missed both shots, and even more 
miraculously, Kareem Townes dribbled 
upcourt, got off a long shot just before 
the buzzer, it went in and the game was 
in overtime. Pulling out an 80-73 victory, 
the Explorers went on a four-game win- 
ning streak and things looked brighter. 

By the time the MCC tournament at 
Indianapolis' Market Square Arena rolled 
around. La Salle was 14-12 and matched 
against Butler. La Salle was the third 
seed, behind Evansille and Xavier, but, 
despite a rally from an 11-point deficit, 
the Explorers made a quick exit from the 
tournament. 

Disappointed? Of course, but, as coach 
Morris reminded everyone: 

"What most people forget is that we 
came into this season with only about 
nine points and four rebounds coming 
back from last season's starting lineup. 

"For this team to accomplish what it 
did while relying a lot on underclassmen, 
I think it was a very good season." 



10 



Underclassmen was the key word. 
Senior starters Neubauer and Don 
Shelton and backup center/forward Ray 
Schultz were constant contributors but it 
was the group of freshmen and 
sophomores who make the future look 
bright. 

In fact, when the Explorers came from 
an 11-point deficit into an eight-point 
lead against Butler in the MCC tourna- 
ment loss, there were two freshmen (Ter- 
quin Mott and Quincy Lee) one first-year 
sophomore (Kareem Townes) and two 
other sophomores (Burke and Blitz 
Wooten) on the court. 

But before bidding farewell to those 
three seniors and classmates Mike Bergin 
and Chris Donate, Morris had praise. 

"The seniors really helped us ac- 
complish more than people expected 
them to. To win 14 games with a very 
good schedule, we're proud of all our 
kids." 




Paul Burke 



As with any season, there were 
highlights and lowlights. 

Highlights like a 31-point outburst by 
Townes in an 83-70 victory over James 
Madison, showing a national ESPN au- 
dience what lies ahead for the talented 
guard. And this explosion came after a 
personal lowlight: A missed shot on his 
last attempt in the opener against 
Philadelphia Textile, an O-for-16 struggle 
in a 71-44 loss to Pennsylvania, and four 
missed shots in the early moments of the 
James Madison game. Add it up and 
that's O-for-21. When the figuring was 
done, Thomas got on track, hit those 31 



against Lefty Driesell's Dukes, reached a 
season-high 35 against Dayton and was 
in double figures every game. 

Not only that, but he went over 20 in 
20 games and four over 30. Promising? 
You better believe it. 

Following on the heels of Lionel Sim- 
mons (whose first-year scoring average of 
20.3 Townes bettered with 22.5) Doug 
Overton and Randy Woods, Townes ap- 
pears headed for the top of the La Salle 
charts. And, according to one coach who 
was watching La Salle for the first time, 
it's no accident. 

In two games against MCC foe Loyola 
Chicago, Townes fired away for 63 
points. Ramblers' coach Will Rey said 
that something that hoop experts have 
known about coach Morris. 

"Speedy certainly knows how to coach 
scorers," Rey said, a compliment to the 
way Morris encourages his shooters to do 
what they do best: 

"Shoot it." 

Other shining moments came in the 
form of a 66-53 victory over St. Joseph's 
at the Spectrum when the Explorers 
abandoned their perpetual motion of- 
fense, slowed the pace to a crawl and 
made off with a major upset; a four-game 
winning streak on the road after going 0- 
for-6 before that; and a big, big victory 
at Duquesne late in the season when 
sophomore Paul Burke and freshman 
Quincy Lee provided the impetus. 

Local lowlights included wipeouts by 
Pennsylvania and Temple, and, of 
course, the first miss at a post-season 
tournament in Morris' seven-year tenure. 

Perhaps as important as Townes' 
prolific offensive ability was the fact that 
Burke asserted himself at point guard, a 
position he'll probably be entrusted with 
the next two years. He averaged 15 
points, five assists and four rebounds a 
game and led the team with an 80.2% 
mark at the foul line. 

The future? So much of it lies in what 
the coaching staffs tireless recruiting ef- 
forts bring. In the early-signing period, 
Everett Catlin, a 6-7 frontcourt man from 
Dover, Del., signed in. Already in school, 
but sitting out as a Proposition 48 
freshmen was Romaine Haywood, out of 
Atlantic City High's booming program. At 
6-7, he and Catlin should provide the 
holdovers considerable assistance. 

Conference-wise, the Explorers are still 
in the MCC, despite defections by Dayton 
(to the Great Midwest) and Duquesne 
(back to the Atlantic 10). Two things La 
Salle found out in 1992-93 ... the MCC 
is a tough league and the Explorers can 
play in such a tough league on an equal 
basis with the best teams. ■ 



:ONFERENCE COURT DEBUT 



Women Upset Nationally-Ranked Nebraska 

By Colleen Corace 
Assistant Sports Information Director 



Head coach John Miller celebrated his 
seventh season by guiding La Salle Uni- 
versity women's basketball team to 
another winning season. The Explorers 
finished with an overall record of 16-11 
and were 10-7 in their new Midwestern 
Collegiate Conference. Whereas La Salle 
may have dominated the Metro Atlantic 
Athletic Conference this past year, the 
Explorers finished fourth in the more 
challenging MCC. Butler was the regular 
season champ and a National Women's 
Invitational Tournament participant. 
Xavier, the MCC tournament champion 
that advanced to the first round of the 
NCAA tournament, and Notre Dame also 
finished ahead of the Explorers. 

Coach Miller was extremely pleased 
with his team's performance this year 
because it had to overcome a number of 
obstacles. Two letter winners from the 
1991-92 team decided not to return to La 
Salle. Furthermore, sophomore Allyson 
Blue, who would have been the starting 
point guard, tore her anterior cruciate 
ligament in a summer league game and 
was medically redshirted for the season. 
In December, after starting the first six 
games of her senior year, Dolores 
Seiberlich sprained her ankle and had to 
sit out six games. Freshman Marci Willis 
decided to take the spring semester off 
to concentrate on academics. Even the 
"flu-bug" hit many players in the middle 
of the season. 

"It was remarkable to attain 16 wins 
with the type of schedule we played," 
said Miller, who praised the entire team 
for its willingness to sacrifice. For exam- 
ple, senior Jenny McGowan and junior 
Lisa Auman because both had to play out 
of position. McGowan took over the point 
and Auman moved to small forward. 
Even freshman Lori Sparling, who was 
recruited as a two guard, relieved 
McGowan at the point. "Even when we 
were hammered on the road, the girls 
never gave up nor lost character," added 
Miller. 

La Salle kicked off its season with an 
83-77 win over Pennsylvania. The Ex- 
plorers then split a pair of tournament 
games in the Disneyland Freedom Bowl 
Classic at the University of California- 
Irvine, losing to Boise State in the open- 
ing round and defeating the host team in 
the consolation game. McGowan was 
named to the All-Tournament team, after 
combining for 28 points, 17 rebounds, 11 
assists and seven steals in the two games. 



Following losses to Temple (in double 
overtime), St. Joseph's, and Villanova (a 
62-60 heartbreaker), the Explorers hosted 
their annual La Salle Invitational at 
Hayman Hall and pulled off one of the 
major upsets of the year. In the first 
round. La Salle downed Central Con- 
necticut State 96-63. Junior Mary Heller 
recorded career-highs of 24 points and 19 
rebounds. Heller also set a new tourna- 
ment record for most offensive rebounds 
(12 of her total of 19). Nebraska defeated 
James Madison in the other opening 
round contest. In the championship 



! .;* 




Jenn Cole 

game, the Explorers rocked a packed 
house with a 92-88 upset of the then 15th 
ranked Huskers. Senior guard Jenn Cole 
dropped 31 points in that game and 
garnered Most Valuable Player honors for 
the second consecutive year. McGowan 
and Tina Tunink also joined Cole on the 
All-Tournament Team. 

On January 2, the Explorers defeated 
their first MCC opponent, Notre Dame, 
69-63, in Hayman Hall as Cole scored 26 
points and became La Salle's all-time 
leading scorer, surpassing former record 
holder Maureen Kramer (1977-81). Cole 



now leads the all-time list for points in 
a game, season and career. 

The other highlight of the year came 
in February when La Salle returned 
. home to Hayman Hall to take on 
Evansville and Butler, two teams that 
had beaten the Explorers by a combined 
43 points in their first meetings. The Ex- 
plorers defeated the Lady Aces 70-54, 
then upset Butler, the undefeated, 
number one team in the league, 84-68. 
McGowan scored her 1,000th point and 
became only the second player in the 
history of the women's program to record 
a "triple double" with 17 points, 10 re- 
bounds, and 10 assists. 

The Explorers closed the regular 
season against Duquesne in the final 
home game for the seniors. Tunink 
sparked a 96-60 win with career highs of 
20 points and 12 rebounds. Then as the 
4th seeded team in the MCC Tourna- 
ment, La Salle lost a heartbreaker to 
Evansville, 71-68. 

Cole, a native of Valparaiso, Ind., led 
the nation in free throw percentage (90. OJ 
and went 21-for-21 at one point in 
February when she triggered road victo- 
ries over Detroit and Loyola and was 
named MCC Player of the Week. She was 
named to the District II GTE/COSIDA 
Academic All-America First team, the 
National GTE/COSIDA Academic All- 
America Second team, All-MCC First 
Team and ECAC First Team. She also 
finished among La Salle career leaders in 
12 of 14 all-time categories. 

McGowan, from Glenside, Pa., finished 
as the all-time leader in games played 
(125) and steals (233). She also wound 
up among top ten career leaders in games 
started, field goals made, free throws 
made and attempted, rebounds and as- 
sists. Tunink, a transfer student from 
Calhan, Col., who was an excellent re- 
bounder with a smooth jump shot, and 
Seiberlich, of Hatboro, Pa., will also be 
missed. Despite being plagued with 
mononucleosis during her junior year 
and an ankle sprain in the middle of her 
senior year, Seiberlich finished fifth on 
the all-time block category. 

Next year's outlook seems promising 
even though the team will be young. 
Heller should provide the strength in- 
side, after leading the team in rebound- 
ing as a sophomore and junior. Auman, 
a starter in all 27 games this season, will 
utilize her smooth shooting touch on the 
offensive end. ■ 



LaSalle, Spring 1993 



11 



STARSHIP MONEYTALK 

For Bob Brinker, broadcasting baseball on the radio sounded like the ultimate 
career. It didn't turn out that way but 2 million people aren't complaining 

By Frank Bilovsky, '62 




Bob Brinker prepares to broadcast to 180 stations nationwide from his headquarters in Belle Mead, N.J. 



J_ he Dow Jones Industrial Average rode 
in the back seat of the trackless trolley 
that was Bob Brinker's youth. 

Willie "Puddin' Head" Jones sat up 
front. 

For the kid growing up in the 
Philadelphia area in the Fifties, the Whiz 
Kids were a baseball team, not a bunch 
of youthful corporate executive hot- 
shots. When the Sunday paper arrived on 
Brinker's front doorstep, his fingers 
worked frantically to find the rows of 
agate type. But it was the baseball aver- 
ages—not the New York Stock Exchange 
tables that were the object of his affec- 
tion. 

Bethlehem Steel wasn't nearly as im- 
portant as Richie Ashburn's latest steal. 
And nothing was better than baseball on 
the radio. Especially the seventh inning 
when the voice would remind Phillies 
fans everywhere to lug their caps, rub 
their noses, cross their fingers and knock 



the wood in hopes that Del Ennis would 
knock one of Don Newcombe's fastballs 
over the left field roof and onto Somerset 
St. 

Ah, Bob Brinker thought, doing 
baseball play by play on the radio. That 
would be the ultimate way to make a 
living. A career for fun and profit. 

Four decades later, the 51-year-old 
Brinker, LaSalle Class of '64, has 
achieved half his dream. The trackless 
trolley that rolled down Torresdale Ave. 
has given way to Starship Moneytalk that 
takes off every Saturday and Sunday 
afternoon from Belle Mead, N.J. 

Bob Brinker's "Moneytalk" is a three- 
hour syndicated financial talk show that 
is carried by about 180 radio stations 
throughout the country. It reaches an 
estimated cumulative weekend audience 
of two million listeners, a number the 
Philadelphia Phillies require an entire 
season to draw. 



This isn't a program that only plays in 
Podunk and Peoria, either. In fact, it 
plays in neither. But it is carried by some 
of the legendary radio stations in Ameri- 
ca, including market leaders like WRKO 
in Boston, WHO in Des Moines, KGO in 
San Francisco-San Jose and KOB in Albu- 
querque. It's a staple on WLS AM-FM in 
Chicago, WHAM in Rochester, N.Y. and 
14 other clear channel, 50,000 watt sta- 
tions. 

One of the giants of the air waves— 
WBT in Charlotte— repeats the 4-7 p.m. 
(Eastern time) Saturday and Sunday 
afternoon broadcasts on Sunday and 
Monday mornings from 2-5 a.m. Many a 
driver east of the Mississippi has had 
Brinker as a welcome companion on 
what could have been a boring, pre-dawn 
trip in the middle of nowhere. 

Brinker is anything but boring. Dif- 
ferent, yes. Boring, never. And he has the 
ability to educate his audience without 



12 



talking over their heads about matters 
financial. After three hours, even the 
most uninitiated of his listeners has a 
pretty good idea about what's happening 
economically in Europe and the Pacific 
Rim as well as in the United States— and 
how to invest accordingly. A no-load 
mutual fund is more than a funny term 
when he is done explaining it. It's an 
investment vehicle to be pondered — 
whether the objective is speculation, long 
term growth, pure income or anything in 
between. 

Brinker says he "discovered" no-loads 
in the late 1960s. "That's when I realized 
for the first time in my life that you could 
buy fantastic, well managed, diversified 
mutual funds with no sales charges," he 
said. "When I initially found that out, it 
shocked me. Up until then, I thought it 
had to cost you 8-10 percent (in front- 
end sales charges). 

"I've been preaching no-loads ever 
since. There is no reason to waiver from 
that." 

Brinker also puts his money where his 
mouth is. And if you are willing to send 
him $185 for a one-year subscription to 
Bob Brinker's Marketimer newsletter, 
he'll tell you where to put your money, 
too— in no-load mutuals, of course. The 
publication lists two dozen recom- 
mended funds. It also maintains three 
model portfolios and advises its clients 
on a monthly basis which moves, if any, 
to make in each. 

The first, for aggressive growth, was set 
up with $20,000 on January 1, 1988. As 
of February 1, 1993, it was worth $35,850 
for a 79.3 percent increase, or more than 
15 percent annually. 

The second, for long term growth, has 
been doing even better. Also formed on 
January 1, 1988, for $20,000, it was val- 
ued on February 1 at $36,442 or an ap- 
preciation of 82.2 percent. 

The third, formed on March 1, 1990, 
for investors interested in a balance of 
modest growth and capital preservation, 
grew from $40,000 to $55,387 or 38.5 
percent in three years. 

All of which beats the daylights out of 
the puny money market and certificate of 
deposit rates of today. 

The newsletter also includes recom- 
mendations for less than a dozen com- 
mon stocks for growth and income. 

The November issue also advised its 
subscribers that anv stock market weak- 



ness that dropped the Dow below 3,275 
"presented investors with an outstanding 
buying opportunity in anticipation of a 
rally to new record highs by winter." 
Brinker was saying the same thing to his 
radio listeners in the fall. When the Dow 
plunged to 3,136, he called the op- 
portunity "a gift horse" for investors. 

And unlike many of his financial 
brethren, he refused to predict that the 
economy was headed for dire straits if 
George Bush wasn't reelected. He re- 
minded his audience that Presidents of 
the United States aren't nearly as influen- 
tial as the candidates' egos think they are. 
And he told both his newsletter readers 
and radio listeners that economic, not 
political, developments would be the 
weather vane that determines the direc- 
tion of the 1993 stock market. 

"I'm looking for 3.500 on the Dow," 
Brinker said the month before Bill Clin- 
ton was elected. "We could see (certain 
aggressive growth funds appreciate by) 
20 percent— and all within the matter of 
a few months." 

Once again, he was right on the mark. 
By March 1993, the Dow had touched 
new high ground and teased the 3,500 
barrier. In his April Marketimer, Brinker 
upped his target to the 3,500-3,700 range 
and admitted that he wouldn't be 
surprised to see the number climb even 
higher. 

All the indications are bullish, he said, 
explaining that the expected slow 
economic growth and the resulting low 
interest rates were great allies for the 
equity investor. 

So how did this guru of the economic 
indicators progress from a teenager who 
"went to bed a very unhappy individual 
when the Phillies lost" to a man who 
rests assured that he has given his 
followers the most sound financial ad- 
vice he can muster? 

Ride the Starship (which is what 
Brinker calls his program) back in time— 
back through Reagonomics, that con- 
trived energy crises, Watergate and the 
Vietnam War and into LBJ's Great Socie- 
ty. It's 1964 and Brinker is a senior at La 
Salle College, majoring in pre-law and 
minoring in economics and already a vet- 
eran of radio, thanks to a guidance coun- 
selor at St. Michael's in Sante Fe, N.M., 
where Brinker had spent his sophomore 
year after starting and before finishing 
his undergraduate work at La Salle. 



It was his first time away from home. 
Up to then, his life had been as 
Philadelphia as local government deficits 
and as Catholic as school uniforms. First 
and second grades at Holy Innocents 
School in Fishtown, third grade at St. 
Martin of Tours on Oxford Circle, then, 
in succession, St. Katherine of Siena on 
Academy Road, St. Luke's in Glenside, 
St. John of the Cross in Roslyn, and St. 
David's in Willow Grove. 

Dwight Eisenhower had progressed 
from a World War II hero to a two-term 
president in that era. But if the election 
had been between Ike and Gene Kelly, 
the Phillies announcer who commanded 
the fans to make all those seventh-inning 
contortions, Brinker would have voted to 
let the old soldier just fade away. 

"Gene Kelly was my hero," Brinker re- 
called. "I always thought he took play- 
by-play broadcasting to a level few have 
ever achieved. Gene Kelly did fantastic 
things. I though that the guy walked on 
water when I was growing up." 

In fact, in 1956, Brinker entered a con- 
test sponsored by the Atlantic Refining 
Co. in which the winner was permitted 
to help broadcast a Phillies game on the 
radio network. Brinker was an also-ran. 
The guy who won— a Harrisburg teen 
named Andy Musser— has been doing 
Phillies play-by-play for two decades. 

In the late 1950s, Kelly left 
Philadelphia for KMOX in St. Louis and 
Brinker began paying a little attention to 
a different non-Philadelphia location. A 
place called Wall Street. 

He graduated from La Salle High 
School in 1959. In 1961 he spent the year 
at St. Michael's, a Christian Brothers 
School now called Santa Fe College. 

"I went to the guidance counselor 
when I was there and said I needed some 
income," Brinker said. "I asked him what 
he would recommend. He recommended 
that I go to the radio stations in town- 
there were two at the time— and audi- 
tion. I had an Eastern dialect and there 
were few in Santa Fe who spoke with an 
Eastern dialect. The town was 90 percent 
Spanish American. 

"That was the reason he suggested it, 
he thought I could talk sufficiently well 
enough to be in the radio business. And 
I got the job, for $1.50 an hour. I did 
weathercasting. I did sportscasting. I 
hosted a nightly rock 'n' roll show." 

In fact, Brinker had such a good time 
that he dropped out of college in 



LaSalle. Spring 1993 



13 



STARSHIP — continued 



His basic strategies are simple enough: buy a diversified 
group of no-load funds and use dollar cost averaging 



1962 and concentrated 
on his radio work. He re- 
turned to La Salle in 
1963, graduated in 1964, 
then went to Temple 
University to pursue a 
double masters in com- 
munications and finance 
while teaching at De- 
laware Valley College in 
Doylestown. 

In 1966, he was thrill- 
ed when he was hired by 
KYW News Radio as a 
reporter and anchor. 

"But after a year, I was 
miserable because it was 
so boring to me," he said. 
"That's when I decided I 
wanted to work in in- 
vestments." 

Brinker trained in the 
brokerage field for a cou- 
ple of years, joined Prov- 
ident National Bank in 
1970 as a portfolio man- 
ager, switched to New 
Jersey National Bank as 
an investment officer in 
1973, then moved to the 
Bank of New York in 
Manhattan in 1975 as a vice president 
and investment counselor. From 1981 to 
early in 1992, he was U.S. chief invest- 
ment officer for Guardian Royalty Ex- 
change, a London-based international in- 
surance company. 

In the late 1970s, he was able to fulfill 
some of his sports radio broadcasting fan- 
tasies as a weekend sports talk host at 
WCAU and WWDB and the play-by-play 
voice of La Salle and Villanova basketball 
on several Philadelphia area outlets. 

It wasn't baseball, but Brinker was get- 
ting a chance to follow in the footsteps 
of another Philadelphia legend whom he 
admired, former Big 5 voice Les Keiter. 
The highlight of his basketball broadcast 
career came in December 1979 when La 
Salle beat Brighain Young, 108-106, in 
triple overtime as Michael Brooks scored 
a school record 51 points. 

His break in financial broadcasting 
came two years later when he was hired 
by New York City station WMCA to do 
an investment talk show. Five years later, 
the ABC network offered him the 




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"Moneytalk" spot and he has been doing 
it— and his newsletter, which he started 
at the same time — ever since. 
"Moneytalk's" seventh anniversary was 
on Super Bowl Sunday 1993. 

His basic strategies are simple enough: 
buy a diversified group of no-load funds 
and use dollar cost averaging. 

"Buy, buy, buy. Accumulate, ac- 
cumulate, accumulate. Diversify, 
diversify, diversify," he says. "Anybody 
can do it. Invest $100 a month for 15 
years and it'll grow to $50,000. It's true 
that it takes money to make money, but 
the money it takes is the money you 
discipline yourself to save. And that 
takes a simple initial decision— that I can 
only live on 90 percent of my income and 
the other 10 percent is for my future." 

With a 22-year-old son in graduate 
school in Colorado, a 24-year-old 
daughter working in the Outward Bound 
program in North Carolina and a 17-year- 
old daughter who will attend Boston Col- 
lege next year, Brinker knows how quick- 
ly the future can sneak up on you. And 



he says a prudent invest- 
ment course will put you 
in a position to not be 
dependent on social 
security when you turn 
65. 

"I guess if there's 
another part to that 
(strategy) it's work 
hard," he said. "Up until 
recently, I worked seven 
days a week for six 
straight years." 

The hard work has 
paid off with a terrific 
degree of success. There 
is no problem keeping 
the pantry filled with 
food at the home of Bob 
and Hilary Brinker. But 
filling those boyhood 
ambitions? Brinker can 
dream, can't he? 

"If I had another life, 
it would be as a play-by- 
play baseball announcer," 
he says, "and it would 
have to be radio for me. 
That's where the fun is. 
Radio with the Red Sox, 
doing 81 games a year at 
Fenway— that would be an awful lot of 
fun." 

At least it would be a lot more fun than 
it would have been doing play-by-play on 
the last dozen Philadelphia Phillies 
games in 1964. That's the year Gene 
Mauch's pennant-bound team emulated 
the 1929 stock market. 

Bob Brinker can talk for hours about 
both collapses — the baseball kind and 
the financial kind. And for six hours 
every weekend, he'll give you his advice 
on how to avoid the latter kind— in 
language even the late "Puddin' Head" 
lones would have understood. ■ 



In addition to sharing a life-long affinity 
for the Phillies, both Mr. Bilovsky and Mr. 
Brinker have made professional career 
changes from the athletic to the financial 
world. Bilovsky. a long-time award-win- 
ning sports writer for the old 
Philadelphia Bulletin and Rochester 
Democrat and Chronicle, now writes 
about business for the western New York 
dailv newspaper. 



14 



"Ischnochitonika Lasalliana" 

A La Salle Biologist Discovered a New Marine Animal 
at the "Island of Abundant Fish" in the Caribbean 

By Robert S. Lyons, Jr., '61 



If 




Brother Craig Franz teaches his popular marine biology course in Holroyd Hall. 



B. 



(rother Craig Franz has the best of both worlds — 
literally. 

The universe for La Salle's marine biologist extends 
from the campus to the southern Caribbean where his 
innovative research off the coast of Venezuela has re- 
sulted in the discovery of a new species of marine 
animal. 

This new species of parasitic copepod has been 
named Ischnochitonika lasalliana in honor of the 
founder of the Christian Brothers, the lay religious order 
that conducts La Salle. 

"That's one of the great thrills for a scientist," said 
Brother Franz. "When you find a new animal, you get 
to name it as long as you follow the rules of the Interna- 
tional Commission of Zoological Nomenclature." 

Brother Franz, who teaches one of the most popular 



courses offered at La Salle during the academic year, 
has been spending several months each summer since 
1987 conducting scientific investigations in the in- 
tertidal region of Isla de Margarita, a small, U-shaped 
fishing island near the equator. 

Although much of the area is a hot, dry, wind-swept 
desert, Margarita is known to its 150,000 natives as 
"Island of Abundant Fish" because of its beautiful blue, 
species-rich, tropical Caribbean waters. That's where 
Franz does his research on shelled animals called 
"molluscs." Using snorkling or scuba equipment, he 
determines the movement, diet, and activity patterns of 
different species of teacup-shaped animals with a vari- 
ety of unusual colors and designs that live along the 
rocky coast. 

"It's not unusual for me to be diving at three o'clock 



LaSalle, Spring 1993 



15 



FRANTZ — continued 



Brother Craig Franz is concerned because marine biologists 
may be running out of time on Margarita 



in the morning to take a look at these animals," says 
Franz, who is the first marine biologist in 30 years to 
conduct ecological research on the island. "I've run into 
some fascinating problems." 

One of his dilemmas concerned the best method to 
tag the animals underwater so that he could identify 
one animal from another. He spent weeks searching for 
a glue that would stick on the animals underwater and 
finally found an adhesive that is used to repair boat 
hulls.' 



I 



n addition to identifying about 25 different species 
of molluscs, Franz has made a number of interesting 
scientific observations. Some of these animals have 
protective coatings similar to armadillos. Some feed at 
day; others at night. Although all of them travel to 
forage, they always return home to the same spot. All 
of them have teeth on their tongues. 

Franz is concerned because marine biologists may be 
running out of time on Margarita. Developers have 
discovered the island's extensive white beaches and 
appealing tropical climate. Short flights leave from 
Caracas every half hour and tourists are beginning to 
flock to the new condominiums and homes that are 
springing up with very limited building codes or health 
regulations. 

But, explained Franz, "with tourism comes the poten- 
tial for destruction of habitats." The island simply was 
not prepared for this boost in development. For exam- 
ple, a large sewage treatment plant was built four years 
ago to serve all of the new condominiums. It has not 
worked for one, single day. 

"It's a multi-faceted problem," Franz added. "Most of 
the people who live here are very poor. They sleep in 
single-room huts and live off fish and rice. Tourism will 
bring in dollars and help the quality of life for these 
people. But these pristine coasts are quickly becoming 
destroyed by increased human activity. 

"I'm racing against the clock to get some baseline 
studies done so that I can actually monitor what 
changes are happening on the island." 

Franz, who travels around Margarita's 934 square 
kilometers on a dirt bike, recalls visiting an elder of 
a village nestled high up in the mountains last summer. 
"He was 80 jears old and had never once left here," 
Franz said. Some developers tried to persuade the old 
man to sell them the village. "I knew that I could be 
rich and my children also be rich," the elder told Franz. 
But it stopped there. Unlike other natives on the island, 
he did not sell. 

A native of Towson, Md., and a graduate of Balti- 
more's Calvert Hall High School, Franz first became 



interested in marine biology during his undergraduate 
days at Bucknell University when he spent a month 
doing research at a Marine Lab in Barbados sponsored 
by Canada's McGill University. 

After joining the Christian Brothers ("I loved educa- 
tion and biology and wanted to teach. I consider the 
Brothers the best teachers in the world."), Franz earned 
a master's degree at Drexel University and a Ph.D. at 
the University of Rhode Island. 

Most of the research for his doctoral dissertation on 
molluscs was conducted during the first visit to 
Margarita. Here the Christian Brothers run Fundacion 
La Salle, a conglomerate of educational and scientific 
interests ranging from elementary to the college level. 

Fundacion La Salle was founded in the 1950s by 
Hermano Gines, a Basque Christian Brother, who re- 
alized that there was little opportunity for children 
living on the island to advance past an elementary 
education. He opened a five year high school where the 
students spend the extra year learning such useful skills 
as seamanship, navigation, boat and fish net repair. He 
also established an institute comparable to our junior 
colleges offering degrees that would help graduates own 
or manage a boat or business in a field such as the 
mussels canning industry. A full-scale marine biology 
station was built which includes teaching and research 
facilities for physical, biological, and chemical oceano- 
graphers. The Brothers will open a university system 
in the near future with the main campus in Caracas 
and satellites at four other locations including 
Margarita. 



X^ ranz's popular marine biology course at La Salle is 
limited to 12 majors because, "that's how many people 
I can fit into my van for field trips." Competition is 
so fierce to get into the class that students sleep outside 
the chairman's door the night before registration to 
assure themselves a spot. In the classroom, students 
often ask him to "slow down and stick to his notes" 
because the more enthusiastic he gets, the more excited 
he becomes, and the quicker he talks when he deviates 
from his notes. 

"The reward of teaching," says Franz, "comes in the 
excited sparkle of an eye or the understanding smile 
on the student's face when a concept has been grasped. 
It is both simple and profound." As for the rewards of 
research, "that comes when I am working (at La Salle's 
lab) late at night and enjoying it; or (in Venezuela when 
I am diving, even in the murky water) trying to under- 
stand the ecological processes which structure the 
coastal community. I just love being there. 

"It's amazing that people get paid to do this." ■ 



16 



AROUND CAMPUS 



John J. Shea Elected First Lay Chair of La Salle Board 



John J. Shea, '59, who rose from an 
assistant toy buyer at Philadelphia's John 
Wanamaker Co. to become president and 
chief executive officer of Spiegel, Inc., 
one of the world's largest mail order 
catalogue businesses, has been unani- 
mously elected the first lay chair of La 
Salle University's Board of Trustees. 

Shea succeeds Dr. Helen C. North, 
Centennial Professor Emerita of Classics 
at Swarthmore College, who has served 
as acting chair since September, 1991. 

Brother President Joseph F. Burke, 
F.S.C., Ph.D., said that he was "de- 
lighted" with Shea's selection. 

"Mr. Shea brings to the position an 
unusual combination of familiarity with 
the metropolitan Philadelphia corporate 
community along with an impressive in- 
ternational and national business 
profile," explained La Salle's president. 

Since joining Spiegel in 1981 as vice 
president of merchandising. Shea has 
been the driving force behind an in- 
novative specialty catalogue program 
that has helped increase the German- 
owned company's annual sales to about 
$2 billion. 

Prior to joining Spiegel, which is 
located in the Chicago suburb of 
Downers Grove, Shea spent 21 years with 
John Wanamaker Co., in Philadelphia, 
finally as senior vice president and a 
member of the Executive Board. 

Shea is an officer and a member of the 
Executive Committee of the National Re- 
tail Federation. He is also on the Board 
of Trustees at Chicago's Rush- 
Presbyterian-St. Luke's Medical Center, 
the Board of Directors of Nalco Chemical, 
a Fortune 500 company, and the Ad- 
visory Board of the Kellogg Graduate 
School of Management at Northwestern 
University. 

As vice president of the Chicagoland 
Boy Scouts, Shea co-hosts annual fund- 
raising "Luncherees " that raise upwards 
of $1.1 million annually with most of the 
money used to support scouting in the 
inner city. In 1989, he was honored as 
"Man of the Year" by the Needlers, a New 
York-based fraternal and philanthropic 
organization of apparel manufacturers. 

Shea has also received the "Dist- 
inguished Graduate of the Year" award 
from the University of Pittsburgh as well 




John J. Shea 



as the "Man of the Year" award by 
Marillac House. In addition, he was 
named "Man of the Year" by the Pilsen 
YMCA, an organization that exclusively 
serves the Hispanic population in the 
Chicago area. 

Shea, who grew up in Absecon, N.J., 
and attended Holy Spirit High School, 
majored in marketing at La Salle. He 
earned a master's degree in retailing at 
the University of Pittsburgh. He lives in 
the Chicago suburb of Burr Ridge with 
his wife, Jeanette. They have two chil- 
dren. 



Lasallian Values 

Discussed in Campus 

Charter Week Address 

An expert on the history and tradition 
of the Christian Brothers urged Lasallian 
schools to find creative ways to offer re- 
ligious education to its students in a lec- 
ture during the university's Charter Week 
festivities. 

Brother Luke Salm, F.S.C., S.T.D., 
professor of religious studies at Manhatt- 
tan College, made his remarks in an ad- 



LaSalle, Spring 1993 



17 



dress on campus entitled "Lasallian 
Values In Higher Education" on March 
18 as part of the celebration marking 
Brother Joseph F. Burke's presidential in- 
auguration and the university's 130th an- 
niversary. 

Brother Luke, who received an 
honorary doctor of laws degree from La 
Salle in 1978, has written extensively on 
the history of the Christian Brothers tra- 
dition, including a biography of St. John 
Baptist de La Salle, the founder of the 
Christian Brothers, often called the 
"Father of Modern Pedagogy." St. John 
Baptist de La Salle devoted his life to 
making possible suitable schools for the 
poor and the middle class. His vision of 
quality Catholic teaching in a community 
of caring Brothers has survived for more 
than 300 years. 

In his talk. Brother Luke explained that 
if a religious school was made attractive 
to the poor street urchins of de La Salle's 
day, then a Lasallian school ought to be 
able to do something similar for the stu- 
dents of today, whose age and standard 
of living may be different, but whose 
basic needs are the same. 

"Lasallian schools n;ust find creative 
ways to offer a religious education for 
students with varying religious back- 
grounds," Brother Luke said. "And this 
justifies maintaining a quality religion 
department and campus ministry." 

Brother Luke discussed the life of de 
La Salle and the historical aspect of the 
Christian Brothers, but especially the 
Lasallian institutional values which he 
feels are important for the Christian 
Brothers to follow. 

"This discussion comes at a time when 
the Brothers in our schools, at every 
level, but especially at the tertiary in- 
stitutions, are no longer as predominant 
among the faculty and the administrators 
as they once were," Luke said. "In fact, 
it no longer seems possible to think of 
our schools as Brothers' Schools; it's 
more accurate to call them Lasallian 
Schools. 

"The Brothers realize that we must 
make a conscious effort to share the 
riches of the Lasallian educational and 
spiritual tradition with our lay col- 
leagues. The university does not have to 
be dominated by the Brothers to be in- 
stinctively Lasallian. But it is important 
to be clear about what the Lasallian tradi- 
tion is, and how precisely it might con- 
tinue to characterize and energize an 
educational community such as La Salle 
University." 

Brother Luke explained that the values 
derived from the Lasallian traditions can 
be broken into four categories: good 
teaching, association of Brotherhood, 
service to the poor, and religious educa- 
tion. 

"The value of good teaching cannot be 
taken for granted, even in a Lasallian 




Brother Luke Salm delivers Charter Week address. 



school," he explained. "While most 
Brothers want earnestly to preserve our 
schools and traditions, fewer and fewer 
Brothers cU'e willing to commit them- 
selves to full-time teaching in the 
classroom." 

Brother Luke said more and more 
Brothers are attracted to careers in ad- 
ministration, campus ministry, etc., but, 
as indispensable as these functions may 
be, the schools will lose an important 
value if the Brothers do not teach stu- 
dents face to face in a classroom. 

Brother Luke also explored the values 
of commitment to the poor and religious 
education, reflecting on the days of de La 
Salle and comparing them to our current 
situation. 



"In the Christian schools (of de La 
Salle's day) the children learned there 
was more to life than the deplorable, 
poorly run charity schools and the hor- 
rible conditions they saw on the streets," 
Brother Luke added. "They learned they 
were created by a loving God, and that 
in the school community they could find 
a new set of values, role models, and a 
new meaning and opportunity for salva- 
tion both in this world and the next. 

"It remains for you to reflect and de- 
termine," he concluded, "to what extent 
this analysis corresponds to your ex- 
perience at La Salle University, as a 
Lasallian institution, and how you think 
that tradition can be maintained and 
enhanced." 




Fidelity Bank recently awarded La Salle a $50,000 grant to establish three four-year 
scholarships at the university. Here, Edward f. LoCasale, '69 (left), vice president of First 
Fidelity Bancorporation, presents the check to Brother President Joseph F. Burke as Frank J. 
Noonan, '55, senior vice president, and Fred R. Rizzo, '59 (right), vice president of First Fidelity 
Bancorporation, watch. 



18 



Major General Burns 
Offers Special Course 
On Russian Relations 

The former director of the U.S. Arms 
Control and Disarmament Agency, who 
has been serving as a special envoy to 
Russia, taught a special political science 
course about the demise of the Soviet 
Union at La Salle University during the 
spring semester. 

Major General William F. Burns (U.S. 
Army-retired), '54, who was our nation's 
top arms control advisor from 1988 to 
1989, focused on the relationship of the 
United States with the former Soviet 
Union and present Russian government. 

Burns, who commuted from his home 
in Carlisle, Pa., to La Salle once a week 
on Tuesday afternoons, devoted much of 
the course to a first hand analysis of how 
the relationship with the United States 
affected the evolution of the Soviet 
Union into its present group of Russian 
states. 

Most of the 18 La Salle students audit- 
ing the three academic credit courses are 
majoring in political science; a few are 
history majors. All of them impressed 
Burns with their inquisitiveness. 

"The students are curious about 
everything," said the General. "But their 
primary interest is on the Soviet Union, 
what brought about the radical change, 
and how they should interpret the 
change for the future." 

Burns brings an impressive back- 
ground to the classroom. For the past 
year he has been serving as the White 
House's special envoy to Russia and 
other nuclear states of the former Soviet 
Union for the dismantlement of nuclear 
weapons. Appointed ambassador by 
former President Bush, he agreed to re- 
main in the position until the end of 
March when President Clinton is ex- 
pected to appoint a successor. 

"My responsibilities," explained 
Burns, "were to negotiate and sign in- 
tergovernmental agreements which 
would provide the legal basis for the use 
of U.S. funds to speed the safe dismantle- 
ment of weapons under the various arms 
control agreements and treaties." 

Burns is a member of the university's 
Board of Trustees. 

Nelson Harris Honored 

for Leadership at 

Charter Day Dinner 

La Salle celebrated its 130th an- 
niversary with a Charter Day Dinner at- 
tended by 210 people on March 20 in the 
Union League of Philadelphia. 

During the dinner, the first annual La 
Salle University Leadership Award was 
presented to Nelson G. Harris, former 




Major General William F. Burns (left) discusses Russia with political science students 




Nelson G. Harris (second from right) receives leadership award at Charter Day Dinner from 
Brother President Joseph F. Burke (left). Also pictured are Mrs. Rita Harris, trustees Charles' 
}. Reilly (second from left) and John Shea (right), and Thomas N. Pappas, '70, who served 
as dinner co-chairmen with Reilly. 



chairman of the board and CEO of Tasty 
Baking Company by Brother President 
Joseph F. Burke. F.S.C., Ph.D. 

Harris was selected for the Leadership 
Award, explained Brother Burke, because 
he "has displayed outstanding leadership 
in corporate, civic, governmental and re- 
ligious affairs." 

Harris joined Tasty Baking Company 
in 1959 as secretary and treasurer and in 
1960 was promoted to financial vice 
president and treasurer, a position which 
he held through 1968. After a sabbatical 
of nine years during which time he held 
the title of vice president and chief ex- 
ecutive officer of Horn and Hardart Bak- 
ing Company and the Central Valley 
Company, Inc., he returned to Tasty Bak- 
ing Company in 1979 as oresident and 



chief operating officer. In 1981, Harris 
was elected president and chief executive 
officer of the parent company. Tasty Bak- 
ing Company and in 1991 was elected 
chairman and chief executive officer. In 
1992, Harris retired as CEO and became 
chairman of the executive committee and 
continues as a director of Tasty Baking 
Company. 

The proceeds from the Charter Day 
Dinner, amounting to $35,000, will ben- 
efit La Salle University's Scholarship 
Fund and will be used to establish four 
$1,000 renewable student grants. Each 
year the grant will be named after that 
year's Leadership Award recipient. 

Philadelphia City Councilman-at-Large 
W. Thacher Longstreth was master of cer- 
emonies at the dinner. 



LaSalle, Spring 1993 



19 




Brother President Joseph F. Burke (right) recently received the first installment of a three year 
$25,000 grant to the university from the Philadelphia Electric Company. Representing PECO 
were (from left): Brian Crowe, account manager, major commercial accounts; Gary Miller, 
general manager. Philadelphia north division, and Frank Rizzo, Jr.. manager, city and public 
affairs, Philadelphia north division. 



La Salle Opens SBDC 
Branch in Norristown 

La Salle University's Small Business 
Development Center opened a branch in 
Norristown (Pa.) on March 18 at the Cen- 
tral Montgomery County Chamber of 
Commerce. 

The Center is a partnership between La 
Salle's SBDC. the Borough of Norristown, 
the Central Montgomery County 
Chamber of Commerce and the 
Montgomery County Industrial Develop- 
ment Authority. 

The Center will provide the small busi- 
ness community with free management 
and technical assistance in developing 
their businesses. Some of the services 
include: guidance for the preparation of 
business plans, accounting and re- 
cordkeeping assistance, financial 
analysis and planning, marketing pro- 
grams and counseling, long range plan- 
ning for established firms and general 
management assistance. 

Linda Karl, director of La Salle's Small 
Business Development Center, said that 
the center will assist small businesses in 
everything from general start-up to 
preparing loan packages and business 
plans at no cost. "We think the Center 
can significantly contribute to filling this 
need in the Norristown area," she added. 

La Salle's Small Business Development 
Center is part of a state-wide network of 
centers which provide comprehensive 
small business management assistance 
and services to the small business com- 
munity. These services are free because 
funds are provided by La Salle Universi- 
ty, the Small Business Administration, 
private firms and foundations. 

For more information contact La Salle 



University's Small Business Develop- 
ment Center at (215) 951-1416. 

Annenberg Foundation 

Pledges $1 Million to 

La Salle University 

The Annenberg Foundation has 
pledged a $1 million grant to La Salle 
University, it was announced by Am- 
bassador Walter H. Annenberg. the Foun- 
dation's chairman and president. 

Ambassador Annenberg said that the 
gift is being awarded in honor of his 
friend and lawyer, William J. Henrich, Jr., 
Esq.. who is the corporate secretary of 
The Annenberg Foundation. Henrich 
graduated from La Salle in 1950 and is 
a member of the university's Board of 
Trustees. 

La Salle University's Brother President 
Joseph Burke, F.S.C.. Ph.D.. said that the 
funds, which will be payable over a four 
year period, will go a long way in helping 
the university "sustain and enhance" its 
educational excellence. 

"On behalf of our trustees, faculty, and 
students, it is my honor to express 
sincere gratitude to Ambassador An- 
nenberg for his continued generosity," 
said Brother Burke. 

Last October, La Salle officials 
launched the most ambitious capital gifts 
campaign in the university's history, a 
$100 million fund raising drive over the 
next ten years. 

President's Associates 
Adds 13 New Members 

Thirteen men and women who have 
distinguished themselves in the advertis- 



ing, corporate, environmental, financial, 
legal, or medical professions have been 
appointed to La Salle University's Coun- 
cil of President's Associates, it was an- 
nounced by the university's Brother 
President Joseph F. Burke, F.S.C.. Ph.D. 

The new members, who will serve 
three year terms to 1995. are: G. Michael 
Bellenghi, C.P.A., '70, principal Paragon 
Management Group, Malvern, Pa.; Daniel 
R. Bubenick, '69, senior vice president, 
Al Paul Lefton Company, Inc., 
Philadelphia; Gerald V. Burke. M.D.. '75. 
Voorhees. N.J.; Robert J. Christian. '83. 
chief investment officer, PNC Financial 
Corp.. Philadelphia, and Susan Murphy 
Dearolf. '78, assistant vice president- 
finance. Pitcairn Properties, Inc., Jenkin- 
town. Pa. 

Also: John J. Gallagher, Esq.. '73, 
McAllister and Gallagher, F.C., 
Philadelphia; Eileen M. Heck, chairman 
and CEO. Accupac, Inc., Mainland, Pa.; 
Thomas A. Leonard, C.P.A.. '70, partner, 
Coopers and Lybrand, Philadelphia, and 
James J. McGowan. '71. senior vice presi- 
dent. Continental Bank. Philadelphia. 

Also: James F. McManus, '67. senior 
vice president, Greater Philadelphia 
Chamber of Comemrce; James F. Mullan, 
'61, president, Phillips and Jacobs, Inc., 
Pennsauken. N.J.; Thomas A. Sabol, Esq., 
'71. president. Superior Abstracts, Inc., 
Philadelphia, and Thomas J. Shaw, III, 
'71, territory sales manager. Meadox 
Medicals, Inc.. Oakland, N.J. 

The 37 member Council of President's 
Associates serve as a pool of resource 
persons for various university projects. 
They advise La Salle's president and 
other key administrators in such areas as 
curriculum development, liaison with 
professional schools, fine arts, athletics, 
and student career placement. 

Swimmers Take MCC 
Men's Championship 

The La Salle University swimmers cap- 
tured one team championship and four 
individual awards and set 14 records 
when the Explorers hosted the MCC 
(Midwestern Collegiate Conference) 
Swimming and Diving Championships 
Feb. 25-27. 

In its first year of competition in the 
MCC. coach John Lyons' squad made off 
with the men's title, dethroning Notre 
Dame by a 1,325 to 896 count. On the 
women's side. La Salle finished third 
with 770 points behind Notre Dame 
(1.183) and Evansville (891). 

Lyons was voted the Men's Coach of 
the Year. Other Explorer awards were 
won by freshman Paul Deconti (Men's 
Newcomer of the Year), junior Deirdre 
Lynch (Outstanding Women's 
Performer), and junior Dan Dunigan 
(Outstanding Men's Performer). 



20 



ALUMNI NEWS 



SCHOOL OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 



'47 



Jack C. Daniels has returned from Lusaka, 
Zambia, where he served as a volunteer vi^ith 
the International Executive Service Corps. 
Daniels, a retired USX manufacturing ex- 
ecutive, assisted Nitrogen Chemicals Zambia 
LTD. a fertilizer plant, and trained its staff. 



'49 



Herbert T. Picus has retired after 40 years of 
service with M. Buten & Sons. Inc. He was 
corporate secretary. 



'51 




Phela 



Chester C. Cyzio was re-elected president of 
National Advocates Society, the Jagirllonian 
Law Society and Philadelphia Professional 
Society. He traveled to Poland as part of a 
special group of legal and economic consult- 
ants from the United States to President Lech 
Walesa and the Parliament of Poland. James 
J. (Jim) Phelan became the eighth coach in 
college basketball history to reach 700 victo- 
ries when his Mount St. Mary's College (Md.) 
team beat Wagner. 69-64. Phelan, who 
coached the Mount to an NCAA Division II 
championship in 1962 when he was voted the 
College Division Coach of the Year, joins 
Clarence Gaines, of Winston Salem State, and 
Dean Smith, of North Carolina, as the only 
other active coaches with more than 700 wins. 



'53 



Edgar M. Guerin was appointed staff vice 
president of logistics for 3M Corporation. 



'54 



Louis J. LeHane is chairman of the Board, 
Universal Strategies, Inc. He has retired as the 
president/owner of LeHane Consultants, Inc., 
in Leesburg, Va. 



'55 



Hugh F. Morris was awarded a United States 
patent for a reuseable, expandable bank. 



'58 



John T, Green, Jr., plans to retire this year 
after 33 years as a teacher in the School Dis- 
trict of Philadelphia. Robert J. McCartney won 
a special merit award from the Kodak Interna- 
tional Newspaper Snapshot Awards contest 
for his photograph, "Boy in Yellow." 



'59 



Joseph P. Roach has retired from UNISYS 
after 40 years of service. He is now working 
full time with William H. Ahlers Real Estate, 
in Spring House. Pa. 



'60 



Joe Fagan was named Ocean City, N.J.'s 1992 
Sportsperson of the Year by the Sentinel- 
Ledger. Frank H. Javorka is director, national 
accounts — U.S. Government, Sales Profes- 
sionals Inc., in King of Prussia, Pa. Frederick 
A. Marcell, Jr., was elected president and 
chief executive officer of Willow Grove 
Federal Savings, in Maple Glen, Pa. 



Marcell 




'61 



Richard E. Darcy was promoted to manager 
of credit and collections. American Chemical 
Society. 



'62 



Thomas Ryan is a tax auditor in unemploy- 
ment tax for the State of Florida. 



'63 



James M. Glasgow was named president and 
chief operating officer of AIMS Corporation, 
in Chicago, 111. 



'64 



James A. Dougherty has been appointed na- 
tional director of appeals for the Internal 
Revenue Service, in Washington, D.C. He is 
responsible for overseeing 2,700 employees 
nationwide. John W. Kitchenman is director 




Dougherty 



Mario 



of contracting. Defense Personnel Support 
Center, in Philadelphia. Dennis S. Mario was 
elected president and chief executive officer 
and a member of the Board of Directors of 
Main Line Federal Savings Bank, in Villanova, 
Pa. 

'65 




Charles J. Dumy was appointed vice presi- 
dent human resources and operations at 
KRUPS North America Inc.. in Closter. N.J. 
Larry Murphy, C.F.P., was elected to the na- 
tional Board of Directors of the Institute of 
Certified Financial Planners, which has head- 
quarters in Denver, Colo. Michael Rottina was 
named vice president and manager of cost 
accounting at PNC Financial Corporation, in 
Pittsburgh, Pa. 

:66 

Michael D, Mueller was promoted to ex- 
ecutive vice president and corporate officer for 
Bicknell & Fuller Paper Box Company, in 
Woburn, Mass. 

'67 

John J. Neary retired as chief of human re- 
sources. Army and Air Force Exchange 
Service. 



'68 

Lawrence Lupus recently assumed command 
of 113th Field Artillery Brigade, North Caro- 



LaSalle, Spring 1993 



21 



lina Army National Guard, in Greensboro. 
N.C. Frederick W. Maier was appointed chair- 
man of the Pittsburgh Ford Motor Company 
Community Relations Committee. Andre 
Moutenot is senior vice president of Swiss Re 
Advisers, Inc., in New York City. 

^71 

John J. Gariano is general manager of Willow 
Foods, in Beaver Dam. Wis. John J. Loyden 
was named vice president of finance for the 
Nabisco Biscuit Company. James F. 
McGowan, Jr., was appointed executive vice 
president of corporate lending at the Bucks 
County Bank, in Doylestown, Pa. 

'72 

Glenn Russell wrote a novella titled "There 
Wasn't a Shadow." published by The Otisian 
Press. Joseph T. Scharff is vice president and 
treasurer of Subaru of America, and a trustee 
of Subaru of America Foundation. 

^73 

Michael F. Esposito is a senior sales represen- 
tative at 3M Semiconductor Products, in 
Portland. Ore. George R. Rice was promoted 
to national account sales manager-food service 
division for Dole Packaged Foods. William 
Weber is director of sales and marketing at 
Bertholon Rowland Insurance Development 
Group. 



'74 



William E. Tiemey, C.P.A., has opened Health 
Care Accountants, a health care consulting 
firm, in North Wales, Pa. 



'75 



Edward J. Charlton was named chief operat- 
ing officer of Legalgard. a legal cost control 
company in Philadelphia. 



'76 



Jack Finlayson is sales vice president, busi- 
ness network sales for AT&T. Thomas F. 
Jones, Jr., is controller/assistant administrator 
for Cardiology Consultants, P.A. He has ob- 
tained fellowship status in Healthcare Finan- 
cial Managers Association. Thomas L. 
Schwegel was named senior vice president 
and treasurer for Independence Bancorp Inc.. 
in Perkasie. Pa. 



'78 



Karl F. Dietrich is the membership chairman 
of the Delaware Valley chapter of the Instru- 
ment Society of America. Barry M. Kauffman 
has earned the Certified Insurance Counselor 
(CIC| designation. 



'79 



Michael P. Lonergan was appointed assistant 
vice president and commercial loan officer at 
Miners National Bank, in Pottsville. Pa. Ralph 
L. Ziegler was named assistant vice president 
at J. P. Morgan Services, Inc.. in Newark. Del. 



'80 



Stephen C. DeAngelo, C.P.A., has opened an 
accounting practice in Spring House. Pa. 
BIRTH: to Samuel Plummer and his wife, Re- 
gina Moore Plummer, '83, their second child, 
a daughter, Kathryn Marie. 




The Alumni Law Society met on March 3 in center city Philadelphia. Members included 
(seated): Lisa M. Bellino, '86; Lawrence P. Byrnes, '77; James R. Melinson, '61, and John J. 
Petlil, jr., '56. Standing (from led): Steven J. Madonna. '64; Alexander D. Bono, '74; James 
H. Pickering, Jr., '85; Francis C. Barbieri, Jr., '67; Frank J. Ferro, '69; Joseph M. Gindhart, '58, 
and James J. Jandrisitz, '63. 



'81 



Captain Keith M. Cianfrani served as com- 
mander and instructor pilot during Operation 
Desert Storm with the U.S. Army Reserve 
helicopter refresher training course for ac- 
tivated reserve aviators. John W. Peasley was 
promoted to vice president of budget and 
planning at FIC Insurance Group, in Austin, 
Texas. He was also elected to the company's 
Board of Directors. 



'82 



Mark Cedrone, Esq., has opened a law firm 
in Philadelphia. Marc Orsimarsi, C.P.A., is a 
corporate controller at Centerbury Educational 
Services, Inc. 

BIRTHS: to James E. Cain, Jr., and his wife, 
Maria, a daughter, Erin Aileen; to Francis 
Molettieri and his wife, Audrey, a daughter, 
Marcia Ann; to M. Judith Torres-Lynch and 
her husband, John, a son, John Patrick. 



'83 



Steve Fitzsimmons is a marketing represen- 
tative for Penn Miller Mutual Insurance Com- 
pany. Michael A. Papa received a master of 
business administration degree from Loyola 
(Md.) College. Paul J. Tyer was promoted to 
manager of sales and brokerage, Bertholon- 
Rowland Group Benefits, Inc. 
MARRL\GE: Gerard M. Dinon to Lisa A. 
Weiss. 

BIRTHS: to Catherine Stone Brooks and her 

husband, their first child, a son, James; to 
Royal W. Cole, III and his wife. Jeanne Bolger 
Cole, '84, their second child, a daughter, Al- 
lison Marie, to Donald White and his wife, 
loyce, a daughter, Nicole Lynn. 



'84 



Stephen M. Devonshire was promoted to prin- 
cipal CM engineer. GE Aerospace, in Reston. 
Va. Vincent Ricchiuti, Jr., was promoted to 
treasurer of St. Edmond's Savings & Loan. 
Mark V. Veneziale is a database manager for 
the School District of Philadelphia. 
MARRIAGE: Ralph S. Hisle, III to Jeanne 
Yuengling. 

BIRTHS: to David A. BoligiU and his wife. 
Peggy McBryan-Boligitz, '85, their second 
child, a daughter. Maura Shannon: to Jeanne 
Bolger Cole, '84. and her husband. Royal W. 
Cole, III, '83, their second child, a daughter, 
Allison Marie: to Eileen Haag-Phillips and her 
husband, a son, Alexander Thomas Phillips; 
to Frederick C. Mischler, Jr., and his wife. 
Maureen McGonigle Mischler, '84. their first 
child, a son. Kyle Frederick; to John N. Os- 
wald and his wife. Mary, their first child, a 
daughter. Meghan Catherine; to Anne Marie 
Ascenzi Wilson and her husband. Peter Wil- 
son, Jr., a son, John Harrington. 



'85 



Elizabeth Hickey McLaughlin was promoted 
to banking officer of Provident National Bank, 
in Philadelphia. Brian J. Spuhler received a 
master of business administration degree with 
a concentration in marketing and strategic 
planning from Penn State University. 



22 



MARRIAGE: Catherine E. Roarty to Martin A. 
Healey, '82. 

BIRTHS: to Julie Dougherty-Schuck and her 
husband, their second child, a son, Francis ]. 
Schuck, |r.; to Peggy McBryan-Boligitz and 
her husband, David A. Boligitz, '84, their 
second child, a daughter, Maura Shannon: to 
Michael V. McDermott and his wife, Denise, 
their third child, a son. Christian Michael: to 
Timothy E. Sheehan and his wife, Lisa M. 
Wahl Sheehan, '86, a son, Colin Timothy: to 
Patricia Morrissey Walters and her husband, 
William Walters, '85, their third daughter, 
Elizabeth Mary. 

:86 

Gary W. Kennedy was promoted to vice presi- 
dent at Halpert & Company, a municipal bond 
fund. Rob Thompson was promoted to 
mortgage loan officer at Prime Bank. He also 
has sold a series of magazine articles to Epilog 
Journal. 

MARRIAGES: Catherine A. Mannello to John 
T. Maestrale, Jr.; Jeanne Yuengling to Ralph 
S. Hisle, III, '84. 

:87 

Patrick M. Pendergast was promoted to sales 
manager. Bentley Harris Manufacturing Com- 
pany. He is living in Novi, Michigan. 
MARRIAGES: Janiene V. ConU to Terence M. 
Pitt: Nicole Abbamondi to Bryan Shinn. 



'88 

M. Alicia Davis graduated from Villanova 
University Law School. She is an attorney 
with Stradley, Ronon, Stevens and Young, in 
Malvern, Pa. Jeffrey P. Denton is a financial 
analyst for treasury bank funding at Advanta 
Corporation. He also is attending a combined 
J.D. and M.B.A. program at Widener Universi- 
ty. Michael G. Enz is a certified public ac- 



^ 



countant in Pennsylvania. James Ricchiuti 
graduated from De Paul Law School and 
passed both the New York and Illinois state 
bar examinations. He is an attorney in New 
York City. Bernard J. Smolow received a 
master of business administration degree from 
Georgetown University and has joined 
Coopers & Lybrand, in Washington, D.C., as 
a mergers and acquisitions specialist. 
MARRIAGES: Anthony Maiorano to Deborah 
Chiavaroli, '90: Michael A. Starrs to Mary C. 
Lenahan. 

BIRTH: to Michael DiChristofaro and his 
wife, Patti, a son, Nicholas. 



'89 

David P. Bauer is a personal financial planner 
at IDS Financial Services. Regina Hannigan is 
a contracts negotiator for the Naval Regional 
Contracting Center on the U.S. Naval Base in 
South Philadelphia. Kevin M. Oleksiak is a 
technical sales representative for Rohm and 
Haas Company. He also is on the Board of 
Directors for the American Diabetes Associa- 
tion, Eastern Montgomery County (Pa.) 
Chapter. 

MARRL\GES: David P. Bauer to Angela K. 
Cullen: James Edward Rose to Maureen 
McDermond: David Lowther to Colleen Gerg. 
BIRTH: to Robert E. Blanchard and his wife, 
Patrice, a daughter, Elizabeth. 

:9o 

Sue Lardear is reservations manager at the 
Wilmington (Del.] Hilton Hotel. Darryl L. 
Mack works for National Can Company. 
Robert Shewbrooks was promoted to assistant 
controller at Scott-Levin Associates, in 
Newtown, Pa. 

MARIUAGES: Joseph D. Boyle to Michelle M. 
Rocco, '90: Catherine Lea to James Baylovny. 

^91 

Marc M. Avallone is a merchandiser at Bergen 
Brunswig Drug Company, Pine Brook, N.J. 
MARRIAGE: Christine A. Glackin to Kenneth 

A. Hopkins. 



SCHOOL OF ARTS & SCIENCES 



'38 



Michael C. Rainone, Esq. was honored for his 
special contributions to further the memory of 
Christopher Columbus by the Justinian Socie- 
ty of the National Italian American Bar As- 
sociation. 



'40 



Rev. Martin J. O'Halloran was named pastor 
emeritus of St. John Vianney Parish, in 
Gladwynne, Pa. He is in residence at St. David 
Parish, in Willow Grove, Pa. 



'48 



Edward R. Barber has retired from Sandia 
National Laboratory. Paul W. Mcllvaine, 
M.D., was elected president of the Board of 
Directors at Lower Bucks Hospital, in Bristol, 
Pa. 



'50 



John Bresnan wrote a book. Managing In- 
donesia: The Modem Political Economy, which 
is scheduled for Spring 1993 publication by 
Columbia University Press. William H. 
Graham is chairman of the Drama Department 
of The Catholic University of America, in 
Washington. D.C. Graham also is the president 
of Olney (Md.] Theatre and co-founder and 
associate director of The National Institute for 
the Word of God, established in 1972. Gerard 
J. Nolan received a master's degree in Ameri- 
can History from Villanova University. 



'51 



Charles H. Higgins retired after 35 years of 
service as a career counselor in the Trenton 
(N.J.) School District. 



'52 



Richard W. O'Brien is a senior sales consult- 
ant with PC Voice, a manufacturer of com- 
puter peripheral equipment, in Marietta, Ga. 
He has sold his interest in the manufacturer's 
rep firm of Sunday-O'Brien, in Haddonfield, 
N.J. Elwood Purcell is a faculty member in the 
English Department at George Mason Univer- 
sity, in Fairfax, Va., where he also tutors 
Japanese students. 



'53 



John M. Andruszko has retired after 37 years 
of service with the Philadelphia Board of 
Education. William J. Brown has retired from 
teaching and is now a business manager of a 
large Catholic parish in Canton, Ohio. William 
C. Kohler is the president of the Ambler (Pa.) 
Stamp Club, president of the Norristown Area 
Retired Teachers' Association, and vice presi- 
dent of Developmental Enterprises Corpo- 
ration. Robert T. Lynch has become a partner 
in the Philadelphia law firm of Schubert, 
Bellwoar. Mallon & Walheim as a result of the 
merger of Cahill, Lynch & Tyler, P.C. with the 
Schubert firm. After 35 years of service, 
Edward A. Saunders, Jr., has retired as a 
teacher in Burlington Township, N.J. 



'54 



Carl J. Belber, M.D., is a staff neurosurgeon 
at Carle Clinic, in Urbana, 111. He was elected 
to section of cerebrovascular surgery and sec- 
tion on neurotrauma of the American Associa- 
tion of Neurological Surgeons. 

:55 

Thomas J. Horan has retired from teaching in 
the Philadelphia Public Schools after more 
than 35 years of service. William J. McNeill 
was appointed Pennsylvania District Deputy, 
Knights of Columbus. Anthony G. Rampulla 
retired as group manager of quality assurance 
and technical operations at Ortho 
Pharmaceutical Corporation. 



'56 



David J. Torpey, Jr., M.D., is professor and 
chairman of the Department of Anesthesiology 
at the Allegheny Campus, Medical College of 
Pennsylvania, Allegheny General Hospital, in 
Pittsburgh. 



'57 



Jack McDevitt won the $10,000 UPC 1992 
Science Fiction Novella Award for "Ships in 
the Night," sponsored by the Universitat 
Politecnica de Catalunya. Spain. The award 
was presented in Barcelona in January by 
fellow science fiction writer Brian Aldiss. 
Robert A. Romano has returned from two 
years in Indonesia as business manager of 
Jakarta International School. 



23 




Brothers Francis B. Danielski, '71 (center), director of the annual fund, and Thomas H. 
McPhillips, '72 (right), associate professor of biology, recently celebrated their silver jubilees 
as members of the ChrisUan Brothers. They were joined by other members of their noviUate 
class (from left): Brothers William Di Pasquale, '72; John J. McDonnell, '72, and Thomas J. 
Bondra, '72. 



'58 



Charles A. Hepford, D.P.M., lectured on 
mechanical heel pain in Madrid, Spain in De- 
cember, 1992. William T. Katheder retired 
from the Defense Industrial Supply Center, in 
Philadelphia, after 31 years of service with the 
U.S. Government. John T. Odell retired as 
executive manager of The National Security 
Agency. Charles (Bud) Wahl retired from 
CoreStates Bank and was appointed assistant 
vice president and manager of the Chemical 
Bank, in Ocean City, N.J. 



'59 



Joseph C. Flanagan, M.D., delivered the Wen- 
dall Hughes Lecture at the American Academy 
of Ophthalmology meeting held in Dallas, 
Texas. He is professor of ophthalmology at 
Thomas Jefferson University, director of 
oculoplastics at Wills Eye Hospital, and chief 
of the Department of Ophthalmology at 
Lankenau Hospital. Edward Markowski, 
Ph.D., was elected first vice president of the 
North American Society of Adlerian 
Psychology. 



'61 



Eugene R. Valentino, M.D., was certified in 
child and adolescent psychiatry by the Ameri- 
can Board of Psychiatry and Neurology. 



'62 



Convey 




John J. Convey, Ph.D., wrote a book. Catholic 
Schools Make a Difference: Twenty-Five Years 
of Research, published by the National Cath- 
olic Educational Association. He holds the St. 
Elizabeth Ann Seton Chair in Education at 
The Catholic University of America, in Wash- 
ington, D.C. 



:63 

Frank J. Battaglia gave a paper in Irish 
Prehistory at the 1992 conference sponsored 
by the National Museum and Medieval 
Academy of Ireland. Alfred B. Ruff was ap- 
pointed to the newly created position of assis- 
tant director of personnel for Berks Countv, 
Pa. 



'65 




Sgro 



Colonel John M.E. Feret, who most recently 
served as commander of the U.S. Army Gar- 
rison, in Bayonne, N.J., retired in January after 
more than 27 years of active duty. Ralph 
Maiolino is vice president of international 
business development for Dauphin Deposit 
Bank, in Harrisburg, Pa. Angelo G. Sgro, presi- 
dent and chief executive of Penn Recovery 
Systems, has been named president of the 
Board for the Bethesda Project, which is de- 
dicated to the plight of homeless people in 
Philadelphia. 



'66 

Joseph A. Donahue was appointed assistant 
director, office of management support 
systems, Department of the Treasury, Office of 
the Secretary, Washington, D.C. Rev. David C. 
Menegay was appointed parochial vicar at 
Vitus Parish, in New Castle, Pa. 



'67 




Louis J. Beccaria, Ph.D., was appointed ex- 
ecutive director of the Stewart Huston Chari- 
table Trust, in West Conshohocken, Pa. James 
R. Dooley, M.D., joined the Anesthesia Group, 
in Daly City, Gal. John Motley, M.D., was 
elected chairman, Family Practice Depart- 
ment, at North Penn Hospital, in Lansdale, Pa. 
Edward E. Strang was named as a senior vice 
president of the Philadelphia branch of 
Knoblauch State Bank. 

'68 





Langdon 



Mahon 



Edgar J. Langdon celebrated 30 years of 
employment at Chestnut Hill Hospital, in 
Philadelphia. Thomas J. Mahon presented 
programs at the annual conference of the In- 
ternational Association of Continuing Educa- 
tion and Training (lACET), in Toronto, Can- 
ada. 

BIRTHS: to Richard P. Gallagher, his fourth 
child, a daughter, Katherine Mary; to Noel M. 
Parsons, a son, James William. 

:69 

John J. McBeath is district manager of the 
Bristol (Pa. I Social Security Office. Thomas J. 
McElvogue was elected president of the Board 
of Directors for The Big Brother/Big Sister As- 
sociation of Philadelphia and Delaware Coun- 
ty, Pa. Thorn Rossi organized an international 
convention in human resources at the 
Wyndham Franklin Plaza Hotel, in 
Philadelphia. Stephen J. Smith received a doc- 



McElvogue 




24 



ALUMNI CHAPTER/ CLUB NOTES 



The Atlanta Club's steering committee of Bob 
Davidson, '69; Mike Heron, '66; Ginger Krawiec, 
'17; and Barbara Spaulding, '76, is surveying our 
alumni in the State of Georgia to determine the 
types of activities they would be interested in 
attending. Their excellent questionnaire is being 
shared by the Alumni Office vi^ith other geographic 
clubs and chapters. 

La Salle's involvement in the new (for us] 
Midwestern Collegiate Athletic Conference 
(M.C.C.), has generated a burst of alumni activity 
in conference cities. 

Prior to the Explorer's basketball game vs. 
Detroit-Mercy at the COBO Arena there on 
February 18, 40 Michigan alums attended a recep- 
tion at the Radisson Pontchartrain Hotel to meet 
our new Brother President Joseph Burke, F.S.C., 
Ph.D. Coach Bill "Speedy" Morris also stopped by 
on his way to the game. 

After defeating Detroit-Mercy with an exciting 
buzzerbeater, the team moved on to Chicago and 
a Saturday afternon game vs. the Loyola Ramblers 
on February 20 at the Rosemont Horizon. A post- 
game reception sponsored by the Chicago Alumni 
Club (coordinated by Tim O'Connor, '81) at the 
Holiday Inn — Des Plaines proved to be a victory 
party at which more than 70 alumni and friends 
met Brother President, Coach Morris, and the 
newly elected chairman of the Board of Trustees, 
John J. Shea, '59, president and C.E.O. of Spiegel, 
Inc. 

A week later, the Pittsburgh Alumni Club held 
a reception prior to the Duquesne game, February 



27, on their campus in the Duquesne Roi. ti of the 
Student Union. Close to 40 alumni and fii^nds, 
including several Gallagher Club members who 
journeyed there on a chartered bus, heard guest 
speaker Fred J. Foley, vice president for develop- 
ment discuss some of the future plans for La Salle. 
They then watched the Explorers win their fourth 
straight road game. 

The newly formed Indianapolis Alumni Club, 
under chairman Roger Marchetti, '80, hosted a 
reception at the Omni Severn Hotel there on 
March 11 for alumni attending the M.C.C. 
playoffs. Tim O'Connor brought a delegation 
down from Chicago. 

The Washington (D.C.) Area Club hosted local 
students and their parents on March 1 1 at a highly 
successful reception on the 17th floor of IJ.S.A. 
TODAY in Arlington, Va. through the courtesy of 
Tom Curley, '70, the publication's president and 
publisher. More than 100 people attended and met 
Brother President Burke and the following faculty 
members: Dr. James Butler (English), Dr. John 
Duffy (Economics), Marianne Gauss (president of 
the Alumni Association and a member of the 
Management Department), Brother Gerald 
Fitzgerald (director of admissions/Accounting), 
Brother Gerard Molyneaux, Ph.D. (Communica- 
tion), and Dr. John Seydow (English). 

The Los Angeles Alumni Club is planning an 
outing at Dodgers' Stadium on July 20 when the 
Phillies are in town. Mike Mullen, '63, is coordi- 
nating the event. 




Thomas Curley, '70 (standing at 
podium), the president and 
publisher of LISA TODAY, hosted 
members of the Washington 
chapter of the alumni at a reception 
at the newspaper's headquarters in 
Arlington, Va., on March 11. Guests 
included La Salle University stu- 
dents pictured above (from left), 
along with their parents: Aakash 
Thakkar, Megan Lyall, Leonora 
Serbyn, Albert (Scooter) Vertino, 
and Lori Huggins. 



LaSalle, Spring 1993 



25 



torate in education from Temple I'aiversity. 
He also was named principal of P usalem (Pa.) 
High School. Willicun B. We!_,jnd is assistant 
general manager at the P'.iiadelphia Federal 
Credit Union. 

^70 

Edward Gram, M.D., was promoted to chair- 
man of the Department of Radiology at Veter- 
ans Affairs Hospital, in West Los Angeles, and 
vice chairman, Department of Radiology at the 
UCLA Medical Center. George Hegarty is the 
provost and professor of English at Teikyo 
Loretto Heights University (TLHU). TLHU, ac- 
credited through the University of Colorado at 
Denver, is an international university af- 
filiated with the Teikyo University Group, a 
global university system with headquarters in 
Japan. Charles F. Kolmann, promotion 
manager at WCIX-TV 6 in Miami, Fla.. re- 
ceived two Suncoast regional EMMY Awards. 
)oseph M. Mottola earned an educational 
specialist degree from Rowan (N.J.) State Col- 
lege. Raymond J. O'Brien was named manager 
of private transload terminals for Conrail. He 
was also promoted to Lieutenant Colonel in 
the Army Reserve and is serving as G-4 for the 
304th CA Brigade, Philadelphia. Charles 
Pfizenmayer was appointed associate director, 
soap product supply-purchases, at Proctor & 
Gamble Company. 

BIRTH: to Joseph M. Mottola and his wife, 
Madeline, their fourth child, a son. Matthew. 

172 

Dr. John J. McCall is teaching philosophy at 
St. Joseph's University. Robert Schwaneberg 
was appointed Trenton (N.J.) bureau chief of 
the Netvark Star-Ledger. 

BIRTH: to Dr. John J. McCall and his wife, 
Kate, a daughter, Alexa Kathleen. 

73 

Steven N. Craig was named senior editor and 
director of special projects for the Great Books 
Foundation, in Chicago. 111. Neil P. Greenberg 
was appointed to the Board of Directors of 
Kensington Hospital. in Philadelphia. 



Grimes Lecture 
Rescheduled 

The 13tli annual Grimes Lec- 
ture, featuring Dr. Howard A. 
Liddle, has been rescheduled 
for 2:00 P.M. on Saturday, June 
5 in the Dunleavy Room, third 
floor of the La Sailc Union. The 
lecture, sponsored by the De- 
partment of Psychology, was or- 
iginally slated for March 1 3 but 
was postponed becauc.'? of the 
"Blizzard of '93." For informa- 
tion, call (215) 951-1270. 



Greenberg, a litigation attorney, recently lec- 
tured on trial tactics at Widener University 
Law School. James D. Pagliaro, Esq., 

published an article titled "Obtaining Agen- 
cies; Testimony," in The National Law Journal. 




Pagliaro 



BIRTHS: to Steven N. Craig and his wife. 
Bridget Brown, a son. Sean; to Trevor P. 
Lynch, M.D., and his wife. Barbara, their first 
child, a daughter. Tierney Erin. 



'74 



Floyd W. Collar, Esq., joined the Philadelphia 
law firm of Montgomery. McGracken, Walker 
and Rhoads as an associate in the Labor Law 
Department. Dennis M. Doyle is an associate 
professor of religious studies at the University 
of Dayton. He wrote The Church Emerging 
from Vatican II: A Popular Approach to Con- 
temporary Catholicism. Edward R. Hitzel is 
the manager of new ventures for South Jersey 
Publishing. Michael C. Kiefer is vice principal 
at McGill University in Montreal. Canada. He 
also was elected to a three-year term as a 
member of the Board of Trustees of Council 
for Advancement and Support of Education 
(CASE), in Washington. D.G. Lou Lombardo 
is head basketball coach of Montgomery Coun- 
ty Community College, in Blue Bell. Pa. 
Thomas D. McGovem was promoted to 
manager of the Audit Services Department at 
Seattle First National Bank, in Washington. 
John S. Wargo was assigned as chief. Readi- 
ness and Evaluation Branch, United States 
Army Reserve Command, in Atlanta. Ga. 
Barry E. Watson was appointed first judicial 
district magistrate judge with chambers at 
Coeur D'Alene. Idaho. 

BIRTH: to Alexander D. Bono his fourth child, 
a son. Gregory. 



'75 



Matthew Griendling was appointed to the 
Board of Directors of the Philadelphia Theo- 
logical Institute. John J. Haney was appointed 
vice president at Delaware County Memorial 
Hospital, in Drexel Hill, Pa. Karen Fraunfelter 
Rheams became a certified professional 
geologist with the American Institute of 
Professional Geologists. She was elected presi- 
dent-elect, vice president of the Alabama sec- 
tion of the American Institute of Professional 
Geologists. Harry S. Shanis was promoted to 
senior social science analyst at the United 
States General Accounting Office. Ruth Wells 
retired as director of victim support and 
special services at the University of Penn- 
sylvania. 

MARRIAGE: Maureen O'Hara to Carlos 
Munoz. 



'76 



Michael R. Gabai completed a master of 



science degree in applied mathematics from 
The Johns Hopkins University. He is a senior 
computer scientist with Computer Sciences 
Corporation. Catherine M. Maher was 
promoted to director, marketing communica- 
tions. Merck Vaccine Division. Christopher J. 
Morell was appointed regional manager with 
Copelco Leasing Corporation, in Pennsauken, 
N.J. Steven J. Lichlenstein, M.D., was initiated 
as a fellow into the American College of 
Surgeons. He is a board-certified pediatric 
ophthalmologist with Louisville Children's 
Eye Specialists. P.S.C. in Kentucky. Roseann 
C. Sansone is communications manager for 
Lincoln Investment Planning, Inc. Paul 
Schneider was named vice president of public 
relations of Madison Square Garden Network. 
Thomas P. Sheeran, D.M.D., opened a third 
office, in Trappe, Pa., for the practice of oral 
and maxillofacial surgery. 
BIRTH: to Judith Blanco Bruening and her 
husband, Paul, their second child, a daughter. 
Megan Elizabeth. 

'77 

Clifford F. Eike was elected vice president of 
the Alliance of Southeast Regional Taxpayers 
(ASERT). He is also vice president of the 
Upper Moreland Homeowners Association, a 
civic education and watchdog group. Dr. 
Ronald F. Feinberg is a faculty member at the 
University of Pennsylvania Medical Center. 
Department of Obstetrics and Gynecology. He 
runs a research lab and has a clinical practice 
at the medical center. Allan Geller was ap- 
pointed assistant vice president. Medical Col- 
lege Hospitals. Bucks County (Pa.) Campus. 
Diamantino P. Machado, Ph.D., wrote a book. 
The Structure of Portuguese Society: The 
Failure ofFacism. published by Praeger. Ralph 
A. Magnatta, president of Brite Realty 
Services, Inc., in Exton, Pa., was named direc- 
tor of the Institute of Real Estate Management 
for the Delaware Valley chapter. Salvatore 
Olivieri received a master's degree in foreign 
language from Temple University. Jerry 
Schwartz, M.D., is the director of neonatology 
and chief. Department of Pediatrics, at Tor- 
rance (California) Memorial Medical Center. 

:78 

Robert M. McNamara, M.D., is residency pro- 
gram director in emergency medicine at the 
Medical College of Pennsylvania. in 
Philadelphia. Sharon M. McQuate is director 
of operations at the National Conference of 
Catechetical Leadership, an association of re- 
ligious educators, in Washington, D.G. Karen 
R. Pushaw is in her second year as a Fran- 
ciscan Volunteer Minister at St. Francis Inn, 
a soup kitchen in the Kensington section of 
Philadelphia. Susan Sajeski-Pitts, M.D., is 
practicing pediatrics with a migrant popula- 
tion around Chapel Hill. N.C. Lawrence White 
has joined Ernst & Young as a consulting actu- 
ary. 

BIRTHS: to Robert Biester, M.D., and his wife. 
Cindy, a son, Daniel Alexander; to Anthony 
J. Monico and his wife. Joyce, a daughter, 
Stephanie Ann. 

'79 

Father Richard L. Davis, T.O.R., was ap- 
pointed executive assistant to the vice presi- 



26 



-Profile 



From Standup Comedy to International Ceramic Acclaim 



Although many people remember his hilarious 
satirical skits as a member of the "No Respect for the 
Human Condition Players," Jimmy Clark, 74, has 
created a new, more conventional stage to display his 
artistic talents. 

Clark is executive director of The Clay Studio, the 
highly-regarded ceramics gallery and school whose 
growth has helped trigger a dramatic expansion of art 
and cultural institutions in Philadelphia's historic Old 
City. 

Clark, a cum-laude EnglishyCerman major during his 
undergraduate days, became head of the 18-year-old 
institution in 1986. Since then he has supervised a 
move into larger quarters at 139 N. Second St., 
negotiated a 30-year lease for the two story building, 
and raised $750,000 in grants and loans to complete the 
project. 

The Clay Studio doubled its previous capacity when 
it moved into the Second Street Art Building two years 
ago. Some 32 artists work, teach, and display their 
creativity there and offer exhibits ranging from Architec- 
tural to Eastern European Ceramics. The institution also 
sponsors four training sessions annually for some 150 
students as well as various community outreach pro- 
grams. Three other multi-media artists' collectives also 
sublet space in the facility. 

"I think that we can legitimately claim to be the 
linchpin of the entire cultural renaissance of the area," 
said Clark a few months ago while pointing to other 
restaurants and shops that have recently moved nearby. 
At least 20 new galleries have opened since Clark took 
over. He also coordinates the "openings" of the 35 fine 
arts, antiques, furniture, and decorative showrooms 
comprising the Old City Arts Association and oversees 
the popular "First Friday in Old City" monthly cel- 
ebration. 

The Clay Studio is the latest stop in Clark's colorful 
career that began as a stand-up comedian in La Salle's 
Clubroom, continued on the improvisational theatrical 
circuit in Germany and Switzerland, and eventually 
"stumbled onto the peak of the pottery renaissance" in 
Berlin. 

Clark specializes in Pinch pottery, which is one of the 
oldest and most original forms of creating vessels. The 
technique involves opening a ball of clay, forming it out 
by pinching the clay and then pushing and stretching 
it. Pinching has a very organic feel about it, says Clark, 
and enables him to aesthetically cross cultursd barriers 
and get back to the archaic roots— to the original forms 
that would have a universal appeal both to the ancients 
and to the contemporaries. 

"If you study or look at ancient ceramics there's this 
remarkable resemblance and crossover of forms," he 
added. "If you see an ancient Chinese pot you might 
find great similarities between that pot and the ceramics 
that were being done in the Western Hemisphere by the 
ancient Indians or the indigenous populations of North 
and South America. For me it's a very fascinating kind 
of thing." 

Clark says that he "just sort of happened" into his 
career of a practicing ceramic artist. In 1981, less than 
six yecus after taking his first course in pottery at the 
Germantown YWCA, Jimmy was awarded the $3,000 
top prize for his work at the prestigious Berlin Crafts 
Competition. 




Jimmy Clark poses at The Clay Studio. 



Clark had originally traveled abroad while studying 
at "La Salle in Europe" at the University of Fribourg 
during his junior year. He and some friends produced 
a series of comedy routines that became very popular 
in Switzerland. They repeated the performances— 
"Alice in Wonderland" and "Babble" were the biggest 
hits— to enthusiastic audiences at the Union Clubroom 
when they returned to La Salle. After graduating in 
1974, Clark taught high school completion courses for 
three months to members of the U.S. Air Force in Berlin. 
He and his theatrical friends were invited to produce 
their best comedy routines in Switzerland during that 
time. They eventually regrouped in Philadelphia and 
performed for a season as "Imagination Theatre" at 
Walnut Street Theatre 5 with Clark as co-director. 

Clark returned to Germany in 1978. In addition to 
forming a satirical clown routine with a friend called 
"The Brothers Panic," Jimmy also capitalized on the 
pottery renaissance. "Many people wanted to take 
ceramics courses and buy ceramics," Clark recalled. 
Within six months he was selling regularly at galleries 
throughout West Germany and serving as president of 
the Berlin Crafts Guild. 

Clark was also homesick. After returning to 
Philadelphia in 1985, he met his soon-to-be-wife Gayle 
Gates, reunited with some old friends, and formed "No 
Respect for the Human Condition Players." Some 300 
people gave the group an enthusiastic welcome at their 
opening at The Painted Bride Art Center. "We were 
really rejuvenated," recalled Clark. "We were off and 
running." The group performed until 1989 with varying 
degrees of success at places like Walnut Street 5 and 
Moriarity's Pub in center city Philadelphia. 

Then reality set in. "Even though we still had aspira- 
tions of succeeding with the comedy group, it was even 
more apparent that comedy was not going to provide 
a livelihood," said Clark. When his daughter, Miranda 
(now 3) came into the picture, Jimmy's theatrical career 
ended. And another artistic career began! 

-RSL 



27 



Warren E. Smith, M.D. Award Given to Dwight Evans 



La Salle opened its Black History 
Month celebration by honoring Pen- 
nsylvania State Representative Dwight 
Evans, '75, during the university's fourth 
annual African American Alumni Recep- 
tion on February 5 in the Union Ballroom 
on campus. 

Evans received the 1993 Warren E. 
Smith, M.D. Award. He was chosen be- 
cause he is "an African American La 
Salle University graduate who has 
achieved success in his profession, has 
demonstrated a commitment to tradition- 
al La Sallian values, has made significant 
contributions to the community, and 
serves as an outstanding example to all 
La Salle students." 

A Democrat representing Philadel- 
phia's 203rd Legislative District, Evans 
has been in the State House of Represen- 
tatives since 1980. He has responded to 
statewide issues, provided constructive 
leadership for the Philadelphia delega- 
tion and engineered the recovery of an 
economic corridor in his home district. 

In 1990 Evans' leadership abilities 
were dramatically demonstrated when he 
was elected to chair the influential House 
Appropriations Committee by his col- 
leagues. 

Evans, a native of North Philadelphia, 
is a graduate of Germantown High School 
and Philadelphia Community College. 

La Salle's African American Alumni 
Reception is an annual event sponsored 




Dwight Evans (second from right) receives Warren E. Smith M.D. Award from Brother 
President Joseph F. Burke as Marianne Gauss and LeSette Wright (right) watch. 



by the university's Alumni Association 
and African American Student League. 
The event brings together current 
African-American students with alumni 
and faculty to network, renew 



friendships and share information. 

The award is named for the late War- 
ren E. Smith, M.D., '54, who had served 
for many years as a psychiatrist in the 
university's Counseling Center. 



dent for university relations at the Franciscan 
University of SteubenvUle, in Ohio. Brian J. 
Fitzgibbons is ttie training manager for Apple 
Computer Inc.. U.S. Consumer Sales Division. 
Richard J. Mennies is a founding partner of 
the Blue Bell (Pa.) law firm of Mayers and 
Mennies. specializing in insurance and com- 
mercial litigation. Dr. Giancarlo Mercogliano 
joined the Department of Gastroenterology at 
Montgomery Hospital, in Norristown, Pa. 
Mary Anne Murphy was promoted to director, 
network systems support, operations Aero- 
nautical Radio Inc., in Annapolis, Md. 
Barbara Moser White was awarded a patent 
for her work on "Optical Fiber Sensor for 
Measuring Physical Properties of Fluids." 

'80 



Mitchell 



& 



Loretta Zwolak Greene was promoted to 



archivist for Sisters of Providence, Sacred 
Heart Province, in Seattle, Wash., a health care 
corporation for Alaska, western Washington, 
Oregon and California. Allen Mitchell is the 
president of the Willow Grove (Pa.) chapter of 
the National Association for the Advancement 
of Colored People (NAACP). Valerie D. Wil- 
liams is a programmer/analyst in research at 
Rhone-Poulenc Rorer. 

BIRTHS: to Carole A. Subotch, M.D., '80, and 
her husband. Michael L. Girone, '82, their 
second child, a daughter. Adrienne Mary; to 
Monica Heck Verdi, a son, Mark Steffan. 

^81 

Kim Adams joined KXAS-TV, in Dallas, Texas, 
as a news anchor. Michael T. Dachowski, 
D.M.D., has attained diplomate status with the 
American Board of Oral and Maxillofacial 
Surgery. Marlene Goebig was appointed a 
drama and English teacher at the Franklin 
Learning Center, in Philadelphia. She was also 
selected as one of 24 teachers on the PATHS/ 
PRISM Women's World History Project. 
Joseph K. Izes, M.D., has completed a residen- 
cy in urologic surgery at Lahey Clinic Founda- 
tion. He is now completing a fellowship in 
urologic oncology. Robert J. Motley, M.D., re- 
ceived a certificate of added qualification in 



geriatric medicine from The American Board 
of Family Practice (ABFP). The 10-year 
certification is based on geriatric clinical ex- 
perience and a qualifying exam sponsored 
jointly by the ABFP and the American Board 
of Internal Medicine. Gregory J. Nowak was 
elected a partner in the law firm of Stradley. 
Ronon, Stevens & Young. Bruce Ruggeri is a 
research assistant professor in pathology at the 
Medical College of Pennsylvania, in 
Philadelphia. 

BIRTHS: to Dominic Giovanetti and his wife, 
Patricia, their second child, a daughter, Paige 
Ellen; to Michael G. Hartnett and his wife, 
jeanine. their first children, twin daughters, 
Kelly Elizabeth and Shannon Courtney; to 
Mark C. Ricchini, his third child, a son, Mark 
Andrew. 

^82 

Mary Fanelli Ayala, Ph.D., is an assistant 
professor in the Department of Languages and 
Literature at Eastern New Mexico University. 
Joseph B. Dougherty is the editorial director 
and assistant vice president of Course Tech- 
nology. Inc. Martin A. Healey is a vice presi- 
dent in the Lending Services Section at 
Barclays Bank, in the New York City Wall 
Street office. Donna M. Malloy received a 



28 



master of engineering degree in computer de- 
sign from Penn State University. Steven M. 
Rice received a master of science degree in 
education from Mansfield University. Frances 
Fallon Schuster received a master's degree in 
geography from the University of Utah. 
MARRIAGES: Martin A. Healey to Catherine 
E. Roarty, '85; Donna M. Malloy to Frank A. 
Branca; Steven M. Rice to Amy Derus. 
BIRTHS: to Mary Fanelli Ayala, Ph.D., and 
her husband. Pastor, a son, Gabriel Vincent; 
to Michael L. Girone and his wife, Carol A. 
Subotch, M.D., '80, their second child, a 
daughter, Adrienne Mary. 

:83 

Diego F. Calderin is a senior staff consultant 
for Information Technologists, Inc., in Con- 
shohocken. Pa. Christopher Ferry is an assis- 
tant professor of English at Clarion University. 
Dr. Thomas E. Marchiondo has separated 
from the U.S. Navy after four years active duty 
as an officer. He is completing a residency in 
emergency medicine at Albert Einstein 
Medical Center, in Philadelphia. 
BIRTHS: to Diego F. Calderin and his wife, 
Linda Schaefer Calderin, '83, their second 
child, a son, Devin Michael; to Coleen Long 
and her husband, Jeff, their second son, James 
Edmund; to Regina Moore Plummer and her 
husband, Samuel, '80, their second child, a 
daughter, Kathryn Marie. 

'84 

Sean T. Hanrahan is promotion director at 
Messner, Vetere, Berger, McNamee, Schmet- 
terer in Pittsburgh, Pa. Michael A. Hirsch, 
M.D., is practicing family medicine in 
Flourtown, Pa. James Patrick Murphy, 
D.M.D., is a pediatric dentist in Doylestown, 
Pa. 

BIRTHS: to Angela S. Galiano-Roth and her 

husband, Thomas Roth, a son, Thomas 
Galiano-Roth; to Sean T. Hanrahan and his 
wife, Kelly, a son, Colin Patrick; to Michael 
A. Hirsch, M.D., and his wife. Joanne, a son, 
Matthew Tyler; to James Patrick Murphy, 
D.M,D., and his wife, Patricia, their third 
child, a son, Terence Xavier. 

'85 




Thomas D. Caruso, D.O., is a physical 
medicine and rehabilitation resident at The 
Graduate Hospital, in Philadelphia. Teresa M. 
Gratz was promoted to regional services 
manager for Caron Foundation, a chemical 
dependency treatment center in Berks County, 
Pa. Alice Premaza Mueller, D.O., is a 
nephrology fellow at Hahnemann University 
Hospital, in Philadelphia. 
MARRIAGE: David V. Lautenbacher to Anne 
Margaret Mayer, O.D. 
BIRTHS: to Richard Duszak, Jr., M.D. and his 



wife, Deborah, their first child, a daughter, 
Abigail May; to Maureen McGonigle Mischler 
and her husband, Frederick D. Mischler, Jr., 
'84, their first child, a son, Kyle Frederick; to 
Pina Rizzo-Rahill and her husband, Gerald E. 
Rahill, a son, Gerald Francis: to William 
Walters and his wife, Patricia Morrissey 
Walters, '85, their third daughter. Elizabeth 
Mary. 

'86 

Judith E. Gallagher, M.D., is completing an 
otolaryngology (ear, nose and throat) residen- 
cy at Hershey (Pa.) Medical Center. James J. 
McCusker is a district sales manager at 
Reuben H. Donnelly Corporation. 
MARRIAGES: Robert E. Hayes, Jr., M.P.T., to 
Michelle Cousino; Monica Pennypacker to 
James Giancarlo. 

BIRTH: to Lisa M. Wahl Sheehan and her 
husband, Timothy E. Sheehan, '85, a son, 
Colin Timothy. 

187 

Robert T. Brill completed a doctorate in in- 
dustrial/organizational psychology at Virginia 
Polytechnic Institute and State University. He 
is an assistant professor at Moravian College, 
in Bethlehem, Pa. Edward S. Skorpinski, 
M.D., is completing a residency at The Chil- 
dren's Hospital, in Philadelphia. Patricia 
Nines Skorpinski is a marketing associate for 
Newbold's Asset Management, Inc., in Bryn 
Mawr, Pa. Marie Yakubik has been accepted 
by The University of Pennsylvania to study 
veterinary medicine. 

MARRIAGES: Leigh McDonald to Eric Tobin; 
Selina Newell to Lawrence R. Winchester, III; 
Patricia A. Nines to Edward W. Skorpinski, 
'87. 

'88 




Mudry 



Andrea T. Eadeh is a market development 
representative with Rhone-Poulenc Rorer 
Pharmaceuticals, in Jacksonville. Fta. Donald 
Lonergan is a business assistance coordinator 
for the Greater Philadelphia Chamber of Com- 
merce and an adjunct professor at Camden 
County (N.J.) College. Elaine R. Mudry re- 
ceived a master of education degree from 
Beaver College. She is a special education 
teacher for the Neshaminy (Pa.) School Dis- 
trict. Carolyn A. Piccone graduated from Tem- 
ple University School of Medicine. She is 
completing a residency in obstetrics and 
gynecology in York, Pa. Elizabeth Lamond 
Price is teaching seventh grade life science in 
the Central Bucks (Pa.) School District. 
Patricia Sutton was promoted to cover design 
coordinator for Merion Publications. 
MARRIAGES: Wade Brosius, D.O. to Gretchen 
Heebner, '88: Elizabeth Lamond to Thomas 
Price. 



'89 



Susan Angelisanti is a case manager in ben- 
efits marketing for Aetna, in Richmond, Va. 
Kenneth Bradley was admitted to the 
Pennsylvania Bar. Clifton J. Cortez, Jr., is at- 
tending Georgetown University Law School, 
Washington, DC. Ronald DeMaio, Jr., is a 
registered nurse at Newcomb Medical Center, 
in Vineland, N.J. Carol Enick was promoted 
to senior copywriter in the advertising/market- 
ing department at Electric Mobility Corpor- 
ation, in Sewell, N.J. Joseph Jenkins, a 
Philadelphia police officer, is attending 
graduate school at West Chester (Pa.) Univer- 
sity. Michael Peyton received a master of 
social work and social policy degree from Bryn 
Mawr College. He is working for Delaware 
Hospice and teaching at Delaware Technical 
and Community College. Michael 
Wasserleben is a computer programmer at 
Temple University, in Philadelphia. 
MARRL\GES: Eileen M. Owens to Michael E. 
Eves, '91; Michael Peyton to Karen Saxton. 

BIRTH: to Susan Angelisanti and her 

husband, Brian Clarke, a son, Alex. 



'90 



Cindy Fliszak is a quality assurance in- 
vestigator/auditor at Lemmon Pharmaceutical 
Company, in Sellersville, Pa. John W. Keuler, 
Jr., was elected to Borough Council in Wood- 
bury Heights, N.J. Navy Lieutenant (J.G.) 
Douglas J. Popplewell recently reported for 
duty with Patrol Squadron-30, Naval Air Sta- 
tion, in Jacksonville, Fla. 
MARRIAGE: Deborah Chiavaroli to Anthony 
Maiorano, '88. 



'91 



Maria Saveria Bilotti is attending Notre Dame 
Law School in South Bend. Ind. Catherine 
Frisko is performing six months of missionary 
work with the Benedictine Sisters in Water- 
town. S.D. Eugene J. Halus, Jr., is pursuing a 
master of arts degree in political theory at The 
Catholic University of America, in Washing- 
ton, DC. Joseph McGuire was named assis- 
tant marketing manager for Safeguards Tech- 
nology Inc., in Hackensack, N.J. Joan Diane 
Menna is teaching special education at Cen- 
tral Bucks West High School, in Doylestown, 
Pa. She is also the head coach for girls' 
lacrosse and assistant coach for girls' hockey 
at the school. Steven Sbelgio is serving in the 
U.S. Army at Schofield Barracks, in Hawaii. 
He has received several awards, including an 
Army Achievement Award. Lorna A. Sullivan 
is pursuing a doctorate in psychology at Tem- 
ple University. 

MARRIAGE: Michael E. Eves to Eileen M. 
Owens, '89. 



'92 



Beth E. Castelli and Lisa M. Watson are at- 
tending The Dickinson School of Law, in 
Carlisle, Pa. Navy Ensign John J. Meagher 

completed the basic surface warfare officer's 
course in San Diego, Calif. 

SCHOOL OF NURSING 
B.S.N. 

:82 

Carol Fetterman Blauth was a contributing 



LaSalle, Spring 1993 



29 



author to Drug Handbook: A Nursing Process 
Approach, published by Addison-Wesley 
Publishing Company. 

:83 

Janice M. Beitz, R.N., M.S.N., received the 
Temple University College of Allied Health 
Professionals "Excellence in Teaching" award. 
She also received the "Teacher of the Year" 
award from the 1992 graduating nursing class. 

'84 

Mary J. Bradley, M.S.N., C.N.O.R., wrote A 
Pocket Guide to Surgical Instruments with M. 
Wells. The book was published by W.B. 
Saunders. Bradley is a clinical coordinator in 
the operating room at the Hospital of the Uni- 
versity of Pennsylvania, in Philadelphia. 
BIRTH: to Joyce Lynn Bailey Sizemore and 
her husband, Scott, a daughter, Elizabeth. 

:85 

Thomas J. Linhares is the director of nursing 
specialty services at Germantown Hospital 
and Medical Center, in Philadelphia. He is a 
trustee of the Country Day School of the 
Sacred Heart, in Bryn Mawr, Pa. Nancy 
Scheutz, M.S.N., founded Partners in 
Professional Services Ltd., while teaching 
psychiatric/mental health nursing at Frankford 
Hospital School of Nursing, in Philadelphia. 
Scheutz also helped establish the La Salle 
Nursing Alumni Association, of which she 
serves as vice president. 



'86 



Ellen C. Sitron is a certified OB/GYN nurse 
practitioner. 



'87 



MARRL\GES: June C. Kirk to Paul Roberts; 
Pamela A. Mullen to Paul Kovach. 



'88 



Dorothy Frances Groves, M.S.N., is president 
of the Methodist Hospital School of Nursing 
Alumnae. 



'89 



Sherrie A. Jermyn is working in the oncology 
unit at Hahnemann Hospital, in Philadelphia. 



Don't Forget 
Reuni. n Weekend '93 

(Ma^ 21-22) 

Classes of '38, '43, '48, 

'53, '58, 't '68, '73, 

'78, '83, u Mi '88 

Call the Aluiiini Office: 
(215) 951-1535 



'90 



Janis M. Shwaluk received a master of science 
degree in nursing from the Llniversity of Pen- 
nsylvania. 



M.B.A. 



'82 



Kenneth H. Ryesky, Esq., was a panelist at a 
recent tax practitioners seminar sponsored by 
the New York Institute of Technology and the 
Internal Revenue Service. 



'84 



Robert J. Pesce has accepted a position as 
instructor of accounting at Pennsylvania State 
University, Schuylkill Haven Campus. 



'85 



Joe Claffey is a pilot for United Airlines. 

:86 

Maureen A. Boyle is vice president. Keystone 
Chapter, Employee Involvement Association. 



'88 



Robert Alan Katz was named chairman of the 
scholarship committee for USA Boxing Inc.. 
Middle Atlantic Association, which sponsors 
Olympic-style boxing programs for amateur 
fighters in Delaware, eastern Pennsylvania 
and southern New Jersey. Ray MacWilliams 
was promoted to deputy branch head, Interna- 
tional Logistics Support Branch, at the Naval 
Aviation Supply Office, Philadelphia. 



'90 



Steven Laderman is the associate director of 

pharmacy services at Albert Einstein Medical 

Center, in Philadelphia. 

MARRIAGE: Neil McCarthy to Sandra Koran. 

BIRTH: to Steven Laderman, a son. Jason 

Louis. 



'91 




Diane Kolodzinski, who oversees Meridian 
Bank's community outreach programs in 
Philadelphia as a banking officer in communi- 
ty relations, was elected to the Board of Direc- 
tors of the Pennsylvania Easter Seal Society. 

:92 

MARRL^GES: Charlene Dewees to Sydney 
J. Vail, M.D.: Kathleen M. McCartney 
to Dr. Carl G. Gutekunst. 



MASTER IN PASTORAL 
COUNSELING 

'90 

Leah P. Greenwood is a candidate for a doc- 
torate in counseling psychology at Lehigh Uni- 
versity, in Bethlehem, Pa. Margaret Harris is 

a clinical instructor, psychiatric nursing, at 
Hahnemann University School of Nursing, in 
Philadelphia. 

MASTER IN BILINGUAL/ 
BICULTURAL STUDIES 

:9l 

BIRTH: to Gene Colucci and his wife. Donna 
Rose, a son, Jon Andrew. 



NECROLOGY 

Jim Pollard 

Basketball Coach 1955-58 
Rev. Regis Ryan, O.P. 

Chaplain 1966-68 

'17 

Harry Wolfington 

126 

James D. McBride, D.D.S. 

'36 

F. Edward Walsh, F.S.C. 

'37 

Leon S. Blash 

:49 

Wiliam J. McDonnell 
Francis A. Quindien 

'50 



Robert E. Lodes 

'57 



William J. Bell 

'70 



Albert A. Lagore 

'72 



John S. Kleban 

Mary T. (Rooney) Lynch 

'74 (M.A.) 



Sister Marian Joan Hentschel, M.H.S.H. 

'76 



John Walter Kelly 

'81 



Major Robert D. Verdone, D.O. 

U.S. Air Force 

'88 



Edward M. Dwyer 



30 



LA SALLE Magazine Readership Survey 



Dear Reader: 

LA SALLE magazine is interested in better understanding your satisfaction/dissatisfaction with the publication so 
that we might be able to maximize your reading pleasure. By answering the questions below, you'll be providing us 
with the information we need to make the magazine more responsive to your needs. 



Do you read LA SALLE magazine? (Please place checkmark on line) 

Yes, cover to cover Yes, most of it 

Yes, scan the pages No (Could you please tell us why? , 



2. How often do you read the following sections? (Please circle number) 



Feature articles about: 

academic programs 

alumni 

faculty members 

students 

Around Campus 

Alumni News 

Alumni Profiles 

Class Notes 

Obituaries 

President's Annual 
"State of the 
University" Article 

Annual "Honor Roll 
of Donors" 

Annual Financial Report 



ALWAYS 


SOMETIMES 


RARELY 


NEVER 




(2) 


(3) 


(4) 




(2) 


(3) 


(4) 




(2) 


(3) 


(4) 




(2) 


(3) 


(4) 




(2) 


(3) 


(4) 




(2) 


(3) 


(4) 




(2) 


(3) 


(4) 




(2) 


(3) 


(4) 




(2) 


(3) 


(4) 



(1) 

(1) 
(1) 



(2) 

(2) 
(2) 



(3) 

(3) 
(3) 



(4) 

(4) 
(4) 



3. If you could read ONLY one section per issue, which section would you read? 

(Choose from sections listed in Q#2 above) 

4. What do you like MOST about LA SALLE magazine? 



5. What do you like LEAST about LA SALLE magazine? 



6. What, if anything, would you tike to see included in LA SALLE magazine that is not already 
included? .^ 



7. How long do you keep the magazine before discarding it? 



8. After you have finished reading the magazine, what do you do with it? 
(e.g. pass along to a friend, take to office, etc.) 



(continued on other side) 



LaSalle, Spring 1993 



31 



LA SALLE READERSHIP SURVEY 



9. Generally, how would you rate LA SALLE magazine on each of the following attributes? 

(Please place checkmark on the space that best reflects your feeling about the magazine/ 



Excellent Very Good Good Fair Poor No Opinion 



Reflection of 
La Salle University 
Quality of writing 
Quality of editing 
Quality of 

photographs 
Overall appearance 
Story selection 
Coverage of 

alumni affairs 
Coverage of 

undergraduate 

campus life 
Coverage of 

graduate 

campus life 



10. Please offer ANY other comments or suggestions that you have about the magazine. 



11. How many copies of the magazine are delivered to your household? 



12. Please check your age group: <20 20-34 35-49 50-64 65+ _ 

13. Please circle your gender group: (1) Female (2) Male 

14. Please state the year and major of your first La Salle degree. YEAR MAJOR. 

15. Please state the year and major of your second La Salle degree (if applicable). 

YEAR MAJOR . 



16. What is your title at your place of employment? 



17. How would you categorize yourself in relation to La Salle University? 
(Please check all responses that apply to you.) 



Undergraduate Student 


Alumnus 


Honorary Degree Recipient 


Graduate Student 


Trustee 


Attend/ed EVENING 


Faculty/Staff 


Parent 


Other: 



(PLEASE RETURN THIS QUESTIONNAIRE IN THE ATTACHED POSTAGE-PAID ENVELOPE) 

Thank you for your assistance! 



32 



HAVE YOU INCLUDED 
LA SALLE IN YOUR WILL? 





"I'm told that bequests in wills are vital to La 
Salle's future, that they can provide for needed endowment 
to assure continued La Sallian traditions at 20th and Olney. 
Bequests are a great way to thank La Salle for the education 
we've received and benefitted from over the years." 

"Yes, I've included La Salle in my Will and I urge you 
to do so too." 

Harry Kusick, '68 



For information about how you can include La Salle in 
your will, and other planned gifts— contact La Salle's 
Office of Planned Giving. 

Call or write to: Arthur C. Stanley 
La Salle University 
Philadelphia, PA 19141 
(215) 951-1881 



LaSalle, Spring 1993 



LA SALLE Magazine 
La Salle University 
Philadelphia, PA 19141 



Second class postage paid at Philadelpu 



"Ischnochitonika Lasalliana' 




SUMMER 1 993 




n 



Robert S. Lyons, Jr.. '61. Editor 

James J. McDonald. '58, Alumni Director 

ALUMNI ASSOCIATION OFFICERS 

Maria Tucker Cusick. '83, President 

Joseph H. Cloran, '61, Executive Vice President 

Nicholas J. Lisi, Esq., '62, Vice President 

James M. Boligitz, '83, Treasurer 

Elizabeth R. Leneweaver, '87, Secretary 



LA SALLE (USPS 299-940) is published quarterly by La 
Salle University, 1900 'W. Olney Avenue, Philadelphia, 
PA 19141-1199, for tlie alumni, students, faculty, and 
friends of the University. Editorial and business offices 
are located at the News Bureau, La Salle University, 
Philadelphia, PA 19141-1199. Changes of address 
should lie .sent at least 30 days prior to the Alumni 
(Office. La Salle University, 1900 W. Olney Avenue, 
Philadelphia, PA 19141-1199. 

POSTMA.STER: .send change of addre.ss to office listed 
above. Member of the Council for the Advancement 
and Support of Education (CASK) 

DESIGN AND ILLUSTRATION: Blake+lJararcik Design 
PHOTOGRAPHY: Kelly & Ma.s.sa, IVlartha Ledger 

FRONT COVER: Oil painting of Brother President 
Emeritus Daniel Burke by James A. I lanes, the 
university's recently retired Artist in Residence, is pan 
of the collection of Ij Salle's Art Museum. 



ontents 



Looking Back 

President Emeritus Daniel BLirke reflects on four 
decades of memories about the university. 

It's Almost Like Coming Home 

La Salle's new provost offers a plan of action to 
help the university reaffinTi its values. 

A Matter of Survival for America 

La Salle is developing a unique Japan Center 
Combining Business, CLilture, and Language 

Around Campus 

Tlie university recently announced Philadelphia's 
first program in which the majority of coLirses are 
tauglit in Spanish, named a new Dean of Arts & 
Sciences, and lield its 130th Commencement. 



1992-93 Sports Roundup 

Swiminers captLired the Explorers' only title but 
the soccer team came within 13 seconds of tlie 
year's biggest upset. 

Reunion Weekend '93 

A pictorial report on some of tlie 650 members of 
the alumni and their spouses who returned to 
campus for a •>^eekend of exciting activities. 

Alumni Notes 

A profile of a courageoLis young lady who 
worked for social justice in Chile as well as 
a report on ^a Salle's new Aluriini president 
and a chronicle of some significant 
events in the lives of tlie university's alumni. 

57 

Volume S / Number 3 LA SALLE Summer 1993 




APR 1 2 1994 




4 Looking 
Back 



rAJ 



La Salle's President Emeritus reflects on 
the changes and improvements that the 
university has experienced duiing liis 
36 years on campus 

By Brother Daniel Burke, F.S.C., Ph.D. 



^ olin Henr>' Newman described a university as "a 
place which wins the admiration of the young by its 
celebrity-, kindles the affection of the middle aged by its 
beaut\\ and rivets the fidelity of the old by its associations." 
The editor of lA SALLE evidently considers me riveted 
sufficiently in my thirty-sLxth year at La Salle, for he's asked 
me to share with you a look at some major developments 
c)\'er that period. 

Like the Church, a university is frequently in need 
of change and refomi. Its ideals are so high that its means 
to them must be frequently reassessed and adapted, its 
personnel always urged to rededication — if its work is to 
be even moderately effective. Let me draw some contrasts 
between now and then in that process of change here, 
over the last four decades. I'll deal with only three of 
many possible themes: the general growth of La Salle; its 
character as a church-related universirv'; its facults' and 
.student cultures, that is, their general characteri.stics and 
ways of functioning. 

First, the matter of growth, physical and (Xherwi.se. 
When I came to Li .Salle in the fall of 1957. the campus 
occupied some 28 acres at 20th and OIney. There were six 
main buildings and four domiiiories, recently built, that 
accommodated 270 residents. 

Today. 20th and Olney is .still the hub, but the 
camjius .stretches in a diagonal band for almost a mile from 
Linellev avenue to Church lane, a corritk)r of about 82 



SUMMER 1993 



page 1 



♦ 



acres. There arc now I4 domis and a 
complex of 75 townhouses, all accom- 
modating about 1 ,600 students. Twenty' 
five other buildings dot the campLis 
including a fine new library, a national 
landmark home of the .-Vmerican 
Colonial painter Charles Willson Peale, a 
Japanese teahou.se. And there are 1,600 
parking spaces. There are also off- 
campus sites for several programs. If 
you have visited recently, I think you 
will have seen that all these spaces on 
the main campus have coalesced o\ er 
the years into a ver>' functional and 
handsome place indeed. 

If the physical expansion of the 
university has proceeded consistently in 
several phases, enrollment has been a 
mixed development. There has been a 
peaking and decline in full-time under- 
graduates, the pool of 18 year-olds in 
southeastern Pennsylvania and southern 
New Jersey having dipped about 40% 
since the 1960s. This drop has been 
off-set by a rise in graduate and other 
programs so that total enrollment last 
year was 5920 compared to, perhaps, 
3,500 in 1957. Then the all- male 
student body numbered 1920 in the 
"Day Division," with a faculty of 109. a 
roster of 150 courses in 22 departments 
In the "Evening Division," (ncjw the 
School of Continuing Studies) there vvas 
an enrollment of about 1,600, with a 
faculty of 1 10 in 10 departments and 
programs offering 1 19 courses. There 
were about 40 students in a small 
graduate program of religious studies. 
Corresponding figures for full-time 
undergraduates today are that 285 
faculty offer 348 courses in 35 majors, 
many of which have .several different 
tracks and related minor programs. 
There has been similar growth in the 
,School of Continuing ,Studies, in our sL\ 
graduate programs, and our new School 
of Nursing. The figures indicate, 
however, not simply numerical growth, 
but also increasing specialization and a 
much broader range of options. The 



At is not a question 
of the subject-matter 
one might study in 
a literature or 
philosophy course, 
but of the intellectual 
skills that a student 
can develop in any 
major, whether 
accounting, nursing 
language, or art 
history. 



modern explosion of infomiation has 
challenged us to sort out what will be 
the e.s.sential intellectual equipment that 
our students will need as they enter the 
future. 

With a much larger campus, 
increased services for students, espe- 
cially residents, larger academic, 
.student affairs, athletic and other 
programs — and a daunting increase of 
government red- tape — there has been 
a parallel growth of staff. The total 
personnel in faculties, .staff, and 
administration is now 1150. 

A more important aspect of 
growth was the move frcjm college to 
university status in 1984. That step 
came only after a review by the 
Commonwealth of our exi.sting prcjfes- 
sional and graduate prcigrams, of library 
resources and faculty potential. So the 
change was not simply a matter of "title 
enhancement," as it .sometimes tends to 
be. But neither did it catapult us into 
the ranks of larger uni\'ersities with an 



array of Ph.D. programs and extensi\e 
research. Rather it left us in the middle 
ground between that kind of university 
and the college devoted solely to 
undergraduate education. Our graduate 
programs to date have been largely 
service oriented ("to support the career 
aspirations of students and meet the 
needs of society," says our current 
mission statement); our primary concern 
is still with e.xcellent teaching, though 
faculty research grows apace. 

Graduate programs will doubt- 
less multiply in the future. To guide that 
process will require serious planning 
and a vision of what we want to be in 
twenty or thirty' years — hopefully a solid 
academic institution in the distinguished 
tradition of universities since the Middle 
Ages. My own hopes are that there will 
be good alumni input into such plan- 
ning; that a "service" orientation in new 
programs will not be confused with 
(often short-lived) marketability; that 
research will maintain a proper balance 
with teaching; and that doctoral pro- 
grams will not be attempted until 
research and other resources are clearly 
in hand. 

In the lyrics of 

its "Alma Mater" song. La Salle is praised 
as a "fortress of faith in our God and our 
land." That line might have had more 
rhyme and reason in the middle years of 
the century' than it does now. In those 
years we enjoyed a more unifonn and 
stable culture in both church and 
society, if also an odd mLxture of 
minority diffidence and religious 
certitude. Since then American Catholics 
have become the largest branch of the 
Christian church in our country, larger 
than the nexl three Protestant groups 
combined. Though we had taken initial 
.steps at that lime, we are no longer the 
largely immigrant group moving toward 
the American dream of economic 
,securit\'. Hxcejit for .•Mrican-.'Xmerican 



page 2 



LA SALLE 



Brother Burke chaired the 
planning committee for 
the new $1 1 million 
Connelly Library (back- 
ground) that opened in 
1988. 



Catholics and our newest immigrant 
groups — all of whom deserve more 
support from us — we can be said to 
have arrived; we hulk large in the 
middle- and upper-middle class. 

In recent decades, there has 
also been the "opening of windows" by 
the Second Vatican Council on one 
hand, and, of the other, ironically, the 
stirring of noxious currents in the social 
atmosphere by a divisive war, racial 
tensions, debt and recession, rising rates 
( )f divorce and abortion — and, in the 
media, a blossoming of a more intense 
consumerism, "me-ism," and sexual 
pemiissiveness. These social dysfimc- 
tions have had clearly negative effects 
on family values and on the balance of 
individual liberty and responsibility, a 
lialance so crucial to any community at 
its best, including a university. 

In the midst of these social 
changes, the call from the Council to 
personal responsibility' (as opposed to 
brimstone and decree) in deepening 
religious conviction and practice; its 
wise integrations of the traditional and 
the new; its meditation, for example, on 
the character of the church or the nature 
of the informed conscience — all get less 
than careful reading, clear understand- 
ing, or hearty acceptance. Whether in 
family, parish, or school, indeed, we 
have seen a growing eclecticism, 
division between left and right — and 
declining practice. 

What has all of this meant for a 
university that .still claims a church- 
relationship and spon.sorship of the 
Christian Brothers? Paradoxically, some 
major public and private universities 
have been reviewing their functions as 
moral educators, just when some 
Catholic universities .seem to be shed- 
ding them. But while intellectual 
tomiation is gi\en primacy in any 
institution of higher learning, there must 
be room, e\en in the most highly 




.scientized, for other values. Here our 
catalogue still describes a program that 
"involves a body of knowledge about 
the univer.se; about people — their 
nature, behavior, and values; about 
God." It indicates that the University 
"urges saidents to ccmfront the ultimate 
que.stions of human experience: who 
they are; where their destiny lies; how 
they are to reach it?" Not that we can 
say we have always found the best 
instalments for real education in these 
matters — or the proper ecumenical 
ground on which our more diverse 
faculty and students can meet on these 
i.ssues. I think it fair to .say, however. 



that the "fortress" mentality faded .some 
time ago to be replaced by something 
more akin to the "welcoming inn." 

It is important to keep that 
space even though we know, as sociolo- 
gists have been telling us for some time, 
that educational iastitutions run some 
distance behind family, media, and 
peers as influences on character and 
moral life. Without some priority' for this 
area of education, however, the univer- 
sity l')ecomes less than human, a bloat- 
ing of the intellect and a shrinking of the 
heart, only nominally either Catholic or 
Lasallian. 



SUMMER 1993 



[5agc 3 



♦ 






hefacutty 
today is some- 
what grayer and 
certainly more 
diverse than 
when I joined it, 
beginning with 
the happy 
presence of some 
60 women, " 



page 4 



I think our efforts to maintain a 
concern for religious and moral values 
continue to have some success, certainly 
more than in the larger, impersonal 
universities. The sense of community is 
still the keynote sounded by almost all 
students in their reactions to La Salle. 
Precisely that, together with a lively 
campus ministry, the growth in volun- 
teer service, a long-mnning series of 
faculty seminars on "The University as 
Catholic" (that should be continued with 
more student participants), the 
mentoring of individuals that still goes 
on — all are healthy signs. Together 
with substantial religion and philosophy 
courses (though considerably reduced 
in number from the early '60s), students 
still get help and direction in this 
academic "inn" for a pilgrimage which, 
from a religious point of view, has had 
some disconcerting detours in recent 
years. 

. . /There is no 

situation ^ said Newman, "which 
combines respectability with lightness of 
responsibility and labour so happily as 
the office of a professor." While he 
later wrote the classic on the nature and 
purposes of the University, I doubt 
much that Newman could imagine the 
difference between the 19th century 
Oxford don that he himself was and the 
20th centur>' professor of an urban, 
nuiltipurpose uni\ersity. 

When 1 arrived at La Salle in 
the fall of 1957, for example, I was 
given a roster of five different courses 
for each of the following semesters, was 
asked to be moderator of the Collegia)] 
and ser\'e on a committee or two. 
While the elements of a new instructor's 
assignments may differ today, the total 
"load" is similar. The number of 

LA SALLE 



courses (now four, usually with sc^me 
repeats) and of saidents assigned has 
been reduced. But the requirements for 
publication have been raised, committee 
work expanded, and the challenges of 
teaching the "television generations " 
heightened. 

The faculty today is somewhat 
grayer and certainly more diverse than 
when I joined it, beginning with the 
happy presence of some 60 women. 
There is more ethnic and national 
diversity, more diversity- in educational 
backgrounds. There were 34 Christian 
Brothers in the faculty- and administra- 
tion then; there are 28 now. The 
notable presence of the Dominican 
Order over the years has been reduced, 
but there are still a number of clerics 
and nuns on the faculty and staff. The 
faculty- now is also better credentialed. 
In 1957 about 40% held the doctorate, 
the national average at the time; today, 
the number is 82%. 

Perhaps the easiest way of 
describing changes in faculty- life is to 
speak in temis of "vocation," "profes- 
sion" and "career." I want, that is, to 
adopt these familiar terms to describe 
different pressures and responses in 
what, for the conscientious teacher at 
least, is still a 50-60 hour work-week. 

"Vocation" speaks to dedication to 
students in teaching and advising, in 
concern for and availability- to them. It's 
fair to say that we continue to get as 
high marks in these matters from current 
students as from earlier classes. "Profes- 
sion" suggests not only expertise and the 
work of deepening the learning we try- 
to hand on to students, but also the 
sharing of new knowledge with col- 
leagues in lectures, articles, and books, 
for the advancement of the field. In 
these matters there has been significant 



'T„ 



growth, perhaps three times the number 
of books and substantial articles pub- 
lished last year, for example, compared 
to 1957 — some of them receiving 
national attention. But the balance of 
scholarship with teaching, as I've already 
indicated, is difficult. As I mentioned, 
too, in an article here in 1970, it is a 
challenge to do significant work in 
fields where knowledge is now acceler- 
ating at a fantastic rate: 

Failure here is reflected in the 
constantly growing heap of trivial 
scholarship, of work that gives 
little indication that the discipline 
knows what is important for itself 
or the .students it attempts to 
train. I think one of the first 
responsibilities the teacher has is 
to demonstrate to the younger 
mind that he has shouldered the 
task which the discipline is 
attempting, that she is concerned 
for the significant and important 
questions relevant to the disci- 
pline in purely .scholarly and 
academic temis. 

And a further complicating 
factor for "pure" and teaching- related 
scholarship is a requirement for publica- 
tion in the criteria for promotion and 
tenure; the rule of "publish or perish" 
.still operates in a few cases. More often, 
for promcjtion, it is a matter of "publish 
or wait". 

But on the positive side, it must 
be said that the uni\'ersity has over the 
\ears recognized that the most important 
capital it can draw upon is the intellec- 
tual resources c^f the faculty'; it has 
invested heavily in their development. 
The two grants its sabbatical program 
began with in 1962 ha\e grovsn to se\en 



oday's 
students have 
a less defined 
picture of what 
they aspire to 
and reduced 
expectations 
that they will do 
as well as their 
parents." 



or eight now and have been supple- 
mented with some fort>' shorter (typi- 
cally summer) grants — in addition to 
support from outside sources. And in 
recent years there have been ver>' 
enriching seminars for di\erse groups ot 
faculty. 

The basic thrust of "career" is 
upvvard movement, the improvement of 
salary and other provisions for profes- 
sional workers and their families. In 
1959, a faculty committee was estab- 
lished here (now the Faculty Affairs 
Planning Committee) to advise the 
administration in these matters; their 
recommendations have usually been 
adopted. A wider based Faculty Senate, 
established in 1969, reviews all policies 
affecting the faculty and helps to insure 
prudent and just resolutions of career 
issues, as well as other more general 
issues in the University. It could be a 
good forum to monitor the difficult 



balance of our responsibilities and 
rights, as well as the imbalances that, in 
recent years, have sometimes weak- 
ened the high degree of trust and 
esteem which other professionals, 
lawyers and doctors especially, tradi- 
tionally enjoyed. 

If the faculties 

r\e just described are in\olved in a 
rather intense juggling game, their 
.students face a similar challenge. Tlie 
all-male undergrads of 1957 came from 
a relatively tranquil society. They 
kne'w they were upwardly mobile, and 
they had good career prospects. In the 
following spring, the senior class 
dedicated the yearbook to their 
parents. The opening pages featured 
symbols of what the graduates them- 
selves were looking forward to: 
entwined wedding-rings and a ranch- 
style home that might have been in 
Levitt o'wn, Nev.' Jersey. 

Today's saidents have a less 
defined picture of v>'hat they aspire to 
and reduced expectations that they Vv'ill 
do as well as their parents. Tlie picaire 
of their present is not ver\' cheery' 
either — in much steeper costs, for 
example. For residents last year, 
annual costs for tuition, room, and 
board were in the range of Sl6,000; in 
the simpler but palmier days of 1957, 
they were only SI, 320 — in real dollars, 
of course. Not surprisingly, about 75% 
of current students ha\'e some fomi of 
financial aid, and, among commuters 
especially, a high percentage v.'ork. 

Given these circumstances, I 
find it surprising that current students 
are as upbeat as they are. A number 
show the effects of the problematic 
social conditions I mentioned earlier 
here; many parrs' more that their 



SUMMER 1993 



page 



♦ 



u 



'A. 



s we prepare 
for our future as a 
university, nothing 
may he more 
important than 
strengthening the 
foundations of our 
central work of 
learning teaching, 
and research. " 



predecessors; others seem less prepared 
l:>y their earlier schooling and are more 
passive in the classroom. But they are 
generally earnest, many what we used 
to call hard- nosed — and they are 
pleasant to deal with. 

Since the mid-60s, we've been 
asking students io rank four .statements 
about college education that might 
reflect their own philo.sophies and major 
interests. The first .statement gi\cs 
highe.st priority to occupatknial ciiicl 
career training. In recent years, the 
percentage of freshmen choosing that as 
their highest priority has dipped fnim 
the mid 20's to the mid-teens, perhajis 
because there is now less clarity abotit 
what occupation a graduate will 
c\entLially wind up in. 

The academic priority — an 
interest in developing intellectual 
aliilities, enjoyment of study itself — runs 
behind the occupational in mo.st years 
but pulled slightly ahead in the la.st 
stati.stics. The substantial percentages 
choosing the academic as a top priority 
suggest an interest in further study, and 
indeed a continuing national study 
indicates that La Salle is in the top ^"o of 
colleges and small universities in 
producing luturc Ph.D's. 

■What has had veiy few takers 
iner the years has been the individual- 
istic searcher philosophy, one that 
implies the rejection of commonly held 
values and the search for one's own. 
But the consistent majority choice, 
reaching new highs recently in the 6()'K) 
range, is what can be called the hal- 
anced hut socially active philosophy: 



This philosophy holds that besides 
occupational training and/or 
scholarly endeavor an important 
part of college life exists outside 
the classroom, laboratory, and 
library. Extracurricular activities, 
living-group functic^ns, athletics, 
social life, rewarding friendships, 
and loyalty to college traditions are 
impc:)rtant elements in one's college 
experience and necessary' to the 
cultivation of the well-rounded 
person. This philosophy empha- 
sizes the importance of the extra- 
curricular side of college life, while 
not excluding academic activities. 



Most people would favor being 
well-rounded, but the balancing act 
required here does not always work out 
successfully. The new student's first 
semester may sometimes reflect too 
closely the emphasis given by the 
statement to social activity versus 
vocational preparation and academic 
applicatit^n — and things go awry. 
Redre.ss has been sought in a program 
begun .several years ago of "Freshman 
^'ear Experience." Students ha\e an 
additional hour each week in a semester 
course to deepen .study skills and to 
familiarize themsleves better with 
academic and other resotirces on 
campus. What has gone by the board — 
antl might be worth reexamining — are 
iv.strictions during the freshman year on 
fraternity pledging and club member- 
ship. 



page (i 



LA SALLE 



when he is not teach- 
ing in the classroom as 
professor of English, 
La Salle's President 
Emeritus now spends 
his days directing 
the university's Art 
Museum. 

Brother Burke was the 
driving force behind 
the Art Museum that 
houses the only 
permanent display of 
paintings, drawings, 
and sculpture of the 
Western tradition 
offered by a college 
museum in the 
Philadelphia area. 
It opened in 1 976. 




♦ 



Aside from the generally 
beneficent effects of the move to 
coeducation (1967 in the Evening 
Division, 1970 in the Day), probably the 
most important changes in .student life 
in tlie last 20-some years have been the 
result of the 26th Amendment to the 
United States Coastitution: "The right of 
citizens of the United States, who are 18 
years old..., to vote shall not be denied 
or abridged..." It's not that the campus 
iiecame a cauldron of political activity 
after 1971 or that hordes c^f students 
actually began to vote. It is rather, that 
the rights of legal adulthood implied in 
the amendment have ^iped out the 
"parental " relationship of the university 
to its students. That .students can expect 
a legal right to privacy or strict due 
proce.ss in any regulation is certainly in 
order. But the legal framework itself is 
not always helpful in the effort to bring 
students to actual psychological maturity 
or adult resptjnsibility. Such legalism 
does not preclude, however, what 
seems even more important for us 
faculty now, the development of a 



keener, morally infomied language in 
our exchanges with students about the 
ultimate questions of life and happi- 
nes.s — and, at the practical level, a 
closer cooperation between the faculty 
and .student affairs .staff in dealing with 
these broader educational i.ssues. 

Finally, as we prepare for tuir 
futtire as a imiversity, nc^hing may lie 
more impcjrtant than strengthening the 
foimdations of our central work of 
learning, teaching, and re.search. For 
that purpo.se. we could do no better 
than attempt to live more vividly and 
coherently in the liberal arts tradition 
we claim. For Newman, who renewed 
the vitality of that tradition in the 19th 
century, it was not a question of the 
subject-matter om: might study in a 
literature or philo.sophy course, but of 
the i>itellectiial skills ihM a .student can 
develop in any major, whether ac- 
counting, nursing, language, or art 
hi.story. It is the.se foundational skills 
that our catalogue speaks of as 
learning "to observe reality with 



precision, judge events and opinions 
critically, think logically, communi- 
cate effectively, and sharpen aesthetic 
perception." And for such skills to 
develop more effectively we may 
need a better forum of campus 
discussion then we've sometimes had 
for "a free search for the truth." A 
university, said the saintly Cardinal 
Newman, "is a place where inquiiy is 
pushed forward, and discoveries 
verified and perfected, and rashness 
rendered innocuous and error 
exposed, by the collision of mind 
with mind, and knowledge with 
knowledge...." May it be .so. 



Brother Daniel Burke, who 
hotels bachelor's, master's. a?ul Pb D 
clegnvs ftx>m The Catholic University 
of America, served as La Salle's 25th 
Im-sident from 1969 to 1977. 



SUMMER 1993 



page 7 



Almost 

like 

Coming 

Home 



La Salle's new provost 
offers a plan of action 
to help the university 
reaffirm its values 

By Dr. Daniel C Pantaleo 

page a 



0, 



ne of my colleagues on the 
faculty is fond of saying that he 
has the best job in the world. "I 
get to teach bright students who 
not only listen but take notes," he 
is quick to explain. "And I get to 
talk about what I really enjoy - my 
discipline." 1 feel very much like 
that faculty member I am part of 
a special environment where 1 
" just feel right" about being here. 



H 



jN'ing conic from a 
high .school and college experience 
in the Christian Bnjther.s' tradition at 
Manhattan College High School and 
Manhattan College I continued my 
graduate education at Emory Univer- 
sity, also a private institution. These 
institutions have similar environment.s 
even though they differ in the type of 
creed with which they are affiliated 
and the extent to which the presence 
( )l that creed is perceived on the 
respective campuses. Describe them 
as reflective, academically insightful, 
clearly dedicated to intellectual 
growth, or simply as purpo.seful but 
their en\ironments are similar. And 
the only ones I knew! 

My career choites ho\\e\er 
lead me into public higher education. 
I accepted m>' first post for the 
challenge of being the only chemistry 
faculry member at a brand new- 
institution in a geographical region 
which had a need to have education 
reach more of their voung (and 

LA SALLE 



older) people. I will confess, remcned 
now from the experience by intei^ven- 
ing years, to the enthusiasm of the 
mi.ssionary spirit experienced when I 
saw a light go on inside the head of 
one of my older students as he ex- 
claimed out loud in cla.ss, "Oh, hell 
\ean!". He now holds a phamiacy 
degree and is head of the phamiacy 
unit in a airal regional hospital in 
Georgia. 

Bi.it from the vantage point of 
twenty three years as a faculty member 
or academic administrator in four 
public institutions and through my 
present La Salle lenses, 1 have discov- 
ered something about my work that 
was always there. While it was never 
as clear to me as it is now, I was 
approaching my responsibilities and 
charting initiatives which v\ere much 
more conscjnant with and a result of 
my pri\ ate education rcx^ts than 
neces.sarily resonated with the public 
in.stitutions at which I .sened. In many 
situations the initiatives still "flew" and 



"W. 



'e must treasure and promote 
in the finest spirit of the La Sallian 
tradition— the value of diversity in 
higher education." 



progress was cliailccl. And while the 
"culture" into which these initiati\es 
were birthed was able to stipport them. 
I seem to ha\e been projecting on these 
institutions certain personal assumptions 
which were not necessarily a part ot the 
culture of the instilution. 

So why is it that I can come to 
this campus and feel comfortable in 
understanding La Salle's cherished 
culture and unicjue envirt^nment? Why- 
is it that 1 express the same comment as 
that of the faculty member who I cited 
earlier? It seems to me that a large part 
of the answer is a shared experience. 
It's those same asstimptions that I made 
about other campuses because I had 
kncjwn no others. Those assumptions 
and \^alues ring taie here and have been 
experienced and are shared by others. 
The shared experience is the presence 
of the Christian Brothers. More preciseh'. 
it is the human and caring environment 
that their philosophy of education 
generates together with their example ol 
sersice to God and man which gener- 
ates the educational en\ironment .so 
many of us on this campus ha\e 
experienced. 

klentifsing this common thread 
worries nie almo.st as much as it gives 
me satisfaction. Finding the environ- 
ment which I experienced in my 
educational background where similar 
\alues are practiced brings, perhaps, a 
"false feeling " of shared vision. "With the 
limited pre.sence of the Brothers, fewer 
of the new faculty have directly experi- 
enced a I.a Salle education. Moreover. 



many of our faculty- with that shared 
experience are now approaching 
retirement. How do v^e assure a 
common \-ision which at the same time 
embraces and promotes those .same 
xalue.s? 

We ought not be intimidated 
by this challenge. A distinctive future 
can be assured as long as w^e continue 
to work from the .strengths demon- 
strated cn-er La Salle's 130 year histoi-y. 
The values are adopted by those who 
come without the shared experience 
for they construct a compelling en\-i- 
ronn-ient. And while the values 
continue to take on different fonns, 
they endure and promulgate La Salle s 
distinctiveness. 

Achieving distinctiveness 
means accomplishing both "being 
distinguishable from all others" and 
■demonstrating excellence or emi- 
nence."" These t\vo definitions ot the 
same tenn should both be our con- 
scious gcxils as a part of our La Salle 
\ ision. 

^'ou may have heard of or 
read the lxH)k. Zen and A>i of .Motor- 
cycle Mai)ite)uiuce by Robert Pirsig, 
w ho has since written a sequel, Likt. 
In Lila, Pirsig considers the con.stmc- 
tion of a metaphysic for quality-. Pirsig 
posits that quality is a predefinitional 
experience. An experience to which, 
afterward, the observer attributes 
n-ieasures in an attempt to define the 
experience. The purpo.se being to 
repeat the feeling of quality. 







Kn.. 








A 


f 


i ' 


a4 


I 





i 


i^ 


>i» 'f 




t ^ 


4 


^^ 



Dr. Pantaleo at his desk in the 
university's Administrative Center 



SUMMER 1993 



page 9 



That is what we are precisely 
about at La Salle. We must continually 
\alue those characteristics which make 
Lit Salle a quality experience to our 
students and to us as individuals and 
therefore as community. We must be 
continually xigilant about these charac- 
teristics which describe a quality 
experience. To value them and to be 
vigilant about them, we must know 
them. The characteristics of community, 
personal attention, care about the 
indi\idual person are marks of our 
environment at La Salle. These are 
made more cogent when they are 
cciuched in the values I described 
earlier. 



To accomplish our 
vision how shall we pro 
ceed? At this point in my 
tenure it wcjuld be presump- 
tions, arrogant and in.sensi- 
ti\e of La Salle's rich history 
c )f me to establish an action 
agenda characterized by 
personal desires, detailed 
direction and micro manage- 
ment. Certainly I v* ill 
continue to support the 
primacy of excellence in 
teaching and enhance as 
po.ssible the very important, 
academic life-giving profes- 
sional development experi- 
ences for facultv. 



There are in my thinking 
however clear and important academic 
banners which I believe we should 
rai.se for our university. The.se can 
serve as rallying points for us and from 
which external constituencies w^ill take 
note of La Salle's progress. Let me 
share with you my thoughts on foLir 
Banners for Action. " 

First we must treasure and 
promote in the finest spirit of tfie 
I^ Sallian tradition - the value of 
diversity in higher education. 



We must continue to bring 
global reality to the curriculum experi- 
ence. As the work of several faculty 
has raised our campus consciousness 
on this i.s.sue, we will continue to 
enhance existing relationships in 
Europe such as our traditionally years 
of study in Switzerland and Spain. In 
addition, we will actively pursue 
e.xciting educational opportunities with 
our new linkage with the Christian 
Brothers in Venezuela. There we \\ ill 
be assisting the Brothers in the design 
of an entire university, its facilities, and 
curriculum. Hopefully, this will be an 
enduring relationship because it 
in\oKes the exciting prospect of 



service and progressive leadership" we 
must vigorously recommit ourselves to 
the institution's fir.st .stated goal, "... to 
recruit and maintain a distinguished 
faculty with diverse educational and 
ethnic backgrounds as guided by the 
principles of equal opportunity and 
affirmative action..." It is absolutely 
necessary and demanding of OLir 
attention and immediate action that vie 
bring into our La Salle family an increas- 
ing number of representatives of 
minorits' ethnic backgrounds. 

A .second banner can, I believe, 
establish our eminence among institu- 
tions of our type. 



"I 

It is a goal that is in our grasp to have 
a student from a single workstation prepare 
a document or presentation which includes 
text, sound, and video formats." 



exposing our facility and students to 
the \alues and lifesuies of another 
CLilture. 

(Closer to home oLir students 
should become increasingly invoKed in 
the community in which La Salle exists. 
The value of such ".service learning" 
involvement is best reinforced if the 
experience is some part of their 
acack-inic experience, 

,'\lso, it we are to prepare our 
students, as the wortis of our mission 
statement indicate, "for informed 



We will enthusiastically 
and clearly articulate 
the goals of and boldly 
pronounce the vibrant 
value of the general 
education and liberal 
arts experience at La 
SaUe. 

The Curriculum 
Committee has already 
been active this year in 
carefully defining the 
values of our general 
education experience. 
These .statements can 
seive as a mirror for 
ourseh'es and as a beacon 



for other.^ 



Our students face tremendous 
challenges. .Students who graduate from 
colleges and universities in the mid to 
late 1990s can expect to change their 
careers bet^'een four and seven times 
during the counse of their work life. In 
addition, even in a moderately technical 
major, one half of the technical informa- 
tion that a student obtains in college is 
outdated in ten years. Why go to 
college in the first place? How will they 
be prepared for these changes? 



page 10 



LA SALLE 



Dr. Pantaleo is a former 
Fulbright Scholar attached to 
the Science Education Center 
at the University of the 
Philippines. A specialist in 
inorganic chemistry, he has 
taught/administered at 
Georgia's Floyd College, 
Bloomsburg, Frostburg State, 
and Winthrop Universities. 



It is what 
thc\' learn in all 
their non-major 
coi.ir.se,s as well as 
the courses in their 
major field of study that prepare them 
for career changes and replenishment of 
eroded information. It is the enduring 
value of the arts and humanities taught 
well which bring the richness and 
fullness to their lives and the lives of 
those they touch. It is the very thinking 
and analytical skills learned in their core 
general education courses and the desire 
to recreate the joy of learning that will 
enable these challenges to be succes.s- 
fully met. 

A third banner recognizes a 
need to consider achieving the goals of 
the core program in a new way. 

We will be making a focused 
effort to develop the support system 
which will provide students the 
knowledge of technology based 
information sources available and 
the training to manage that informa- 
tion to their purposes. 

The explosion of infomiation, 
particularly infomiation available 
thrcuigh techncilogical formats, necessi- 
tates that La Salle prepare its graduates 
to be facile in accessing and managing 
such infomiation resources. It is a goal 
that is in our grasp to ha\e a student 




from a single workstation prepare a 
document or presentation which 
includes text, sound, and video foniiats. 
This will give our graduates a distinctive 
advantage in the future: the ability to 
prepare powerful presentations in 
whatever field of graduate study or 
profession they select. More impor- 
tantly, through such an effort we can 
also accomplish the crow-ning achieve- 
ment of preparing our students as self 
directed and independent learners. 

Finally I propo.se a Banner for Action 
Vthich follows immediately upon 
promoting and refining our core general 
education program: 

We will engage students in the 
teaching and learning process by 
building upon our technical infra- 
strucmre and by identifying and 
supporting faculty champions whose 
innovative and fertile minds encour- 
aged by existing advancements in 
instructional technologies can 
establish La Salle as a leader in 
innovative instructional methodolo- 
gies. 

While the previous banner 
focu.ses on preparing La Salle graduates 



with the skills to retrieve and manage 
infomiation, technology can ha\'e 
another very significant presence in our 
academic community. Our campaign to 
establish a facility in which we will 
explore and promulgate innovative 
methodologies and technologies for 
teaching science and mathematics 
should be only a sign or symbol for the 
use of these methodologies for all of our 
disciplines. Applying technology not as 
a "gimmick" but as a process of engag- 
ing students in the learning process can 
only serve to enhance the reputation for 
quality teaching which La Salle already 
justifiably possesses in abundance. 

The.se four gathering points can 
.serve all of us in establishing involve- 
ment. They provide an initial course of 
interest and action. 

Why does La Salle exist? To get 
jobs for our students? No! To borrow a 
phrase from the young people of today, 
they are here to "Get a life!" To lia\e 
their values confirmed through inquiry - 
yet to be aware and knowledgeable of 
the basis for the values of others. As 
Jacob Brownowski charged in his series, 
"The Ascent of Man." we must touch 
people! ^H 



SUMMER 1993 



page 1 1 



La Salle Developing 
a Unique japan 
Center Combining 
Business, Culture, 
and Language 



A 



page 12 



Liuinihcr of La Salic l'ni\crsity sluclents thcsL' days are reading 
fiction |-i\ ^'asunari instead of Hemingway; analyzing the corporate saga of 
Tohatsu instead of General Motors; translating Japanese literature instead of 
studying conversational Spanish, or taking an Honors course in Chcido instead 
of Modern Religious Thought. 

It's all part of La Salle's unique new Japan Center being developed by Eric 
Sackheim, the university's Executive-in-Residence, whose career includes more 
than 30 years of international experience in senior marketing and management 
roles for LLS. "Ft^rtune 100" companies, mo.stly in Japan and the Pacific Rim. 

La Salle, in fact, is believed to be the only Catholic university in the nation 
placing a major academic focus on Japan. It is certainly one of the few 
institutions anywhere that combines an understanding of Japanese business 
practices with an awareness of that nation's language, history, religion, and 

culture. 

The uni\ersit\' currently offers courses in Japanese art, business, culture, 
hi.ston,', language, and literaaire as well as honors, graduate, and continuing 
education ccuirses in the Japanese Tea Ceremony. Japan is also featured 
prominently in a number of other academic courses available at La Salle. 
Sackheim, who first went to Japan on a Fulbright grant, spent most of his time 
there as an executive with Scott Paper Company and 'Westinghouse. He taught 
the Japanese Business course to 17 junior and senior management and 
marketing majors last fall. There was no textbook, he says, because there is no 
textbook for such a course. Instead he relied on his own personal experience 
as well of that of other American businessmen in Japan. 

"As an academic subject we were inventing it as we went along," explained 
Sackheim. "'We covered a full-range of subjects including corporate organiza- 
tion, marketing, manufacturing, investment, and other financial consider- 
ations." 

In the final segment, Sackheim anah'zed the succe.s.ses and failures of .Ameri- 
can companies attempting to do business with Japan. "That will probably turn 
out to be the mo.st relevant part of the course for the students as their careers 
unfold in the future," he explained. 

La Salle stLidents also study the differences between Japanese and ^'estern 
corporate theories and analyze possible strategies for successful business 
operation in the context of these differences. They learn, for example, htjw 
Honda's dominant position in the world's motorcycle market came at the 
expense of the now largely-forgotten Tohatsu Company whose market share, 
profitability, and financial condition had been vastly superior to Honda's 
before 19St. A variety of specific strategies led to that turnaround. 

As far as Sackheim is concerned, "it is not only interesting to otter such 
courses, it's actually a matter of sun i\al in today's world " to dexelop the skills 
to be effective hu.siness-wi.se in Japan. 

"There's no cjuestion about it," .said the fomier Fulbright Scholar in Asian 
literature. 'Japan is America's largest CListomer, our biggest business competi- 
tor, and most important partner. But for a variety of reasons, American compa- 
nies have not done a very good job of exploiting the Japanese market. They 
either haven't felt that it was worth the effort or have been put off by the 
iTMiKjred difficulties. At any rate, they generally ha\en't appreciated the \'alue 
of hiring or developing people with the recjuisite skills tor operating in the 
|ap;inese context. 

LA SALLE 




"Many experts have predicted 
that the Pacific will replace the 
Atlantic as the world's primary 
economic and cultural crossroad 
by the 21st century." 



Sackheim, shown here displaying some ot 
the literary works from his vast collection, ran 
an international publishing venture that played 
a major role in introducing Japanese culture to 
the west. 



I.a Salle became the first institution in 
the I'ast — and one of only a handful in 
the I 'nited States — to offer courses in 
the traditional Japanese Tea Ceremony 
in 1987 when its Tea Ceremony House 
was dedicated on the historic Belfield 
Hstate portion of its campus. La Salle is 
an official branch of Ura.senke. the 
Japanese Tea Ceremony School that 
originated in Kyoto, Japan where 
(.'hdc/o. or "the way of the tea." is 
jierfected. 

Satkheim hopes to see La Salle recmit 
more Ja[xme,se .students and has plans 
to add further undergraduate and 
graduate le\el programs on Asia and 
Japan. He is also encouraging exchange 
opportunities for students and faculty 
from La Salle who want to visit and 
study in Kast Asia, as well as more 
\isiting lecturers, exhibits, and theatrical 
perfomiances from that part of the 
world to La .Salle's campus. The univer- 
sity now otters a minor academic course 
in .\sian Studies. 

While he was living and working in 
Japan. Sackheim spent his e\enings and 

weekends runnine a one-man interna- 



tional publishing venture, called 
Miishiiisba. that played a major role in 
introducing Japanese culture to the 
west. From 1966 thrtuigh 1988, he 
personally edited, designed, and 
coordinated the production of dozens of 
literary manuscripts (mo.stly translations) 
submitted by scholars from around the 
world. In addition to Japanese and 
("hinese works, he published works 
translated from French, Pemvian 
Spanish. Brazilian Portuguese, Ki.swahili, 
and even a couple of native American 
languages. The books were primarily- 
sold in the United States, where they 
were widely and favorably reviewed 
(the Saturday Review, for example, 
referred to the "...unobtaisi\e excellence 
ot book making characteristic of 
.Mushinsha books.') 

Ironically, the gradual .strengthening of 
the Japanese yen led to greatly reduced 
activity- on the part of Mushiiixha: w hen 
the venture began, the U.S. -Japan 
exchange rate was 360 yen to the dollar, 
but by 1988 the yen had strengthened 
to 120 to the ckillar, and Sackhein-i's 
publishing enterprise was no longer 
financiallv \iable becau.se sales in the 



US, could no longer cover co.sts in 
Japan. 

Sackhein-i notes that Asian Studies are 
important not only to La Salle but to the 
world. "Asia occupies about IS per 
cent of the world's land surface but 
accounts for more than half of its 
population," he explained. 'It produces 
roughly one-quarter of the w-orld's gro.ss 
domestic product, and boasts se\'eral of 
the strongest and most rapidly growing 
national economies; many experts have 
predicted that the Pacific will replace 
the Atlantic as the world's primary- 
economic and cultural crossroad by the 
21.st century." In addition, he .said, the 
region is hi.storically home to several of 
the worid's m<wt important cultural, 
religioLis. literaiy. and artistic traditions. 

Ut Salle's F,xecutive-in-Residence 
position, which Sackheim has held since 
1991, was first e.siablished in 1981. and 
serves as the universiry's liaison with the 
ckime.stic and international business 
community, and also acts in an advi.sory 
role with faculty, .students, and pro 
grams of the .School of Business 
.administration. 



SUI^MER 1993 



page \'< 



A Philadelphia Area First 



f.i Salic Lniwrsiiy will be 
ilic first institution of higher education 
in the I'hiladelphia area — and one of 
only a handful in the nation — to offer 
an associate degree program in \\ hieh 
the majorir\- of courses will be taught in 
Spanish, it was announced by Brother 
Pi-esident Joseph F. Burke. F.S.C.. Ph.D. 

All of the courses leading to the 
associate liberal arts degree will be 
offered in afternoons and evenings 
beginning in September at La Salle 
rni\ersir\'s main campus at 1900 W. 
01ne\ a\ e. 

ilntitled •BrSCA," the Sp.inish 
word for "quest." the Bilingual I'neler- 
graduate Studies for Collegiate Athance- 
ment program will be comprised of 20 
courses. Twelve of them will be taught 
in Spanish, four in "Englisli as a Second 
Language," and four in English. The 
courses taught in Spanish will be 
offered in such areas as hi.story. sociol- 
ogy, religion, and science. 

"Througli this program, mem- 
bers of the Latino community will be 
aiile to continue the cc5gniii\e learning 
process in their first language while 
mastering their English language skills." 
said Dr. Glenda Kuhl. dean of the 
university's School of Continuing 
Studies. "It will provide both a climate 
and a program in which the learning of 
content and the learning of I'nglish can 
take lilac e simultaneously." 

Dr. Kuhl said that La Salle is 
institming the tinique program in order 
to better meet the educational needs of 
the Latino community. 

.According to 1990 census data, 
the Latino community within the 
Philadelphia area totals 150.000 with 
another 52,000 living in surrounding 
counties. .Some 35.5% of the .students 
enrolled in the public school system in 
Reading are Latino: 26.6 per cent in 
.Mlentown. and almost 10 per tent in 
Philadelphia 



La Salle Unveils Unique Program 
in Which Majority of Courses Are 
Taught in Spanish 




Philadelphia City Councilman Angel Ortiz (left) and Deputy 
Mayor Benjamin Ramos (nght) joined La Salle's Dean Glenda 
Kuhl and Dr. Leonard Brownstein in announcing the new 
"BUSCA" program. 



"The best way that this minoriU' 
group can succeed and advance in an 
Lirban culture is through education." 
explained Dr. Kuhl. "Career opportuni- 
ties exist. There is an urgent need for 
S|ianish teachers, bilingual teachers, 
social workers, and many other urban 
professionals who sene the Latino 
community." 

.■\n extensive range of bilingtial 
support .seivices will be made available. 
Students will be tested to detennine 
their best learning level for "English as a 
Second Language" courses. They will 
also be encouraged to continue on in 



pursuit of a bachelors degree. The four 
courses in English taken at the end of 
the as.sociate program, in fad. could be 
electives in a planned m.ijor field of 
study. 

Dr. Leonard Brown.stein, 
director of the uni\ersity's Graduate 
Program in Bilingual Bicultural Studies 
(Sjianish). said that he "has dreamt of 
doing this at La .Salle for many years 
because only a few colleges and 
universities offer similar programs," 
mo.st of them in Florid.i ,ind the south- 
western United Stales. 



page It 



LA SALLE 



i^ 



-und 



i>u 



Actor Peter Boyle Among Honorees 
at University's 1 30th Commencement 



A 







SM 


Brother President Jose 
Burke (left) presents 
honorary degrees to 
Sister Isabelle Keiss, 
Hermano Gines, and 
Peter Boyle (right) duri 
La Salle's 130th com- 
mencement. 




c 





ctor Peter Boyle, '57, 

was lionoivcl along with one ot .South 
Anicrica'.s nio.st rcspectuci .scientific and 
c'ciiicational leaders and a local college 
president at La Salle University's 130th 
commencement on May 16 at the 
Philadelphia Civic Center/Convention 
Hall. 

Boyle joined Hemiano Gines (Dr. Pablo 
.Mandazen Soto), a Christian Brother 
from Spain who has founded 14 differ- 
ent educationally related institutions in 
Venezuela, and Sister Isabelle Kei.ss, 
R.S.M., the outgoing president of 
Gwynecid-Mercy College, in receiving 
honorary doctor of humane letters 
degrees. 

Brother President Joseph F. Burke, 
F.S.C., Ph.D., presiding at his first 
commencement, awarded a total of 
1,387 undergnKlu.ite ani.1 graduate 
degrees. 

liachelor's degrees were conferred on 
1,099 men and women including 14^ 
part-time .students from the School of 
Continuing Studies and 103 from the 
new .School of Nursing. Another 288 
men and women recei\ed master's 



degrees. They include 1-44 in business 
administration, 33 in nursing, 33 in 
education, 22 in bilingual/bicultural 
studies (Spanish), 19 in religion, IS in 
pa.storal counseling, 18 in p.sychology, 
and one in organizationmanagement. 

Boyle, a native Philadelphian, was 
prai.sed as "a man of faith and a man ( )f 
humanitarian action" as he received his 
honorary doctorate from La Salle's 
]iresident. 

Boyle has been critically acclaimed for a 
ntimber of Hollywood and TV film roles. 
He has appeared in such popular films 
as '■'S'oLing Frankenstein." "Joe," "The 
Candidate," "Dream Team," and "Tail 
Gunner Joe," the network television 
special about the late Wisconsin Senator 
Jo.seph McCarthy. 

"Throughout three decades. Peter Boyle 
has brought thoughtfulne.ss and compas- 
sion to every role he has played." said 
his spon.sor, Brcxher Gerard Molyneaux. 
F.S.C., Ph.D., chainnan of La Salle's 
Communication Department. 

"His care for his creations on screen is 
matched by his ongoing commitment lo 



those who are homeless, to tlio.se babies 
born with aids, and to inner city youth 
C)n big and small screen, Peter Boyle 
has given us perspective and helped us 
to laugh and to ponder. In serious and 
comic performances as well as in his 
own life he has urged us to care for 
each other." 

Hemiano Gines wa.s praised 
by his s]ion.sor. Brother Craig Franz. 
F.S.C., Ph.D., a La Salle University 
marine biologi.st, for "enriching the li\es 
of the marginal classes for nearly a half- 
century. His love for humankind has 
pemieated the heart.s of thousands, who. 
like us, proudly associate with the 
Lasallian name and philosophy." 

Since arriving in Venezuela in 1939. 
Hemiano Gines has been internationally 
recognized for his scientific, educational, 
and humanitarian innovations. He 
founded Fundacion La Salle, an impres- 
sive network of institutions dedicated to 
the ad\ancement of .science and respect 
for humanity, as well as a number of 
high .schools (particularly for poor 
children), technical institutes, .scientific 
museums, international publications, 
congresses, and research .stations. 



SUMMER 1993 



page 15 



I Icmiano GinC-s has also dc\c'l<)|xtl iIk- 
inicrnalional inarim.- science journal 
Mi-niorui. the international anthropologi- 
cal journal Aiilro/Miloi^ici. and technical 
nokbooks on various topics CiicHlcnms 
/'/ASA lie has also published some t"^ 
scientihc articles. Me has sei^et! as a 
consultant to the Wneziielan go\ (.•ninicnt 
on a number of projects including 
extending the parks of (-aracas. ele\ elop- 
ing new nature resenes in otishore 
islands, and monitoring luiman impact in 
I he Amazon region. 

'S'our lite as educator, scientist, .ind a 
man of prayer is an inspiration to all i il 
LIS." said Brother Burke as he presentetl 
Hemiano Gines with his honoran,' 
Lloctorate. "'S'ou have built bridges 
between classes of people, between 
gcnernment and en\ironmenlali.sts. 
between differing in.stitutions. and 
between believers and skeptics." 

Sister Keiss. w Ik i recently 
.mnounced that she will be lca\ ing 
( 'iwv'nedd-.Mercy after sen ing .is tluii 
college's president for 22 ycais. w.is 
prai.sed for her "dynamic and consistent 
leadership" by her sponsor. M.in I' 
Miggins. Hsq.. a Li Salle trustee, 

I'hroughout her career in higher educa- 
lion. Si.ster Isabelle has been an outstanil- 
ing spokesperson for women in higher 
education, and she has been a tireless 
advocate of the special mission of the 
Catholic college." 

I ncler the direction of Sister Kei.ss, 
t "iwynedd-.Mercy College enjoyed 
significant physical and academic 
expansion and introduced a number of 
new course offerings including a pro- 
gram in health tare. 

Sister Kei.ss is a memlx'r of the corporate 
boards of A.s.s(Kiation of Catholic Col 
leges and Universities, Mercy Catholic 
Medical Center, Fit/.gerald-.Mercy, North 
Penn, and Holy Redeemer Hospitals. She 
is the author of a number of articles in 
scholarly journals and co-authored the 
book Tei uler On i ra}>c. 

\jd Salle"s annual Baccalaureate Mass was 
held on .May 15 at the Cathetlnil Basilica 
of .SS. Peter and Paul, l«lh st. and 
Benjamin Franklin P:irkwa\ ^H 




School of Continuing Studies academic 
award winners from the Class of 1993 
were honored at a luncheon on campus 
on IVIay 15. They include, (seated from 
left): Rhonda B. Goldberg, accounting; 
Rhonda M. Watson, sociology and 
criminal justice; Ellen A. McCrane, 
marketing. Standing (from left) are: 
Gerardine A. Tkaczuk, history; Barbara 
A. Lance. RN - BSN program; Donna M. 
Farrington, management, and Michelle 
C. Postlewait, political science. 




Day School academic award winners from the Glass of 1993 were honored at a luncheon on 
campus on tyiay 15. They include, (seated, from left); Kelly A. Crankshaw. psychology; Jacquelin 
U. Juliano. economics; Lisa IVl. Coyle. chemistry; Kim L. Dorazio. history and the James A. 
Finnegan l^emorial Award; Helene Grady, the John J. f\/lcShain Award; Jennifer Ivlanion, English, 
f^yliddle row, standing, (from left): Frani B. Wasserman. accounting; Jenine E. David, sociology, 
social work & criminal justice; Christine 1^. Rose, finance; Krista IVI. fvlacchione. education; Joy M. 
Gianvittorio. biology; Leonora M. Serbyn. foreign language and literature: Aimee S. Tagert, 
political science; Heidi Conerludt, marketing. Back row standing (from left): Ivlichael J. Bergin, 
management; Kevin P.OKeefe, philosophy; Thomas J. Curry II. religion; Jonathon M. Wagner, 
math science; Edward J. Layton, geogly & physics; lyiatthew J. Lee and Anthony La Ratta, both 
communication. 



George C. Werner, '85 IVIBA 
(second from left), vice 
president of the Public 
Finance Department at 
Fidelity Bank, and Kathleen 
Burns, 75 IVIBA (nght), 
treasurer of AIco Standard 
Corporation, were among the 
46 alumni who participated in 
the Executives in Class 
program during Business 
Awareness Week, sponsored 
by the School of Business 
Administration in February, 
Also pictured are Dean 
Joseph Kane (left), of the 
School of Business, and 
Gregory 0. Bruce, director of 
the f^BA program. 




page K) 



LA SALLE 



A Mother And Her Son Share 
a Graduation Together 



w. 



K-n June Miieller, of 
nortlK'^ist Pliilatlclphia. first visited La Salle 
nearl\ eight years ago, she was scared to 
(.leath and unsure \\ hether slie even 
wanted to pursue college studies. At the 
time she was 35, a wife and mother of ■ 
three, considering some evening cla.s.ses in 
religion. 

.\long the way though, she gained her 
confidence and became determined to get 
a degree. She eventually started taking 
counses in the Day Division. Four years 
ago she picked up a partner in her pursuit 
— her son Dennis who was also .studying 
tor his (.legree. 

( )n .May Hi, both mother and son attained 
their goal and graduated from La Salle 
together. 

Not only did they graduate together, they 
studied the .same suiijects, religion and 
]-)sychology, they plan to attend graduate 
school together at La Salle (also to .study 
religion) and they have similar long term 
goals : they both want to teach on the 
college level. But that is where the 
similarities start to wane, 

,'\t i^, June Mueller is a determined and 
extremely focused woman wiio worked 
\ ery hard to earn the A's she most often 
receixed. Althougii she hadn't i:)een in 
school since graduating from Cardinal 
Dougherty High School many years ago, 
she took her courses very .seriously and 
sometimes stittered migraine headaches 
w liile stiKlying. 

Dennis at 21 is a l\pic.il colle.ge student. A 
more recent graduate ol (Cardinal 
Doughertv, he also earned As but he 
ditlnl ha\e to work quite as hard for them 
.IS his mom. And he tentls lo lake the 
process a little le.ss seriously. 

They ha\e taken .several cla.s.ses together 
w hile at La Salle and they found they help 

to b.il.ince each other, 

I ha\e to de\()le mo.sl ol my time to my 
studies. " June explained. "Lspecially going 
lull-time, becau.se it doesn't lome as 
qunkK to me as it does lo a younger 
sludenl. 



■'I'm amazed at Dennis. He sits down and 
whips .something out. He studies the night 
before an exam and pulls an A. I'll .sttidy 
fc:)ur or five days in advance. It's just harder 
for me. Dennis will say to me 'get a grip, 
it's only a test' or 'it's only a paper.' U has 
helped me relax some. 

"There was a class we had together and 1 
was having a hard time grasping some ol 
it. He would study with me and say '^-ou're 
looking at it this v^ay, try looking at it this 
way or try this approach,' and he helped 
me out," June added. 

.According to Dennis "It was nice being 
together. It made things easier, es|x-cially 
when we started taking courses together. I 
think we were able to get a better under- 
standing of the work. We're coming from 
rw c) different perspectives so we had some 
good discussions. We used to have these 
types of discussions before, but at first I 
wasn't as knowledgeable as she was, tmtil 
I got here " 

Always a religious person, June .said that 
her studies at La Salle have helped her 
become more spiritual. She has grown and 
changed from the experience. Where she 
LLsed to have a "blind faith," she now 
knows ii Is good and healthy to question 
and explore i.ssues. She plans to focus on 
theology and women's issues in graduate 
school. 

Dennis, on tile other hand, doesn't .see 
himself as religious as his mom in tenns ol 
the institution. He felt there was .something 
missing before he stalled .studying religion 
•U L,i Salle. Now he feels differently. 

"1 had a pre-conceived .set of views in 
terms of how I knew the world when I 
came to La Salle. My finst religion profe.s.sor 
challenged all of my beliefs. I did a 180 
degree turn-aroimd in my views. I'm not as 
religious as my mom in temis of the 
institution, btit I have a more personal 
spiritu.ilne.ss now." 

Both Dennis and June agreed that their 
religion clas.ses at La Salle helped change 
llieir li\es. They also agreed that going lo 
college logelher was ciuite an ex|X'rience, 




I June Mueller and her son, 

Dennis, relax on campus a tew 
days before graduating together. 



one that often included a little friendK' 
competition. 

"Like the time," Dennis recounts laughing, 
"that I was called C5n in cla.ss and I had no 
idea what the answer was, I look at mom 
and she immediately puts her hand up. 
waving, as if to say 'I know, I know.' 

"And the time," June adds, "that our 
teacher was giving back a test saying that 
the most anyone got was a 4. Dennis got 
his back and proudly showed me he got a 
4. When I got mine back I smiled and 
showed him 1 had received a S! " 

For the most part, however, it was a 
growing experience for both June and 
Dennis. Not only did they grow academi- 
callv', but also socially, emotionally and 
perhaps most important, spiritually. 

And their relationship v\ith each other 
also grew. They shared their time, their 
needs, their ideas, and their thoughts in a 
way few mothers and sons ever will. And 
it has made their connection even 
stronger. 

"I never expected to have mom in class 
with me," Dennis explained. "I liked it. It's 
been great going to school together. 
We've always been close but this experi- 
ence has been a complement to our 
relationship." 

— Rosalie Lombardo 



SUMMER 1993 



page r 



unci 



1^91 



Head of SmithKline Beecham Discusses 
Impact of Health Care Reform at 14th 
Annual Holroyd Lecture 




Participants at the 1993 Holroyd Lecture 
included (from left): Drs. Eugene P. Hagan, G. 
Russell Reiss, and Jean Pierre Gamier, 
Brothiers Josepfi Burke and James ^yluldoo^, 
and Raymond Ksiazek, who was honored upon 
his retirement from the Biology Department after 
39 years of service. Dr. Hagan sponsored Dr. 
Reiss, the Holroyd Award recipient. 



nc ottoday'.s top phamiacciitical 
indusia Icatlens di.scussed "Facts and Fiction 
About the Fharmaceutical Indiistn" a.s w ell a,s 
health care refonn during La Salle's I tth 
Annual Holroyd Lecture, held to honor the 
late I^r. Roland Holroyd, a teacher at the 
uniwrsity for 53 years and founder of the 
Biology Department. 

I'lKii- 111 ihe leclure, the Holroyd Award 
f(ii- (.lisiiiiguisheel seiA'ice to the heallh profes- 
sions was pre.sented to Dr. Cj. Russell Rei.ss, 
■5.-), a prominent Montgomery Cx)unty pediat- 
ric physician. 

Di', Jean I'ierre CJarnier, president/North 
Anienci of SmiiliKline Beecham Pharmaceuti- 
cals, focuseti on ihe (.iirrent status of the 
industiy and s|X'culaled on pt)ssible moves 
In the ("linton .'Xdministration, especially 
llillaiy Clinton's Health Care Task Force. 

I his (licalih c.nv) lelomi will ha\c an 
enormous im|XRl on all ol iis. |xirIii.Lilaiiy ihe 



health care providers, but also the citizens ot 
this country. Of course, this country needs a 
health care refonn: the question is which one, " 
Ci.irnier said. 

Ciarnier chargetl that iIk' phannaceiilical 
inclustiA' has been "targeted" b\ the Clinton 
team and offered his reasons why, of ail the 
health care pixniders, pharmaceuticals were 

selected as scapegoats. 

"First of all, physicians haw a great inllu- 
ence on people and we don 1 ha\e the ability to 
retaliate and get even. Secondly, public opinion 
is indeed veiy up.set about drug prices," he said. 

Over 6S"'u of prescription drugs are paid out 
of pocket in the 1 '.S. The elderly, the largest 
single group of \oiers, are not plea.sed with 
leaving for their drugs and iheir expen.ses. 

"Il is one of ihe lew things that you would 
not choose frecK lo buy. It's a forced choice. 
It's really in the calegon' of ha\ing to pay your 



page IfS 



LA SALLE 



"W 



'e have to learn to do more than just sell products," he 
said. "We have to really create value for our customers, in terms of 
economic value, not just safety and efficacy of our drugs. But now 
y/e have to provide drugs v/hich con demonstrate that they actually 
save money for our system." 



taxes. The perceived value ()f pharma- 
ceuticals is not in question though. 
IVople feel that the price is wrong, but 
they also feel that phannaceuticals 
pnnicie enornioLis \alue." Gamier .said. 

Gamier gave three reasons why health 
care costs will continue to climb, the 
first being the aging of the population. 

■■jhe mo.st dynamic grotip in the 
I '.S. population now is made up of 
jieople who are 85 years old or more. 
The\- consume 25 times more health 
care services than middle-age Ameri- 
cans. Therefore the costs are going to 
increase. 

■■'I'he next reason is universal acce.ss: 
this is a political hot potato. C-linton has 
made a commitment to grant imiversal 
ai. cess ti ) tiLiite a few Americans- 35 
million of them. This, of course, will 
cost money." Gamier said. 

Finally, technology is a main factor, 
■frankly, when I look at biotechnology 
in m\' own indLisiiA', we are within a 
lew \eais of dramatic, dramatic cures, 
not just medicine, but cures. And no 
matter what system exi.sts, no mailer 
where or if there is rationing in this 
country, the benefits of those products 
v\ill be such to society that there will be 
no c|iie.stion about those products and 
services becoming a\ailable to the 
population. That will s|x-ed up the co.st 
increase." 

Gamier suggestetl .some pt),ssible 
health care refonn measures, the hrst 
being ■'Managed Competition." 



This plan would consist of networks 
of doctors and hospitals who provide at 
least a government-mandated package 
of standard benefits. It would be a 
combination of managed care, govern- 
ment regulation and free market style 
competition. 

"This package would be detemiined 
nationally," Gamier explained, ".so there 
will be .some kind of a board that \\ ill 
say what we should provide e\ en- 
American with." 

This plan al.so calls for a purchasing 
agent, or a health insurance purchasing 
cooperative/health alliance or HICP. 
This is an organization set up to buy 
insurance for a large group of people. 
The HICP would take care of the 
administratic^n of health insurance and 
search for the cheapest network of 
doctors and hospitals for its members. 

Gamier went on to di.scuss other 
po.ssible .solutions being explored by 
Clinton including budget caps, which 
have been used in the United Kingdom 
and Canada, and the use of price 
freezes. 

The phannaceutical industry-, added 
Gamier, has been affected by other 
factors. They include increased health 
care costs, increased research and 
development co.sts, .stricter FDA mles 
concerning daigs, and generic attrition, 
which occurs when other companies 
pLit their own brand of dnigs (cojiNcats) 
( )n the market after a dmg patent 
expires. 



"We are facing a very difficult 
siaiation, and essentially we have to 
change dramatically," he explained. "If 
you are a health care provider, or 
associated with one, you simply cannot 
stay with the behaviors and the attitude 
you had in the past because the system 
is changing aroimd you. You have to 
adapt to these changes. You cannot be 
successful in a phamiaceutical company 
without a global reach." 

Tuming to generic exposure. 
Gamier said that if a large percentage of 
sales are generated by older products, 
and the generics come in at a fraction of 
the cexst, you have lost business. 

"We have to learn to do more than 
just sell products," he said. "We have to 
really create value for our customers, in 
temis of economic value, not just safety 
and efficacy of our daigs. But now we 
have to provide drugs which can 
demonstrate that they actually save 
money for our sy.stem." 

Previous I lolroyd Lectures at La 
Salle have featured C. F.verett Koop, 
fonner Surgeon General of the L'nited 
.States; Thomas F. Starzl, chief of surgery 
at the University of Pittsburgh Medical 
School and a well-known pioneer in 
li\er transplantation; Michael E. 
OeBakey. chancellor of Baylor College 
of Medicine who is noted for treatment 
of cardiovascular diseases, and Otis R. 
Bowen, fonner Secretary' of Health and 
Human Ser\ices. among others. 



SUMMER 1993 



page 19 




Dr. Barbara C. Millard 
Named Dean of School 
of Arts & Sciences 

Dr. Barbara Casacci Millard, 

tliivttoi' of llic Women's StLitlics 
I'loi^rani al l.a Salle University, 
has been appointed clean ot the 
School ol Arts Lincl Sciences al 
the iini\ersily. eHecti\e July 1. 
it was announced by Brother 
President Joseph I'. Ikirke. 

KK ^^^K. I'.S.C. I'll. I). 

^^^JH^^^^H I'hiladelphian who holds the 
aeademie rank of professor of 
l.n<4lish, sLicceeds Brother James Mulck)on, f-'.S.C... Ph.!^., 
who is stepping down after 17 years as clean. 

A member of La Salle's faculty since 19^2, Dr. 
.Millard is past president of the university's Faculty Senate 
and is cLirrently serving as that group's representati\e on 
I nixersity Council. As director of Women's Studies, she 
coordinates curriculum offerings among 12 academic 
departments. She was also co-founder and pa.st president of 
Building Blocks Child Development Center on La Salle s 
campus. 

Dr. .Millard has won numerous honors including a 
l.inclhack Foundatk)n Award for di.slinguishecl teaching in 
PAST. She is a member of Shakespeare As.sociation of 
.America, National Women's Studies As.sociation, and 
.American A.s.sociation of Llniversity Women. She is also the 
author of numerous scholarly Lirticles, rev lews, and com- 
menlaiy and is co-author of the book, . l,s )iiii LiL'c II: . \ii 
. \iiu<il(itccl l)ihli(iiini/)h]\ 

In addition to working on a number of Middle 
States .Accreditation A.s.sociation e\aluation teams. Dr. 
.Millard has .sened as an educational consultant for Lafavetle 
College, the I'niversities of Delaware and Fenn.sylvania, and 
the Philadelphia School System. She has directed two 
summer institutes on the works of Shakespeare for high 
school teachers and has been awarded two Nalkmal 
Fducation for the Humanities grants. 

A graduate of Philadelphia's West Catholic High 
School for (iirls. Dr. Millard earned a bachelor's degree, 
magna cum laude, in Fnglish and French from Marywood 
(.ollege, .Scranion. Pa. in 196c, a master's degree in F'nglish 
from the University of {-"ennsylvania in 1968, and a Ph D. in 
Fnglish from the University of Delaware in 1974. She has 
done additional professional course work at Sorbonne. 
l'ni\ersity of Paris, and Biaii .Mawr (;ollege. 

Dr. .Millard and her husband, John B., Ii\e in 

k-nkinto\Mi. I'a.. and haw two adult children. ^| 



Reifsteck Retires as 
Placement Director 



?. 



L. Thomas Reifsteck (center) receives citations from the 
Pennsylvania House and Senate from John M. Fleming, 
'70 (right), who ser^/ed as master of ceremonies at 
testimonial dinner held in his honor on June 5, and 
Louis A. Lamorte, Jr., who has been appointed to 
succeed Reifsteck as director of the university's Career 
Planning and Placement Bureau. 



L. Thomas Reifsteck, 'Si, retired as .i La Salle administrator 
on lanuaiA 1 alter .sening for 3~ years as director of the 
uni\ ersity's Career Planning and Placement Bureau. He is 
remaining on the factilty. however, as an a.s.sociate profes.sor 

( >f maikeling. 

Louis .\. Lamorte, Jr., has been named to succeed 
Reifsteck as director of the Career Planning and Placement 
Bureau. .A member of the university .staff for 13 years, 
Lamorte had most recently been a,s,sociate director and had 
coordinated the (A)operati\e Education Progiam. 

Reifsteck, one of the nations most lespected 
luiin.in resoLirce admini.stratcjrs, .sened as president ol the 
(College Placement (Council, Inc, in 1970-71. He was the first 
representative of a Catholic college or university to head the 
(i, ()()() member international organization. 

A r.S. Aniiy \eteran of World War 11, Reifsteck 
cirned d ma.ster's degree in business administration Irom the 
Iniversiiy of Pennsylvania in 19S2, He worked on the' 
n,itioii,il .icKertising staff of the ("amclen (\.|.) ('ourier-Posi 
until toming lo L.i Salle in 19SS. 

Kciisli-ik .ilso served .is pivsideill of ihe .Middle 
.Allaiilic Placement .Association in 19{i'"-()S. lie \\,is on the 
executive board of the American Society of Personnel 
.Administrators and was a member of the American Market- 
ing Associ.ition ,ind the .American .Man,igement .Association. 

Lamorie is a native of Pittsburgh. He earned a 
bachelors degree in psychology from the University of 
Dayton and a master's degree in general guidance counsel- 
ing from Duc|iiesne University. He and his wile. Karen, ^ 
luive lotir children and live in Blue Bell, Pa H 



page lu 



LA SALLE 



^^^^g 



pu 



Brother James Muldoon Retires 
As Dean of Arts & Sciences 



"Mixed feelings. No regrets." 

Tliat s liow Brother James J. 
Muldoon, F.S.C, Ph.D., elcM.iihi.i.1 his 
tccllngs on the occasion ol his rctiiv- 
iiicnl as Dean of La Salle's School of 
Alls and Sciences. 

On July 1 Hrolher Muldoon 
officially stepped down tVoni the 
position he has held for P years. 
Although he has mixed feelings about 
the move, he "has thoroughly enjt)yed" 
doing his job and anticipates "some- 
thing new " coming along to occupy his 
lime in the future. 

"It has never been a job I 
ha\en't enjoyed doing and I haw no 
regrets about it." Brother James ex- 
l")lained. "I really felt tiiat I reached the 
stage in my life where I have no 
aspirations to do anything else in temis 
of administration. I don't want to mo\e 
sideways, upward, downward or 
anywhere else. 

"I thought it was time to get 
out of the way and gi\e .someone else 
a t.hani.e who might .still be young 
enough to have such aspirations." the 
19S^ La Salle graduate added. 'I think 
new |X'ople bring new ideas, new 
approathes and 1 think it's time for that 
sort of thing." 

During his tenure as dean, 
brother .Muldoon helped to establish 
and promote many new programs and 
ideas. His job was to encourage, foster, 
and help organize the work of other 
veiA' clever people who h.n.1 ideas that 
they wanted to fulfill. 

Academic innovations that 
luixe especially plea.sed him include 
the graduate programs in Kducation, 
Human Senices Psychology, bilingual 



Hicultural Sttidies, 
and the upcoming 
graduate program in 
Central and Kast 
Kuropean Studies as 
well as in Computer 
Science hiformation. 

■"^'ou (.lon't 
do anything in this 
office without a lot 
of other people, " 
the l^hiladelphia 
native .said. "Once 
in a while you have 
a brilliant idea anel a 
lot of other people 
jump in to help you. 



"I feel especially related to the 
Nursing program in tenns of my time in 
office. 'VC'e had the affiliations with 
Gemiantown flospital and St, Joseph's 
Hospital when I arrived, I was veu' 
intent on .seeing a bonafide nursing 
program exist f)n the La Salle campus. 

"The development of the new 
curriculum that took place in 1986, also 
left me ven,' .satisfied, and gratified. It 
came to my concern to put an entirely 
new tore curriculum into plate, to 
phase it in while we phasetl the old one 
otit and lo do it in such a way that no 
one lost llieir job." 

In addition, Brother Muldoon 
is also pleased that the university has 
dramatically improved the level of 
assistance it offers the individual 
faculty member to complete profes- 
sional, scholarly work. He credits 
persistent "nudging" from the Dean's 
office with moving things along. 

.\s dean. Brother .Muldoon was 
exposed to a view of the university that 
lew others will ever see. 




Brother James 
Muldoon received a 
surprise award of his 
own from Brother 
Joseph Burke at the 
Holroyd Lecture in 
recognition and 
appreciation of 17 
years of service as 
dean. 



"You get such a broad .solid 
perspective of the value that people, in 
all the di.sciplines in their own way 
bring to the institution," he explained 
■'The major goal of mo.st people on the 
faculty at Lit Salle is to ck) the best job 
they can in every area they can be ot 
service. And that's what my general 
experience has been. It's been one of 
the joys for me in doing the job. 

"Dealing with the faculty has 
been a pleasure, really, not that it has 
always been positive, but it has been .i 
pleasure. I feel I can leave this office 
.saying I have a lot of friends." 

Brother .Mukloon plans to 
spend a year on sabbatical leave. 
\\ hen he returns to Ui .Salle ne.xt year 
he expects to teach two courses in 
biology and dedicate much of his time 
to grant and proposal writing. 

— Rosalie Lombardo 



SUMMER 1993 



page Jl 



La Salle Professor Directs President Clinton's 
Summer of Service Program 



T 



he si A million Pliikicleliihia 
Mininicr ot .V-nlcc Program called ■1CAK1% ' 
that v\as announced by President Clinton on 
Ma\- 6 is being directed by Patricia L. Gerrit\', 
R.N., Ph.D., an associate professor in the 
School of Nursing at La Salle Unix'ersity win > 
also serves as director of the university's 
Neighborhood Nursing Center. 

RL\KH is an acronviii for the primaiy 
objective cif the Philadelphia-based program: 
to immunize an estimated total of 5,000 
I. hildivn at risk who li\'e in low income 
(ommunities in tlie city. .Mayor Edward G. 
Rendell also announced Philadelphia's 
particijiation in the federal program. 

Dr. Cerrity is overseeing .some 150 .student 
workers (and their supervisors) from area 
.schools and ccjlleges who are pursuing or 
considering careers in the health professions, 
teaching, fir social services. The young 
people, ranging in age from 17 to 25, are 
working in the community between June 21 
and Aug. 20. They are being paid the 
minimum hourly-wage ($4.25) for nine 
weeks and will also earn $1,000 towards 
their educational expen.ses. At the end of the 
program, all participants will join President 
(Clinton for a summit meeting in Washington. 
D.C. 

.Mo.st of the participants are nursing sttidents 
from La Salle. Temple, Villanova, Thomas 
Jefferson, and Hahnemann LIniversities, the 
University of Pennsylvania, Gwynedd Merc>' 
College, and Community College of Philadel- 
phia. The six institutions located within citv' 
limits are operating immunization sites. Two 
■Bookmobiles" were refurbished by the City 
of Philadelphia as mobile immunization 
\'ans. 

Dr. Gerrity said that each of the six commu- 
nity outreach and two mobile immunization 
sites are operating under the direction of a 
site coordinator and have a primary relation- 
ship with one of the college or university- 
ba.sed Schools of Nursing. Vaccines have 
been donated by area phannaceutical firms. 




Dr. Patricia L. Gerrity (second from right) watches as John Fritz 
(right), a learning lab specialist, instructs La Salle nursing students 
Susan Cho and Rodney Abary in proper immunization techniques. 



Other students were selected fr( )m 
Drexel, St. Joseph's and 'Widener 
Universities, Swarthmore College, 
the School District of Philadelphia 
and such community organizations 
as Big Sisters of Philadelphia. These 
students are providing support 
services in areas like data manage- 
ment and public relations. 

Dr. Gerrity said that the coordinators 
of the six neighborhood sites would 
also have the option of providing 
other .services dealing with children's 
health problems. La Salle, for 
example, is offering lead screening, 

"But our primary objective is to 
imnuini/e the children," she said, 
adding that there were 1,559 ca.ses 
of measles, including nine deaths, 
reported in Philadelphia in 1990-91, 
as compared to only 16 cases in 
19.S(-). "The ovei'whelming majority 
of ihose children who contacted 
measles had not been age-appropri- 
.iielv' immunized. In fact, fewer than 
half of the children in Philadelphia 
are a(.le<|ualely immuiii/ed b\' ihe 
age ol two " 



Philadelphia's con.sortium was one of 
only 17 projects in 14 cities selected for 
funding from 487 proposals submitted 
from across the United States. It includes 
members of Greater Philadelphia llrban 
Affairs Coalition, Philadelphia Higher 
Education Network for Neighborhood 
Development, the city's Department of 
Public Health, and School District of 
Philadelphia. 

Dr. GeiTity earned her Ph.D. in health 
planning from the LTniversitv' of 
Pennsylvania's City anel Regional 
i^lanning Department. 

La Salle's Neighborhood Ntirsing Center 
.sen-etl as the model for the proposal 
submitted by the Philadelphia consor- 
tium. The Center opened in 1991 on the 
grounds of Manna Bible Institute, 700 1". 
Church lane, and offers community 
residents such health care senices as 
pregnancy testing, prenatal care, blood 
pressure .screening, nutritional counsel- 
ing, antl immunization for children. 

The federal grant is being coordinated 
by the (x)mmi.ssion for National ^^ 
aiul ("ommunitv .SeiA'ice. ^H 



page , 



LA SALLE 




La Salle's swimming coach John 
Lyons (left) was voted the MCC's 
Coach of the Year while Deirdre 
Lynch (center) was named the 
league's Outstandmg Women 
Swimmer and Dan Dunigan, the 
conference's Outstandmg Men's 
Swimmer. 



Swimmers Capture 
Title but Booters 
Come Within 
13 Seconds of 
Year's Biggest 
Upset 



By Bob Vetrone 

Assistant Sports Information Director 



L 



ong before the meet, John Lyons had a 
feeling. 

This was the Midwestern Collegiate Conference 
swimming championships, unfolding in La Salle 
University's Kirk Natatorium in Hayman Hall. 

Coach Lyons, who has built the Explorers' swim 
programs to a spot among the East's elite, had a 
goal — to win the MCC men's title, which 
meant dethroning perennial power Notre 
Dame. It was La Salle's baptism in the MCC 
meet, but the Explorers and Fighting Irish had 
clashed before, especially in the National 
Catholics, and, generally, Notre Dame was 
on top. 

"Our goal at the start of the season was to win 
the MCC," Lyons said, "and 1 felt we had the 
talent to do it this year." 

Lyons proved to be a prophet worth hearing. 
When the final gun had sounded and the final 
lap had been churned, there were the men of La 
Salle in first place, with 1,325 points to Notre 
Dame's 896, and the first — and so far — only 
La Salle MCC championship. 



SUMMER 1993 



page 23 



Showing the depth which Lyons had 
built into the team. La Salle placed in 
all but one event and won 1 2 out of 
the 18. 

"It was very exciting," Lyons said. 
"The team swam as a team, and came 
as close to our potential as they 
possibly could." 

The women, their ranks depleted by 
injuries and illness but full of promise, 
finished third behind Notre Dame and 
Evansville. "I think the women did 
very well," Lyons said, "and next year 
will be even better." 

Lyons' optimism stems from the fact 
that most of the Explorers' point- 
scorers were underclassmen, including 
junior Deirdre Lynch, a triple winner 
who was voted the meet's Outstanding 
Women Swimmer, and junior Cheryl 
Coppola, who set meet records in the 
one-meter and three-meter diving. In 
all, La Salle broke four individual 
records and one relay mark in the 
women's side of the championships. 

The swimming teams' performances 
helped the Explorers finish fourth (out 
of nine) in the James ). McCafferty All- 
Sports Trophy race for MCC su- 
premacy in its 1 6 sports. And while 
fourth isn't quite what La Salle fans 
were accustomed to — eight Metro 
Atlantic Athletic Conference 
Commissioner's Cup titles in nine 
years — the step-up in overall 
competititon in all sports eventually 
should raise the level of talent among 
the Explorers' scjuads. 

As for the future in swimming, the 
outlook is bright when you consider 
that La Salle produced the meet's 
Outstanding Newcomer in freshman 
Paul Deconti and the Outstanding 
Men's Swimmer in junior Dan 
Dunigan, in addition to Lynch's 
Outstanding Women award. 



To cap it all, Lyons was voted the Mid- 
western Collegiate Conference Coach of 
the Year. 



As always, academics rated as a high 
priority for La Salle student-athletes. Of 
434 student athletes, some 46 per cent 
achieved a Grade Point Average (GPA) of 
3.0 or above (out of 4.0) at the end of the 
spring semester. 

Of that 46 per cent, half achieved 3.4 or 
higher to earn places on the Dean's List. 

Dr. Raymond Heath, vice president for 
student affairs, in noting the high percent- 
age, said: "Our student-athletes continue 
to dispel one of the most common myths 
about college student-athletes by demon- 
strating the balance so necessary for 
outstanding academic and athletic 
achievement. 

"And for such a percentage of student- 
athletes to achieve above 3.0 is espe- 
cially noteworthy and we are quite proud 
of them." 

For the second straight year, the GTE- 
CoSida Academic All-America women's 
basketball team had a La Salle player on 
it - the same player. Jennifer Cole, 
besides setting numerous records on the 
court and leading the NCAA Division I in 
free-throw shooting (90.9), made first 
team District II and second team All- 
America in academics. 

On many other outlets, such as the 
Midwestern Collegiate Conference and 
Eastern College Athletic Conference 
Honor Rolls, many La Salle names were 
evident. 

Three La Salle senior student-athletes 
applied for the Rhodes Scholarship test 
— Cole (Chemistry), volleyball's Lori 
Huggins (Computer Science), and 
basketball's Michael Bergin (Organiza- 



tional Management). Although none was 
fortunate to make it to the Holy Grail of 
Education, the mere consideration was a 
worthy accomplishment. 



While men's swimming produced the 
Explorers' only MCC title, the men's 
soccer team came thisclose to making off 
with an even bigger surprise. 

After finishing eighth in the conference 
with a 1-5-1 record (8-10-3 overall). 
La Salle upset top-seed Xavier, beat 
fourth-seed Butler in overtime, and had 
second-seed Evansville tied but lost, 2-1 , 
with 1 3 seconds to play. 

Senior Jeff' Van Tiem became the 
program's all-time leading scorer, 
notching 1 1 in the topsy-turvy season 
and bringing his total to 44. Senior goalie 
Rich Scholer posted three shutouts while 
stopping almost 80 per cent of the shots 
that came his way. Replacing those two, 
and fellow senior Walter "Gator" 
Bielicki, will be a tough part of coach Pat 
Farrell's preparation for another journey 
into the MCC, Philadelphia Soccer 7 and 
the usual strong schedule. 

Betty Ann Kempf, the only coach in the 
seven-year existence of women's soccer 
as a varsity sport, will have to replace a 
strong core of six seniors, including 
goalkeeper Sue Cuba, from the team that 
had a 6-1 record. Cuba and her heir 
apparent, Chris Raub, managed a 
combined 2.28 goals-against average. 
The biggest problem was that the 
Explorers, other than freshmen Bridget 
Carney (1 1 goals) and Gabriella Parrino 
(6), were able to muster only a 1 .74 
goals-per-game offense. 

Carney, a standout member of the track 
team, displayed her considerable speed 
on breakaways, helping her set the 
scoring pace, which included a three- 
goal performance against Columbia. 



page ii 



LA SALLE 



46% of La Salle's student-athletes 
achieved a Grade Point Average of 3.0 or 
above. Half of them made the Dean's List. 




As women's basketball coach |ohn Miller found out, 
there are at least three ways to leave a position 
depleted, because they all happened to his team. 

A star can graduate (Mimi Harris led the nation with 
9.6 assists per game during her senior season); a 
prospect can transfer because of a change in her 
academic pursuit (Cindy Pierce, a reserve point guard 
last season), and injury. 

The latter element was especially harmful since 
Allyson Blue, who had shown promise as a freshman 
and was playing extremely well in summer ball, 
suffered a torn anterior cruciate ligament of her left 
knee and was redshirted while undergoing surgery 
and reconstruction. 

Veteran lennifer McGowan thus moved from small 
forward to the point and directed the team to a 1 6-11 
overall record (1 0-6 in the MCC for a fourth-place 
finish), while she set a school mark for steals (233). 
Fellow guard Cole became the school's all-time 
women's scorer with 1 ,875 points. With strong 
contributions from the frontcourt of Dolores 
Seiberlich, Tina Tunink, Lisa Auman and Mary Heller, 
the Explorers pulled a few surprises along the way. 

The most notable of those was a tremendously- 
exciting 92-88 victory over 15th-ranked Nebraska for 
the championship of the annual La Salle Invitational. 

"The victory over Nebraska," coach Miller said, "has 
to be the high point of all the years I've been coach- 
ing." 

With five recruits coming in from such varied points as 
Cardinal O'Hara High in suburban Philadelphia, 
Crosse Point, Michigan, and Pine Grove, Minnesota, 
the future should bring more of the excitement and 
thrills such as the women's program provided with 
victories over such opponents as Nebraska, Notre 
Dame, Evansville and Butler, and even in a 71-68 first- 
round loss to Evansville in the first round of the MCC 
Tournament. 

The men hoopsters pulled off one of the big upsets of 
the local season with a 66-53 victory over St. Joseph's 
at the Spectrum i^efore 1 2,000 fans. It was a hysterical 
night, as well as a historic one. 



For coach "Speedy" Morris it was his. 146th victory, 
giving him more wins than any other La Salle men's 
basketball coach. The person he replaced. Ken 
Loeffler, had directed the 1952 Explorers to the 
National Invitation Tournament title and the 1954 
team to the NCAA championship, making the honor 
an even more impressive one. 

The Explorers finished 14-13, with a 9-5 MCC mark 
and a third seed in the post-season tournament. After 
wiping out a big first-half deficit and building one of 
its own with five underclassmen on the court. La 
Salle faltered down the stretch and Butler came out 
on top, 77-70. That shattered any hopes of a bid to a 
tournament and ended Morris' streak of consecutive 
post-season appearances at six. 

The season was not without high points, especially 
those produced by sophomore Kareem Townes. 
Playing his first varsity season after sitting out his 
freshman year under Prop 48 regulations, Townes led 
the MCC in scoring (22.5), was voted to the MCC 
All-Newcomer team, was named to the Philadelphia 
Big 5's second team and was voted its Outstanding 
Newcomer. 

Townes had valleys (O-for-16 from the field against 
Pennsylvania) and many highs, double figures in his 
last 25 games, 20 times reaching 20 and four times 
hitting 30 or more. 

His 22.5 average enabled him to surpass Lionel 
Simmons (like Townes, a South Philadelphia High 
product) as the highest-scoring first-year player in La 
Salle history. 

His peak came during a week in which he had 33 in 
a victory over Detroit Mercy and 34 in a win over 
Loyola Chicago. Such performances earned him a 
Hat Trick of awards, MCC Player of the Week, ECAC 
Player of the Week, and topped it off by being 
named Sports lllustrated's Division I Player of the 
Week. 




The Softball team discovered just how tough it really 
could be in the MCC. Senior first baseman Kerri 
McCahey led the league in Runs Batted In with 44 in 
48 games (good enough for 1 2th in the NCAA); tied 
for first in the MCC in home runs (5); was third in 



SUMMER 1993 



I^age 



hitting (.336); tied tor third in doubles (10) 
and didn't make either the first or second 
team All-MCC. 

Go figure. 

Meanwhile her twin, Kelli, did make All- 
MCC regular-season and the all-tournament 
team with some pretty impressive figures of 
her own — a .308 batting average, 29 Runs 
Batted In, eight stolen bases, and a great 
defensive showing in the outfield. 

The McGahey sisters head a group of six 
seniors who have added a few more positive 
images to the program, joining them in 
graduation were the team's other twins, 
pitcher Kendall and second baseman Tiffany 
Hodson, shortstop Sheila Thurston and utility 
player Kristen Falcone. 

For both McCaheys, the season culminated 
outstanding careers in field hockey and 
Softball, following in the footsteps of their La 
Salle Hall of Athletes sister, Kathy, who was 
All-American in sotball and field hockey in 
1980. 

The Softball team's early schedule, like so 
many others in the East, was turned into a 
shambles by The Blizzard of '93. In Florida 
for its usual spring-break series of games, 
coach Ray Perri and his team were stranded 
a few days, and upon their arrival home, 
found Good Shepherd Field and others in the 
area unplayable. 

With some juggling here and there, the 
Explorers managed to get in 50 games, 
splitting them, finishing 6-6 in the MCC, and 
winning a game against Detroit Mercy 
between losses to Butler and Evansville in 
the double-elimination tournament in 
Indianapolis. 

Gene McDonnell, in his 33rd year as La 
Salle baseball coach, experienced a frustrat- 
ing season, going 1 3-31 (8-22 in the MCC) 
and a quick exit from the conference 
tournament. 

One loss provided a "lowlight-film" scenario. 
Trailing Villanova, 1 1-4, the Explorers tied it 
at 1 1 , only to have the Wildcats score 1 
runs in the 1 1th inning for a 21-1 1 victory. 

Two seniors, Billy Artz (.311) and Ross 
DiMaggio (.303), went over the .300 mark 
among the regulars, while another senior, M. 
|. Lewin led in homers with seven. 




Kareem Townes finished as the 
highest-scoring first-year player 
m La Salle's history m 1992-93. 



Track and cross-country were marked by coaching changes throughout the 
season. Veteran mentor Jim Gulick retired, the reins were turned over to 
interim coaches Greg Moore and Phyllis Keyes, then, on a full-time basis, to 
Charles Torpey, a former University of Maryland coach who has produced 
stars of national and international fame throughout his career. 

Both cross-country teams had success against outstanding competition. In the 
MCC women's meet, the Explorers came in third, sparked by 1 2th and 1 3th- 
place finishes by Melanie Johnson and Theresa Lewandowski. 

The men placed second as three of its hill-and-dalers — Matt Stull, Mike 
Ewing and jason Di)oseph — wound up in the top 1 0. Those three all earned 
All-MCC honors, while Dijoseph made Player of the Week twice. And before 
he left for a permanent post at University of Maryland-Baltimore County, 
Moore was named MCC Cross-Countrv Coach of the Year 



page 26 



LA SALLE 



ISilsit^. 



I 



The women also made off with a championship in the 
University-ECAC meet. 

The Penn Relays, always the height of the outdoor 
track season, saw the Explorers' 4x800 team of Laura 
Rigoiizzo, lennifer McGowan, )oyce jellig and Theresa 
Lewandowski take third place. Lewandowski, mean- 
while, had used the indoor season to rack up a La Salle 
record of 2:55 in the 1 ,000 meters. 

On the men's side, Stull took a Penn Relays second in 
his 5,000-meter heat; the 4x200 team of Ed Kelleher, 
Eric Mobley, Mark McCall and John Hunter finished 
fifth and qualified for the lC4A's. That same foursome 
pulled off a second-place in its 4x400 heat 

In the IC4A's, the 4x400 tandem, with Fran Hoey, 
Hunter, Kelleher and Mobley, was fifth in the finals in 
3:12.21. 



Field hockey, under new coach Kathy DeAngelis, fell 
just below .500 (8-9-1 ) but produced upset victories 
over Richmond and West Chester. Two of the losses 
came in overtime, including a 2-1 setback at the hands 
of 19th-ranked Kent State, while the Explorers and 
Eastern power Rutgers battled 80 minutes to an 0-0 
deadlock. Goalie Michelle Richmond posted five 
shutouts and a 90.1% save mark. Two-sport standout 
Keili McGahey recorded 1 1 goals and an assists, while 
freshman Amy Antonelli registered four goals to stamp 
her as a future offensive threat. 

A tie for seventh in the MCC tourney was the best the 
men's tennis team could net but coach George 
Mecherly envisions better things. "Teams that used to 
beat us easily, like 9-0," he said, "we can now hold 
our own and even beat some of them. With only one 
of our top players (Billy Browne) graduating, I believe 
we will continue to make better showings." 

The women's tennis team (4-7) showed its youth 
throughout the season, although it wound up with a 9- 
victory over Rowan, which we used used to know as 
Glassboro. A last-place finish in the MCC Tournament 
was buffeted by the fact that only one player, Elaine La 
Flamme was lost by graduation. Monica Rave, Jeanne 
Montana and Kim Gibbons should be a good nucleus 
next season. 

Chris Shalbert led the wrestlers with a first-place in the 
126-pound class in the prestigious Lebanon Valley 
College tournament, then plucked Outstanding 
Wrestler honors at the Washington and Lee Invita- 
tional. He finished with a spectacular 21-1 record. 



junior golfer Paul Rambo climaxed his productive 
season with a 1 56, seven strokes off the leader's 
pace, and came in ninth in the Loyola Invita- 
tional. 

First-year volleyball coach John Kunzier fielded a 
team that relied heavily on underclassmen and 
that should herald improvement over the 6-24 
record, which included an MCC victory over 
Evansville. 



In crew, it wasn't as much a case of what hap- 
pened in the water but in the minds of the 
coaching staff', the philosophy that staff want to 
implement, and the future of the program itself. 

"This was the beginning of the rebuilding of La 
Salle crew," said coach Sean Drea. "We are 
beginning to place emphasis on eights, which 
college rowing is all about. 

"We had five seniors in our varsity eight but we 
will be moving up rowers from our novice and 
junior varsity boats. It will be grass roots building 
up." 

The lightweight novice eight produced one of the 
season's brightest moments, a second place in the 
Dad Vail Regatta on the Schuylkill River. 

Before and after that prestigious race, there was 

much work being done on off-race matters 

getting the program organized, repairing and 
sprucing up equipment, and putting in place a 
well-run system that Drea believes will propel La 
Salle into a higher state, especially in the eights. 

"We have to show the rowers we're recruiting," 
Drea said, "that we are providing good experi- 
ence and direction, and that it will be worth their 
while to be making a commitment to La Salle." 

To accomplish this, and get it rolling, Drea had 
the help of a formidable staft', people like Pat 
McCann, Andrea Bonascoursci, John Musial, John 
Weiners and Thye Bennion. 

If you're a crew enthusiast, the last name may 
mean something. He is from Harvard, is the 
national singles champion, and a friend of Sean 
Drea. The help of friends like that could mean a 
lot to La Salle rowing. 





SUMMER 1993 



page 



■reunion Vlf ee 




page 2K 



LA SALLE 



• • • • • 



• •••••••••••••••••a 




ore than 650 members 
of the alumni and their 
spouses returned to 
campus for a weekend of exciting 
activities on May 21-22. Classes that 
participated in the homecoming 
festivities included '38, '43, '48, '53, 
'58, '63, '68, '73, '78, '83, and '88. 

Activities included receptions and 
dinners at various sites throughout the 
campus including the Union Ball- 
room, Dunleavy Room, and Patio, 
Olney Hall Lobby, the Peale House, 
and North Campus Dining Area. Some 
guests stayed overnight at the new St. 
Miguel Court Townhouses. Many 
alums toured the La Salle Art Museum, 
Connelly Library, and new South 
Campus, relaxed at La Salle's "Back- 
stage" Nightclub, shopped in the "L" 
Stop, the campus store, or worked out 
at Hayman Hall and the tennis courts. 
Liturgy was celebrated in the 
university's Chapel. As Alumni Direc- 
tor Jim McDonald said, "It was an- 
other successful reunion weekend." 

Members of the Golden Anniversary 
Class of '43 and Silver Anniversary 
Class of '68 were recognized and 
presented with special Anniversary 
Medallions during an Alumni Convo- 
cation in the Dan Rodden Theatre. 
Each reunion class made a class gift 
presentation. Brother President Joseph 
Burke discussed "The State of the 
University" and answered questions 
from grads about the current scope 
and future direction of La Salle. 



•••••• 



•••••••• 






SUMMER 1993 



page 29 




page 30 



LA SALLE 




SUMMER 1993 



page 



MP 




page il 



LA SALLE 



alumni notes 



Maria Tucker Cusick, '83 
Elected Alumni President 




Maria Cusick 



Maria Tiicker Cusick, '83, a communica- 
tions consultant, was elected president of the 
university's Alumni Association for a two year 
term at a meeting of the Alumni Board of Direc- 
tors on May 11, it was announced by James J. 
McDonald, '58, the director of alumni. 

Since 1991. Tucker has operated a private commu- 
nications practice including photographic .services. 
public relations, and print/production seivices. 
She also sei"ves in a management position with the 
Camera Shop, Inc., and previously worked for the 
Archclioce.se of Philadelphia and the Franklin 
Library in admini.strative and editorial positions. 

Jo.seph 11. Cloran, '61, was re-elected executive 
vice president of the 32,000 member assc^ciation. 
Nicholas J. Lisi, '62, who has .sei^ved as the group's 
treasurer the past two years, was elected vice 
president for 1993-95. 

Other newly-elected officers are James M. Boligit/. 
'83 (treasurer), and Elizabeth R. Leneweaver, '8^ 
(.secretary). 

The Executive Committee was also chosen and 
\\ ill include the five officers mentioned above, the 
three immediate pa.st presidents — -John J. French. 
'53; Stephen L. McGonigle. '72, and Marianne S. 
t^laLLss, '75. as well as .seven people elected at- 
iarge — Andrea Cholewiak, '81; John J. Fallon, (v; 
Victor M. Gavin, '57; Teresa Hooten Kozempel. 
'74; Daniel E. McGonigle, '57; J. Patrick 0'Grad\-, 
'82, and Charles 1. Ouattrone. '"'2. 



SCHOOL OF BUSINESS 



51 

Nicholas J. DiCandilo has 

retired from Rohm & Haas Co. 
after 43 years of service. 

'53 

Henry M. Carroll, principal of 
Thomas Holme School, 
Philadelphia, received the 
Bernard Rafferty Distinguished 
Service Award at the eighth 
annual Matthew Carey awards 
dinner, sponsored by the 
Emerald Education Committee. 

'58 

William T. Katheder has 

retired from the U.S. Govern- 
ment after 31 years of service. 

'61 

Harold E. Lindenhoffen is 

serving as an environmental 
scientist with the Office of the 
Deputy Assistant Secretary of 
Defense for Environment, in 
Washington, D.C. 

'65 

Joseph C. Visalli is a superior 
court judge in Cape fvlay Coun 
House, N.J. 

•68 

Joseph P. Hickey. manager of 
training and development for 
the State of Delaware, recently 
spent three weeks in Yerevan, 
Armenia, where he provided 
training and consultation 
services to more than 30 
national and local government 
officials in the former Soviet 
republic. Hickey is the presi- 
dent of the National Association 
of Government Training and 
Development Directors. 

•76 

Bruce J. Colucci was ap- 
pointed administrator of fiscal 
services at the Philadelphia 
Regional Port Authority. 

'77 

Carl Graf is a partner in the tax 
department of Asher and 
Company Certified Public 
Accountants, in Philadelphia. 

78 

BIRTHS: to Susan Dearolf and 

her husband, Walter, '78, their 
second child, a son, Christo- 
pher Joseph; to Joseph E. 



Steelm. ■>, Jr., and his wife, 
Mary Beti, ^ son, Mitchell 
Joseph. 






•81 



Christian 



Gary M. Christian was 

promoted to controller at Betz 
Entec Inc., an industrial and 
commercial water treatment 
technology company. 

'82 

Kurt E. Kramer, an associate 
at the law firm of Bolger Picker 
Hankin & Tannenbaum, spoke 
on the subject of "Personal 
Injury and Torts" at the 
People's Law School at the 
Community College of Philadel- 
phia. Anne Quinn Masters is 
teaching English and social 
studies at Paulsbo (Washing- 
ton) Middle School. 

BIRTH; to Anne Quinn 
Masters and her husband, Al, 
a son, Alexander Ralph. 




'83 



Czbas 



James Czbas received an 
honorable discharge from the 
U.S. Navy after seven years of 
service. He is now a certified 
home health aide for Hospice of 
Southeastern Connecticut Inc. 
John C. Friskey was named 
assistant vice president and 
controller at Security First Bank, 
in Media, Pa. 

BIRTH: Heidi Natter 
DiPasquale and her husband, 
Paul, a son, Alexander Paul. 

'84 

BIRTH; to Ralph (Bud) S. 

HIsle and his wife, Jeanne 



SUMIVIER 1993 



page ,^,^ 



alumni notes 



Yuengling Hibie. '86 a son. 
Andrew Scanlon. 




85 Marks 

Michael S. Marks was pro- 
moted to management account- 
ing officer at The Bryn Mawr 
(Pa.) Trust Company. 

BIRTH: to Kathleen Dynan 

and her husband. James J. 
Black, Ph.D., '84, their first 

child, a daughter, Moira 
Kathleen. 

'86 

BIRTH: to Jeanne Yuengling 
HIsle and her husband. Ralph 
(Bud) S. Hisle, '84. a son. 
Andrew Scanlon. 




Jones 
'87 

Corey I. Jones was appointed 
vice president of support 
services at Philadelphia 
Geriatric Center. 



U.S. Army Capt. William A. 
Becker, IV, was promoted to 
his present rank while attending 
the Armor Officers Advanced 
Course at Fort Knox, Ky. He 
recently completed a 45-month 
tour of Germany, which 
included service in Kuwait, 
where he was awarded the 
Bronze Star. Edward J. 
Hudak, III, is a manager at the 
accounting firm of Richard W. 
O'Hay C.P.A.. in Easton, Pa. 
Joseph V. Shunk is the 
equipment reliability manager 
tor the Federal Bureau of 
Prisons, Northeast Region. 

BIRTH: Joseph V. Shunk and 
his wife. Christine Desiderati 



Shunk '87. their second child, a 
daughter, Natalie Christine. 

•89 

Gregory M. Giangiordano, 
Esq.. was graduated from 
Temple University School of 
Law. He has passed the 
Pennsylvania and New Jersey 
Bar Exams and is a law clerk for 
Judge James McGirr Kelly, of 
the U.S. Court for the eastern 
district of Pennsylvania. Arthur 
R. Shuman, III, was commis- 
sioned ensign in the U.S. Coast 
Guard and is stationed in 
Marinette. Wise. 

MARRIAGE: Gregory M. 
Giangiordano, Esq., to Ellen 
C. Klllian. 

•90 

Valerie Villamil was promoted 
to vice president-loan account- 
ing at CoreStates Financial 
Corp.. in Philadelphia. 

MARRIAGE: Margaret A. 
Nichols to Michael G. 
McCabe, 90. 

'92 

Thomas J. Cella was ap- 
pointed manager for marketing 
and public relations at Method- 
ist Hospital, an affiliate of 
Thomas Jefferson University 
Hospital, in Philadelphia. Tricia 
McKenna is an in-house auditor 
at First Fidelity Bank. Heather 
Striet IS a credit analyst in the 
finance department of the 
Lightship Financial Group. 




•93 



Flisak 



Anne Flisak was awarded a 
1993-94 Rotary Foundation 
Ambassadorial Scholarship to 
study the Polish language at the 
Jagiellonian University in 
Krakow, Poland. 



SCHOOL OF ARTS 
& SCIENCES 



•55 

La Salle's longtime baseball 
coach Gene McDonnell was 

honored recently by the 
Metropolitan Philadelphia 
College Baseball Umpires 
Association for his sportsman- 
ship and professionalism at a 
dinner at the Blue Bell Inn. 




Alotta 
59 

Dr. Robert I. Alotta has just 
had his latest book published 
by Chicago's Bonus Books, Inc. 
Its called Signposts & Settlers: 
The History of ttie Place Names 
in the Middle Atlantic States 
and it describes the stories 
behind all of the colorful names 
and locations in the Delaware 
Valley. 




•60 



Richard 



Dr. James T. Richard, a 

professor of psychology at 
Bucks County (Pa.) Community 
College for the past 25 years, 
was recently presented with the 
BCCC Alumni Associations 
Homecoming Award for 
excellence in teaching. 

•61 

Paul F. Betz was elected 
president of the Faculty Senate 
at Georgetown University, in 
Washington. D.C. Joseph S. 
McAuliffe was elected vice 
president and general counsel 
of American Cyanamid 
Company. 



•62 

Frank Bilovsky, who is now 

business columnist at the 
Rochester {N.Y.) Democrat and 
Chronicle, has been named 
1993 recipient of the ECAC- 
SIDA Award for outstanding 
coverage of Eastern 
intercollegiate athletics. He is a 
former sportswriter at the 
Philadelphia Bulletin and a 
frequent contributor to LA 
SALLE magazine. John J. 
Neuschel was certified as 
chaplain by the National 
Association of Catholic 
Chaplains. 

•65 

Brother Richard Kestler, 
F.S.C., has been appointed 
principal of Archbishop Carroll 
High School, in Radnor. Pa. 




•69 



Klenk 



Dr. Kenneth F. Klenk was 

promoted to vice president of 
Hughes STX Corporation, a 
high technology and scientific 
applications company in 
Lanham. Md. Joseph P. 
Leska was appointed senior 
credit officer at Fidelity Bank, in 
Philadelphia. Frank V. 
Possinger was named vice 
president of risk and benefits 
management at Pettibone 
Corporation, in Lisle, III. 

•71 

Brother Francis B. Danielski, 
F.S.C., IS leaving La Salle 
University's Annual Fund office 
to become vice president, 
student affairs at La Salle 
College High School. Dennis 
P. Green, Esq.. was promoted 
to a vice president of PNC 
National Bank of New Jersey. 

72 

Dr. Joseph V. Brogan, 

assistant professor of political 
science at La Salle, was 
awarded a Lindback Founda- 
tion award for distinguished 



page 34 



LA SALLE 



alumni notes 




Walter E. Williams (center), a nationally prominent 
economics columnist, commentator, and professor, 
receives a commemorative gift after delivering the 
annual Courtney Lecture on "The Role of Government 
in a Free Societ)'" on April 16. The lecaire series is 
named in honor of Dr. Robert J. Courtney, 41 (left), a 
long-time political science professor at the university. 
Kenneth L. Hill, chaimian of La Salle's Political Science 
ncpailnicnt. is aNo pictuicd. 



Bill Raftery to be "Roasted" 
at TruiTip Taj Mahal Hotel 

Bill Rafteiy, Class of '63. will be the target of a roast on 
September 24 at the Tamip Taj Mahal Hotel Casino in 
Atlantic City, when he will also be honored with the 
"La Salle University Athletics Distinguished Alumni 
Award." 

Former Notre Dame coach "Digger" Phelps and ex- 
Philadelphia 76ers' star and coach Billy Cunningham 
head the star-studded list of roasters. Raftery was 
head coach at Seton Hall University- before turning to 
broadcasting, and is now a nationally-famous com- 
mentator on college basketball for both CBS and 
ESPN. 

Prices for the roast: 

• S250 per couple (includes room at The Taj, open 
bar. dinner, roast and dancing) 

• SISO per single, includes all the above 

• SKX) includes all the abo\e except a room. 

For fiinher infomiation: (215) 951-1605. Checks 
should be made out to: "La Salle LIniversit}'" and 
mailed to: RAFTERY ROAST, do Department of 
Athletics. La Salle I'niversirs'. Box 805. Philadelphia. 
PA b)l 11-1190 



teaching at the university for 
1992-93. 




Brogan 

John W. Lund, Jr. was 

appointed senior vice president/ 
chief operating officer of the 
YMCA of Metropolitan Chicago. 
Brother John J. McDonnell, 
F.S.C., was appointed presi- 
dent of Philadelphia's West 
Catholic High School. 

BIRTH: to Elizabeth 
Washofsky Mann and her 

husband, Peter, a son, Peter 
John Charles. 

'73 

Margaret Dalley is senior 

human resources consultant at 

Advanta Mortgage, in Horsham, 

Pa. 




Pagliaro 

James D. Pagliaro, a partner 
in the Philadelphia law firm of 
Morgan, Lewis & Bockius, co- 
authored the chapter, "Toxic 
Torts" in the six-volume guide 
titled Environmental Law 
Practice Guide, published by 
Matthew Bender & Co. 

'74 

Alexander D. Bono, a partner 
in the Philadelphia law firm of 
Blank, Rome, Comisky & 
McAuley, addressed the 
Philadelphia chapter of the 
International Institute of 
Financial Planning. His topic 
was "How to Limit Your 
Malpractice Exposure as a 
Financial Advisor." James P. 
Kennedy is a telephone 
service representative at the 
Department of Health and 
Human Services. John 



McCleary, Ph.D., was 

promoted to full professor of 
mathematics at Vassar College. 
McCleary's book titled. Geom- 
etry From a DIfferentlable 
Viewpoint , was published by 
Cambridge University Press. 
Jon F. Tucker, R.N., is a unit 
manager at Lafayette Retire- 
ment Community. 

BIRTH: to John McCleary and 

his wife, Carlle, a son, Anthony 
James Graves-McCleary. 




75 Witcoskie 

Rev. Stanley L. Witcoskie was 

ordained priest by Bishop 
James T. McHugh for the 
Diocese of Camden. He has 
been assigned to St. Anne's 
Church, in Wildwood, N.J., as 
associate pastor. 

'76 

Brother John Crawford, 
F.S.C., was appointed principal 
of Seton- La Salle High School, 
in Pittsburgh, Pa. 

'78 

Michael A. Franchetti, M.D., 

had an article titled "Civil War 
Trauma Surgery" published in 
the Journal of the Southern 
Medical Association. 

BIRTH: to Walter Dearolf and 
his wife, Susan, '78, their 
second child, a son, Christo- 
pher Joseph. 




79 



Pauline 



Joseph S. Novak earned the 
certified insurance counselor 
designation. Rose Lee 
Pauline was promoted to 



SUMMER 1993 



page 3=i 



Dodifjng 
Bullets and 
Working for 
Justice in 
Chile 

JLm.().scmai"\- Baiix'ia \i\iclly rcnx-m- 
bers the night early in 1988 when she 
first moved into her house in a 
pohlciciou, or shantytown, on the 
outskirts of Santiago, Chile. The young 
La Salle graduate (BA '83 religion. MA 
86 pastoral niinistiy) had just joineLJ 
the MaiA'knoll Soeiet\- as an associate 
la\ niissioner. 



"There was a protest in the streets and 
suddenly the bullets and tear gas just 
started flying," recalls Barbera, who is 
now an associate director of the 
Campus Ministry' Center at La Salle. 
'Tlie I'jolice were shooting and a tear 
gas canister landed right in our yard." 

Rosemaiy had good reason to be 
afraid. She participated in an organiza- 
tion called Sehastioii Acchcdo, a 
movement whose members would go 
into the .streets and protest against the 
continued u.se of torture by the Chilean 
police and the militan-. 

When Barbera arrixed in Chile, a 
militaiy dictatorship ailed the crxintiy. 
Gangs and daig addicts roamed the 
streets infomiing officials about politi- 
cal opponents. Police wf)uld allow 




Rosenuuy Barbera (seco)id froin tight) with friouis al 
otic of the teti "Cottittioti Pot" kitchetis she helped to riiti 
it! the Shantytoivti sectiotis of Santiago. Unlike the "Soup 
Kitchens" in the U.S. that are staffed by volutiteers, the 
"Cotninoti Pots" in Chile are rnti by the residetits. thciti- 
•syVres'. tcho setTC ttieals to their less foilnnate ticighhors. 



them to deal in marijuana and steal in 
return for tips about political and 
liLiman rights meetings being held in 
the neighborhood. "The people had 
suffered a lot, not because they were 
|->oor but because to be poor was a 
crime," she recalled. "In a dictatorship, 
to be poor was suspect and that vvas a 
crime." Human rights were abused 
consistently. 

"We were violently repressed just 
about every time that we went out," 
says Barbera, who saw her housemate 
arrested twice. "Although I lived in a 
poor section that many people consid- 
ered violent, my fear wasn't from the 
gangs because the gangs prett\' much 
respected me. They knew who I was. 
They would joke with me and stuff. 
But my fear was more on the part of 
the police." 

AlthoLigh she was working with 
]:)olitical pri.soners. human rights 
groups, and a (Christian ba.se commu- 
nity, it took a while for Ro.semary to 
gain people's trust. "When I first got 
there a number of people would not 
talk to me because they still ha\e a K >t 
of hard feelinys and resentment 



towards the USA because of CIA 
involvement in the militaiy coup," she 
explained. "They said that one t)r two 
Peace Corps volunteers had been 
acting as fronts for the CIA. There was 
some hesitancy, even with people 
doing volunteer work. You really 
needed to (.lemonstrate what yoti were 
about." 

Although it costs about ,S12(-> a month 
ju.st to feed a family of four — not 
including clothing and housing, most 
wage earners living near Rosemary- 
made only about $100. The housing 
situation, according to Barbera, was 
horrible. "In a space about the size of 
a typical classroom in Olney Hall, you 
would have three or four families 
di\ided into little sections," she 
explained. 

Most peojile in a pol:>Uicioti li\e 
w ilhout a refrigerator or hot water. No 
one had heat and Chilean winters are 
as cold as Philadelphia's. Education is 
not a priority. Textbooks are outdated. 
The typical child advances no farther 
than eighth grade. Health care is 
almost non-existent. In Rosemaiy's 



page- 36 



LA SALLE 



neighborhood of 90.000 people, for 
example, there wa,s one physician for 
adults and t\vo for children. 

Barbera chose to work with Maryknoll 
because of their commitment to working 
for justice and not charity. "Tliis contin- 
ues to be an important distinction for 
me," she says. "I believe that without 
ju.stice we are only helping to su.stain the 
cycle of \'iolence that is po\eit\'." 

Rosemaiy decided to come home in 
1991 in order to give her husband. 
Ecluardo Villegas, a native of Chile, a 
chance to be educated in the United 
States. He worked as a community 
organizer and human rights worker 
there and is now majoring in social work 
at La Salle. They both hope to reaim to 
Chile within the next five years where 
Kcluarclo plans to work specifically with 
young people and Rcxsemary. with 
women. 

■'Whether we are here or there, our 
commitment will certainly be with poor 
people," says Barbera. "I've worked in 
human rights. And I saw the effects of 
torture on people. But I also saw the 
effects of poverty and the violence of 
poverty on people." 

Many other graduates of the university 
have devoted their lives to causes of 
world peace and social justice. They 
include tu-o members of the Class of '91, 
Fegg\' Brim and John Spinale. 

Brim joined the \'incentian Service Coqxs 
and was assigned to St. Brigid School, a 
po\-erry-riciden grammar school in New 
'^'ork Cit\'. Although she felt over- 
whelmed at first working in the inner 
cit}', Peggy quickly adjusted to her new- 
environment and wc^rked diligently to 
keep the school from being closed by 
the Aichdiocese. Her daily experiences 
in the classroom convinced her that the 
school was extremely valuable to the 
children and the neighborhood it served. 

"I belie\e that it was dunng this time 
that 1 taiK' became a member of the 



community," recalls Brim. "In a sense, 
my life had begim to be intimately 
connected with my students and their 
families. St. Brigid was my school as 
well." 

Peggy, ^ho majt:)red in psychology' and 
religion at La Salle, was offered a paid 
staff position at St. Brigid but decided 
instead to remain with the Vincentian 
Seivice Corps where she continues to 
li\'e simply in community while serving 
uith the poor. 

Spinale, also opting for full-time com- 
munity service work, joined the 
LaSallian 'Volunteer Movement after 
graduation and was assigned to Rongai, 
Kenya, East Africa. During his language 
training, John recalls being "staick 
immediately by the vast differences in 
the basic lifestyle and quality of life 
between what had been my reality in 
the states and what was the reality of 
the average person in a pre-developed 
ccuintry." 

After reflecting on the differences in 
lifestyles and deciding that he did not 
want "to live in such a contrast," Spinale 
moved out to Rongai in the country'side 
where he taught at a Christian Brothers 
school. John was impressed with the 
eagerness of the students to learn. He 
vias deeply touched by the way of life 
of his students and their neighbors. 

"Kenya was quite a wonderful, graced 
place to be, " recalls Spinale, who 
recently returned to the U.S. and now 
teaches religion at a high school in 
Harlem. "It was filled with learning 
experiences, trials, and much growth. " 

"This is clearly the LaSallian tradition," 
says Rosemary Barbera. "As our Mission 
Skitei)ie>!t Siiys. ~the university strives to 
establish an atmosphere in which 
community members may openly bear 
witness to their convictions on world 
peace and social justice.' The challenge 
to live this mission is confronted daily in 
many ways by our students and ^^ 
alumni all around the world." ^| 



alumni notes 



a»itimiL'd 

assistant vice president for 
business affairs and affirmative 
action officer at La Salle Univer- 
sity. She had been director of 
personnel at the university for the 
past six years. 

'80 

Brian McDonough, M.D., 

medical reporter on 
Philadelphia's WTXF-TV 
(Channel 29), received an Emmy 
award from the Philadelphia 
chapter of the National Academy 
of Television Arts and Sciences 
as well as the Jules Bergman 
Award for Excellence in Broad- 
casting. His book. Doctor. I Have 
a Question, was published in 
June. 

Marion M. Slawiatynsky is a 

senior electronic engineer at 
Innovative Medical Systems of 
Ivyland, Pa. Slawiatynsky, who 
specializes in electronic and 
optical hardware and systems 
software design of clinical/ 
medical instrumentation, was 
included in the 1992 edition of 
Who's Who in Science and 
Engineering. 

'81 

Stan Williams, an All-State New 
Jersey high school basketball 
star in the mid-1970s and later a 
standout for the Explorers, was 
inducted in the Gloucester 
County (N.J.) Sports Hall of 
Fame. 




,g2 Fleming 

Sandy Fleming, recruitment 
coordinator for part-time students 
at Manor Junior College, was one 
of 12 Pennsylvania recipients of 
the Distinguished Alumni Award 
of Equal Opportunity Programs. 
She was honored for her work in 
education. Joanne Swift 
Hummel, M.D., was certified by 
the American Board of Obstetrics 
and Gynecology. She is in 
private practice in Marlton, N.J. 



SUMMER 1993 



page 37 



alumni notes 




John L. McCloskey 
Becomes Affiliated 
as a Member of the 
Christian Brothers 

John L. McCloskey. ^8 (riglit). 
who retired last year after ^S 
years of ser\ice to the uni\ er- 
siry. was affiliated as a member 
of the Christian Brothers in 
ceremonies at St. Joseph's 
Chapel on campus on May 26. 
Here he holds the diploma of 
affiliation, conferred on "gener- 
ous men and ^omen who 
have contributed their time and 
talents to the Brothers and their 
^ork." with his sponsor. 
Brother .Andrew Bartley. F.S.C.. 
La Salle's director of public 
affairs. .McCloskey served the 
Lmi\ersit\' in a \ariety of 
positions including \ice presi- 
dent of public affairs, assistant 
\ice president of de\'elopment. 
a.ssistant to the president, and 
.several other administrati\ e 
positions. 



Veterans of World War n 
Needed for News Features 

l.a Salle s wcekK' newspaper. Ihv 
Colle^icin. is preparing a .series ot 
news articles on World War II 
and would like to inter\'iew mem- 
bers of the alumni who .served in 
the militar\' during that era. 

If you would like to discu.ss your 
experiences in the w ar, please 
call Tliomas A. Leonard, a staff 
writer at the newspaper, at (215) 
951-1398. or write to him c/o Tlx- 
Collefikui. 1900 W. Olne\- Ave.. 
Philadelphia. PA 19141. ' 



BIRTH: to Joanne Swift 
Hummel, M.D., and her 
husband, Mark J. Hummel, 
M.D., their first child, a 
daughter, Katherine Emig. 

83 

Christopher Ferry received a 
doctorate from the State 
University of New York at 
Albany, He is an assistant 
professor of English at Clarion 
University, Anne Galasso 
Templeton received a master 
of education degree from 
Beaver College, 

'84 

James J. Black received a 
doctorate in clinical psychol- 
ogy from the University of 
Delaware. 




Owens 

Dennis Owens was ap- 
pointed sports anchor at 
WHTM-TV Channel 27, the 
ABC outlet in Harrisburg, Pa, 
He had been a sportscaster at 
KGET-TV, in Bakersfleld, 
Calif, 

MARRIAGE: Dr. Lana M. 
Grzybickl to Anthony F. 
Angeli. 

BIRTH: to James J. Black, 
Ph.D., and his wife, Kathleen 
Dynan, '86, their first child, a 
daughter, Moira Kathleen. 

'85 

Captain Marco Coppola, 
D.O., received the award for 
best presentation from Marion 
Merrel Dow Inc. for a study he 
presented to the scientific 
assembly of the American 
College of Emergency 
Physicians, He is a staff 
physlcan and research 
director, at the Department of 
Emergency Ivledlclne. Darnall 
Army Hospital, Fort Hood. 
Texas. Dr. Coppola also was 
appointed assistant professor 
of Internal medicine at Texas 




L)r, Daniel Pantalco (left), the uni\'ersit\'s proxost. a 
Dr. John F. Reardon. '59 (right), chainnan of the Ac- 
coimting Depaitment. presented the 1993 Michael A. 
DeAngelis A^^■ards for distinguished service to the 
accounting profession at the 2^th annual awards dinner 
on April 16. The recipients were (from left): .Michael J. 
.\lc.\leer. '79. partner, Arthur Andersen & Company: 
Peter A. Horty, "(>4, and James A. Horrs". '62. partners, 
Horr\- & Horty. of "Wilmington. Del., and Elizabeth 
Harper Briglia. '80. CPA. an independent consultant for 
nonprofit organizations 



A & M University College of 
Medicine. 




Mshomba 

Richard E. Mshomba, Ph.D., 

an assistant professor of 
economics at La Salle 
University, has been awarded 
a Pew Faculty Fellowship in 
International Affairs, Dr. 
Mshomba was among 24 
scholars from throughout 
North America selected as a 
Fellow. 

•86 

William G. Dotzman, D.P.M., 

was accepted with advanced 



standing to the University of 
New England College of 
Osteopathic Medicine. He Is 
on staff at North Philadelphia 
Health System in the Depart- 
ment of f^odiatrlc Medicine 
and Surgery, Linda Geraci, 
M.D., is finishing an Internal 
medicine residency at the 
University of Minnesota, 
Maureen A. Kovatch Is the 
human resources coordinator 
for Elastomerlc Technologies 
Inc. in Hatboro, Pa, 

'87 

Michael B. Loughery has 

joined the Blood Bank of 
Delaware, In Newark, as Its 
advertising/communications 
coordinator, Kateryna 
Rudnytzky received the Earl 
Hartsell Award for Teaching 
Excellence and completed her 
Ph,D. orals at the University of 
North Carolina-Chapel Hill, 
Her doctoral dissertation topic 



page 3« 



LA SALLE 



alumni notes 




Tlie newly-erected tree l)ein_h piircha.seel as a gilt to the 
university by the Class of 1993 was unveiled at the 
Facult^'-Graduate Reception on May 16. Pictured (from 
left): Brother Edward Sheehy, Michael Bergin, Jeannette 
Moulis, Stacy McKee, Brother President Joseph Burke, 
Fd Zabokow, the gift chairperson; Albeit Finarelli, 
Aiinee Tagert. and Brother Gabriel Fayan. 



"The Image of Pontius Pilate 
in Medieval Literature." 

MARRIAGE: Kathleen A. 
Kaercher to Roger W. 
Yerger, Jr. 

BIRTHS: to Diana Herrmann- 
Marozas, M.D.. and her 

husband. John, their second 
child, a son. Brendan Timo- 
thy: to Christine Desiderati 
Shunk and her husband. 
Joseph, '88, their second 
child, a daughter, Natalie 
Christine. 

'88 

JudI Walsh Loughlin was 

promoted to national copy- 
reader at Dow Jones Capital 
Markets Report, in Jersey 
City, N.J. 

'89 

Anthony Moffa is pursuing a 
master of science degree in 
engineering psychology at 
Florida Tech. He is a pre- 
professional intern at Harris 
Corporation, electronic 
systems sector, in Palm Bay, 
Fla Robert R. Plefka is 
workino for IMS America Ltd,. 



in Plymouth Meeting, Pa. 
Kevin B. Rech received a 
dental degree from Temple 
University School of Dentistry. 
Sue Thoma is a producer for 
"Catholic Magazine." a weekly 
television program that airs on 
WPHL-TV. Channel 17 in 
Philadelphia. Frank A. Troso, 
Jr., is the confidential aide to 
Camden County (N.J.) Free- 
holder Scott Goldberg. 

'90 

Christine Klaster was gradu- 
ated from Widener University 
Law School, cum laude. 

MARRIAGE: Michael G. 
McCabe to Margaret A. 
Nichols, '90. 



SCHOOL OF NURSING 



'84 

Mary Beth Gallagher received 
a master of business adminis- 
tration degree from St. 
Josephs University. 

'85 

BIRTH: to Mary C. Annas, a 

son, Patrick Michael. 



'91 

Corey I. Jones was ap- 
pointed vice president of 
support sen/ices at Philadel- 
phia Geriatric Center, 

■92 

Sandra Garby accepted the 
position of business manager 
for capacitor materials for 
Engelhard Corp., in East 
Newark, N.J. 




Caruso 
'88 
Dante Caruso, Jr., was 

appointed president and chief 
executive officer of Delaware 
County Memorial Hospital, in 
Drexel Hill, Pa. 



MASTER IN 

ORGANIZATIONAL 

MANAGEMENT 



'91 

Rosemary L. Mazzarella is 

employed in the purchasing 
department at Children's 
Seashore House. Philadelphia. 
She is a volunteer with the 
Center for Literacy and recently 
celebrated one year of service 
with the Child Abuse Prevention 
Committee of Greater Philadel- 
phia. 



MASTER IN PASTORAL 
COUNSELING 



'85 

Rose Lee Pauline was pro- 
moted to assistant vice presi- 
dent for business affairs and 
affirmative action officer at La 
Salle University. She had been 
director of personnel at the 
university for the past six years. 



'moving? ~^ 

If your mailing address will change in the next 2 - 3 
months, or if the issue is addressed to your son or daugh- 
ter who no longer maintains a permanent address at your 
home, please help us keep our mailing addresses up-to- 
date by: 

1 PRINT your full name, class year and new address on 
the form opposite, and 

2 Attach the label from the back cover of this issue and 
mail to the Alumni Office, La Salle University, Phila., PA 
19141. 

ATTACH LABEL HERE 



Name 



Class Year 



Address 



City State Zip Code 



L 



Phone Number (include area code) 



.J 



SUMMER 1993 



page 39 



alumni notes 




Former Explorer basketball standoLits Jim 
Crawford, 73, and Jill Crandley, '86, were 
inducted into the Big Five Hall of Fame 
during ceremonies at the Spectaim on Feb. 6. 

Crawford scored a total of 1,213 career points 
and led La Salle in scoring and assists during 



his junior and senior years. 
Crandley, a three-time district 
Academic All America selection, scored 
1,451 points during her four year career 
and still holds the all-time Explorer 
women's record tor field goals made (625). 



^^. .5 




|k Lm«„-^ 


il 


^^s« IB 




■ 




iO 



Alumni Director Jim McDonald (right) and his 
\\ ife, Bonnie, were honored by their cla.ss- 
mates with a sketch of College Hall and the 
Philadelphia Bowl during Homecoming 
Weekend. Making the presentations are Class 
of 58 co-chairs Joe Gindhart (left) and Charlie 
Lamb. 



Season Tickets Now Available for 
1993-94 Men's Basketball Team 

It won't be long before the La Salle men's 
basketball team takes to the floor for 
another exciting season of Explorer hoops. 
Tvkelve exciting home games highlight the 
1993-94 schedule. 

NCAA Tournament participants Temple. 
Kansas State, Xavier, and Evansville, NIT 
t ( )ntender St. Joseph's, along with the 
always tough Princeton Tigers, traditional 
ri\al Notre Dame, and the remainder of 
the competitive MCC make up the 10 
game Civic Center Slate. In addition, t^vo 
Spectrum dates with Big Five rivals 
Pennsylvania (another NCAA entrant) and 
\illano\a round out La Salle's most 
challenging home schedule in years. 

Sea.son ticket packages are now available. 
For more information, call the La Salle 
Athletic Ticket Office at (215) 951-1999. 



NECROLOGY 

Carl L. Fromuth 
Education 
Department, 
1964-73 

'26 

James D. McBride 

'48 

William D.F. Coyle 



LA SALLE 



We are la SALLE 

THE MISSION... THE CAMPAIGN 



Capital Campaign Commitments Top $10 Million 
Total Pledges and Contributions (6/30/93) 



Board of Trustees 



Alumni 



$1,650,372 



Christian Brothers' Communities 



Business Matching Gifts 



Faculty and Staff 



Commonwealth of Pennsylvania 



Federal Government 



Corporations 



Foundations and Friends 



Other 




Parents r :^f^ $39,975 



$1,842,135 



$333,691 



Total $11,172,247 



A p'vaN of AQION from THE PROVOST 

•^.c DANIEL CPANTALEO 




LA SALLE Magazine 
La Salle University 
Philadelphia, PA 19141 



'ass postage paid at Philadelphia, PA 



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FALL 1993 



La SALLE 







^^^ Nicholas A. Giordano, '65 
fe|{ President 



Philadelphia Stock Exchange 



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p8 A-QUAftTERi^/4MALLE UNIVERSITY MAGAl 

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Honor Roll 
of Donors 



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Robert S. Lyons, Jr., '61, Editor 

James J. McDonald, '58, Alumni Director 

ALUMNI ASSOCIATION OFFICERS 

Maria Tucker Cusick, '83, President 

Joseph H. Cloran, '61, Executive Vice President 

Nicholas J. Lisi. Esq., '62, Vice President 

James M. Boligitz, '83, Treasurer 

Elizabeth R. Leneweaver, '87, Secretary 



LA SALLE fUSPS 299-9-10) is published quarterly by 
La Salle University. 1900 W. OIney Avenue, Philadelphia, 
PA 191-11-1199, for the alumni, students, faculty, and 
friends of the University. Editorial and business offices 
are located at the News Bureau, La Salle University, 
Philadelphia. PA 19141-1199. Changes of address 
should he sent at least 30 days prior to the Alumni 
Office. La Salle University, 1900 W. Olney Avenue, 
Philadelphia, PA 191il-1199. 

POST.KL\STER: send change of address to office listed 
above. -Member of the Council for the Advancement 
and Support of Education (CASE). 

DESIGN AND ILLUSTRATION: Blake+Barancik Design 
PHOTOGRAPHY: Kelly & Massa, Martha Ledger 

FRONT CO'VER: Nicholas A. Giordano, '65, on the 
floor of the Philadelphia Stock Exchange, as captured 
by the camera of 'Vince Massa. 



ontenfs 



CEOofPHLX 



"% 



Nick Giordano has seen tremendous changes in 
die financial 'world during his 22 year career at 
the Philadelphia Stock Exchange. 

Honor Roll of Donors 

1992-1993 'was another year of significant 
progress as total pledges and contributions for 
the capital campaign exceeded $11 million. 

Around Campus 

The university recently introduced the area's first 
graduate program on Central and Eastern 
European Studies and appointed a ne'w execu- 
tive assistant to the president. 

Alumni Notes 

A profile of the man behind one of the 'world's 
most challenging s'wimming maratlions as 'weO as 
a chi'onicle of some significant events in the lives 
of the university's aluinni. 



Volume 37 / Number 4 LA SALLE Fall 1993 




ramFishtown 
to Futures 



N< 



lot only does 
Nick Giordano head 
the nation's oldest 
and largest regional 
stock exchange, it's 
probably the most 
diverse financial 
operation in the world 

"MP f 
By Frank Bi/or.skv. '62 





I 



Nick Giorckmo at his desk, in the mocleni PHLX hecicicjmiHeiy in 
cetiler city Philadelphia. It's the o)ily exchange in the world 
whew three distinct pmdncts — common stocks, stock optio)is. 
and foreign cmrency options — cnv traded 



t is one of those super-humid, 
stifling Philadelphia summer 
I days that breed nasty notions, 
and Nicholas A. Giordano, '65, is 
nurturing a particularly evil one. 

He is thinking - and talking - about 
World War m. 

He believes it is inevitable. Only 
this one will not be the conventional 
variety, he says. Its germs will not 
be bom in a Bavarian beer hall, 
although a St. Louis brewery could 
play an important part. 

So could a Poughkeepsie, N.Y., 
computer giant and a Rochester, 
N.Y., film manufacturer. Not to 



mention a whole bunch of other 
corporations whose wealth is 
measured in billions and whose 
value is tabulated m fractions. 

An archduke's assassmation will 
not precipitate its start. Neither 
will a madman's dream of world 
conquest and a master race. 

histead. World War HI will begin 
very much like the Indianapolis 500 
auto race does every year. One 
phrase will do it - "Warriors, start 
your modems." 

"I think the battles of the 21st 
century are going to be fought on 
the balance sheets and profit-and- 



FALL 1993 



page 1 



"I think the battles of the 21st 



loss statements of world-wide 
corporations rather than on the front 
lines with tanks facing each other, " 
Giordano says. "I think we all 
understand that and that we are 
energized as a country to do what we 
can to keep our economy strong and 
to be competitive. " 

Giordano, 50, is speaking from 
behind a desk in an office overlooking 
the busy atrium in the building at 
1900 Market st. that houses the 
Philadelphja Stock Exchange. He has 
been president and chief operating 
officer at the nation's oldest stock 
exchange for the last 12 years. 

In the 22 years in which he has been 
associated with the Exchange - six 
years after graduating from La Salle 
with a degree m accounting - he has 
seen the fmancial world m general 
and the exchange m particular 
change tremendously. He remem- 
bers his early days in the business in 
the late 1960s when the markets 
were literally bemg choked by 
volume of 20 million shares a day. 
Today, volume 10 times that figure is 
lamented as a slow day on Wall 
Street. 

The exchange m those days was in a 
dingy building at 17th and Sansom 
sts. Its cumbersome name was the 
Philadelphia-Baltimore- Washmgton 
Stock Exchange. Now it is housed m 
Its modern digs where transactions 
are recorded electronically on the 
huge basement trading floor. 

"Our exchange has grown signifi- 
cantly over the last 10-12 years in aU 
aspects," Giordano says, temporarily 
distracted from topic of the mother of 
all fmancial wars. "We're probably 
the most diverse exchange in the 
world. Under one roof we trade three 
distinct products - common stocks, 
stock options and foreign currency 



century are going to be fought 
on the balance sheets and 
prof it<ind-loss statements of 
world-wide corporations rather 
than on the front lines with 
tanks facing each other." 



options. We're the only exchange in 
the world that has such diversity. 

"We're also the only exchange that is 
open 20 1/2 hours a day. Markets 
around the world talk about 24 hour a 
day trading, but this exchange has 
done it. In 1982, we created the most 
innovative new product probably 
within the last 30 years - options on 
foreign currency. It is a product that 
has expanded tremendously because 
of the growth in international trade 
and the volatility of the United States 
doUar. 

"The need to protect your foreign 
exchange exposure has never been 
greater than in the last 10 years. This 
exchange is on the international map 
now, known around the world. " 

Ln fact, the PHLX, which has been 
domg business since 1790, is probably 
better known in Berlin, Germany, than 
it is in Berlin, New Jersey. As it is, 
because of its diversity, it is the 
largest of aU United States regional 
exchanges, a fact that Giordano 
mentions with considerable pride. But 
he says that the exchange will con- 
tinue to seek to expand its horizons. 



"Wherever businessmen's risk are, 
we have to try to create products to 
satisfy those risks or to satisfy an 
investor's need to be into a particular 
product," he said. "That's how you 
find new products - and we're 
always looking. " 

That Giordano has risen to his 
current position in the financial 
community is a remarkable accom- 
plishment in itself. This, after all, is 
not a man who was bom with a 
silver ingot, or a convertible subordi- 
nated debenture, in his mouth. 

A steel stitching needle would be 
more like it. Giordano's father had a 
tailor shop on Germantown ave. near 
Wayne Junction in the Nicetown 
section of Philadelphia. His child- 
hood was typical of the ethnic family 
of the post- World War n era in the 
City of Brotherly Love. 

"We lived in a middle class to poor 
neighborhood," he said. "We played 
halfbaU on the streets. We died with 
the PhiUies. We sat on the steps, 
talked with the neighbors, played in 
the parks in the neighborhood. 



page 



U SALLE 



£¥$*£¥$ 



"I went to grammar school at St. 
Michael of the Saints Parish, which is 
closed now. It was the neighborhood 
church, a relatively small parish that 
catered to the Italian-American 
community. " 

St. Michael of the Saints Parish is just 
one of the parts of Giordano's child- 
hood and early adulthood that has 
either disappeared, moved or whose 
existence is threatened. Perhaps that 
is one reason why he talks so conclu- 
sively about creating products the 
marketplace needs instead of being 
satisfied with the services the ex- 
change is cunently offering. 

In fifth grade, he took his first capital- 
istic step, opening a paper stand in 
the neighborhood at Minneapolis- 
HoneyweU, the old Brown Instru- 
ments Co. 

"I did that for a number of years," 
Giordano says. "They used to have 
two plants, one around the comer 
from where I lived and one m the 
Luzerne area. In the late 1960s, they 
aU moved to Fort Washington." 

For high school, Giordano moved on 
to Northeast Catholic High. If you've 
been m the Philadelphia area re- 
cently, you've probably seen the 
bumper stickers. "SOS, Save Our 
School," they say. The school is 
North Catholic. Will it be saved? 

"A good question. I think what is 
going to happen is that the free 
market is going to work," he said. 



ever the capitalist. "K parents want 
to send their kids to North, then it 
win be saved. If they don't, then the 
Cardinal will say it's obvious they 
don't want it." 

In other words, supply and demand - 
that economic law that he says 
always works. 

After four years of riding the 23 
trolley and the 56 bus from Nicetown 
to K&A and working various odd 
jobs, Giordano earned his diploma 
and brought his ambitions to 20th 
and Ohiey. 

"La Salle was very important to me at 
the time," he said. "In those days 
you didn't have the appreciation as 
you do today for the choices you had. 
You think you have very limited 
choices. That's where I was and 
La Salle seemed to me to be more 
important for me to further my 
education. 

"I was the first one in the family to go 
to college. I have two older brothers 
who did not go to college, and it was 
very important to my father that 
someone in the family go to coUege." 

Tuition, Giordano remembers, was 
about $900 a year. He lived at home 
and earned his tuition by working at 
Perm Fruit, another Philadelphia 
institution that died. 

He went to work at the accounting 
firm of Price Waterhouse in 1965, 
right after he was graduated from 
La SaUe and stayed there for a little 
more than three years. By then, his 
mterest m the stock market had 
grown tremendously, just like the 
volume that had swelled to 20 million 
shares a day on the NYSE. So he took 
a job with a small brokerage firm in 
Philadelphia. 

FALL 1993 



"This was a period of consolidation 
and bankruptcies," he remembered. 
"The markets were closed one day 
a week because there was so much 
volume. The paperwork crisis 
caused all sorts of problems. As 
volume started to recede, the 
problems surfaced. After a year, we 
merged with another company. 
And then I moved to another firm, a 
big New York Exchange firm. " 

Its name was Robinson & Co. and it 
promptly went bankrupt, which 
turned out to be a big breakthrough 
event in the career of Nick 
Giordano. 

"It went into trusteeship," he said. 
"I stayed wnth the trustee and he 
appointed me as the operating 
manager for the liquidation. " 

The kid from Nicetown was 27 
years old. Pretty heady stuff, he 
admits. 

"I was thrust into something that 
probably was way over my head at 
the time, but I learned a lot, " he 
said. "Ithink that is whenyou do 
learn a lot, where you are thrust 
into a situation like that. It forced 
me to become disciplined and to 
understand things from a much 
more practical and pragmatic 
viev\rpoint. " 

The liquidation took about a year. 
Shortly after that Giordano joined 
the PHLX as controller and began 
climbing the corporate steps as he 

page 3 



£¥$*£¥$ 



"The need to protect 
your foreign exchange 
exposure has never 
been greater than in 
the last 10 years." 



helped the exchange tackle such 
weighty issues as the national 
market system, which linked the 
markets as mandated by Congress. 

He became vice president, then 
senior vice president, then executive 
vice president and, after Elkins 
Weatherill decided to retire, was 
chosen as the second president in the 
history of the exchange on May 1 , 
1981. 

Under his guidance, the PHLX has 
grown in size and stature. And 
through it all, he has watched his 
own children grow. Their pictures 
are on a shelf behmd his desk and, if 
they seem to all look to be the same 
age, it's because they are. The 
triplets - son Nicholas and daughters 
Colette and Jeannine - all finished 
high school this year, which means 
Nick and Joanne Giordano are facmg 
the American triple headache, four 
straight years of tuition times three. 
And with the daughters at Loyola of 

page ■) 



Baltimore and the son at BuckneU, 
the bills are pricey. 

Not that it comes as a shock to 
Giordano. He is on the Board of 
Trustees at La Salle and is chairman 
of the Board at Flourtown's Mount St. 
Joseph's Academy, where his daugh- 
ters went to school. 

Because of it, he has developed some 
sound thoughts about pnvate educa- 
tion as well as private enterprise. 

Here are some of them: 

On the future of private education: 

"One of my great concerns is the 
cost of education. It's something I've 
been harping on for a long time - and 
not very successfully. As a trustee, I 
feel a great responsibility to the 
parents out there. 

"I look at my father and what he 
could afford and couldn't afford and 
the fact that I had to work. Today, 
kids can not possibly do what I did. 
Look at a truck driver's children. 
How is a truck driver's child able to 
afford the cost of education? And 
La Salle is still a bargain. But that is 
relative to everything else. It is not a 
bargain in the absolute sense. 

"I think it's a major problem in our 
country. I think the level of tuition 
today is a national crisis. 1 don't have 
any real sense that the schools are 
attempting to seriously keep dovwi 
that level. It goes up every year and 
if you look at the rate of inflation and 
the rate of increase of tuition, the 
tuition IS much greater. 

"Kids are coming out with significant 
debt on their shoulders, those who 
couldn't afford the tuition and 
couldn't get any parental help. Big 



LA SALLE 



debt! I worked my way all the way 
through. I paid everythmg. I wasn't 
a boarding student, but I was able to 
work my way through. I don't think 
you can do that today. 

"I probably made $2.50 an hour at 
some point with Penn Fmit. Today 
my daughters work and my son 
works and they make maybe $5.50 
an hour - more than twice as much 
as I. But tuition is 10 time as much. 
Never mind 10 times, it's 20 times as 
much. 

"It's not the minimum wage that is 
out of whack, it's the cost of tuition 
that is out of whack. That's what 
has gone way out of proportion. I 
think it's a huge problem." 

Possible solutions to the education 
cost dilemma: 

"I know we have a problem but I 
don't have an answer. Although I'm 
on the board, it's hard for me to fuUy 
understand the innards of a school. 
Obviously a big factor is the cost of 
salaries now. You want to pay your 
professors and your teachers the 
correct amount. They certainly were 
cheated for a number of years. 
Whether those levels are now right, 
or high or low I don't know. But that 
is certainly a major factor. 

"Obviously there is more computer 
power today, more library sophistica- 
tion. Those things have driven up 
the costs. But every single year, the 
(increase in the) cost of education is 
higher than the rate of inflation. 

"If I tried to give an answer to the 
problem, it would be more instinc- 
tive and that's not fair. But I do 
know we have a problem and I thmk 
we'd better really focus. Not just 
La Salle, the whole country. La Salle 



is doing an excellent job within the 
context of that problem. We're proud 
of our record at La Salle in the last 20 
years as far as being able to keep 
tuition relatively low compared to 
some of these other universities and 
offering a quality education. 

"When I grew up at St. Mike's there 
were no lay teachers until maybe 
seventh grade. Today in the gram- 
mar schools, there might be one nun. 
And look at North Catholic. It's 
$2,500 (a year). That's a lot of 
money." 

"On the "jobless recovery" in 
America: 

"It cost George Bush the presidency, 
but the truth of the matter is that it 
has to go through its natural course, 
its natural cycle. There's not much 
you can do. You can do some things, 
but essentially it's got to go through 
that cycle. And this time the cycle 
has been elongated because the 
prospenty was very long - from 1982 
right through the early part of 1990." 

On a the possibility of a repeat of 
the stock market crash of 1987: 

"Canit happen again? The answer is 
yes, but not m the same way. We 
have safeguards against the market 
collapsing to that extent in that 
period of time. However, over a 
longer period of time - instead of 
hours or a day - you could have it. It 
wouldn't have the same effect, but it 
would be harmful. 

"The market came right back in 1987, 
which proved it was a panic. It was 
one of the most critical times of my 
career here when I had to face the 
press that day. The boardroom must 
have had 40 members of the press, 
television cameras, radio micro- 



Giordaiio was chosei 
only the second presi- 
dent in the history of the 
Philadelphia Stock 
Exchange in 1981. A 
year later he helped 
create the most innova- 
tive neiv financial 
product in decades — 
options on foreign 
ciirrencv- 



phones and the 
print media. The 
press wanted me 
and others in my 
position to 

declare that we were about to have a 
depression. In 1929, there was a 
crash, therefore a depression wUl 
foUow - 1 think that is what everyone 
wanted to hear and wanted to print. 
But that wasn't the case at aU and 1 
never believed that it was. 

"There are so many more safeguards 
today in the economy - not the 
market but the economy - m terms of 
money bemg pumped into it that you 
are going to have recessions, some 
more severe that others. But I think 
depressions are another story. So 
1987 was a pure case of panic. The 
correction began, there was bad 
news, some selling started. The 
selling accelerated. Some institutions 
tried to sell and programs tried to sell 
and at some pomt m the day it turned 
into a panic. Everybody tried to race 
through the door and it was just 
impossible. But the market survived. 
Within a year it was at higher levels. 
And ]i you look at our market today, 
we are double the value of the post- 
crash numbers - less than six years 
later." 




Where the market is headed after 
making new highs over the sum- 
mer: 

"I'm biased on the bullish side. lean 
tell you that straight out. People ask 
why the market is so strong. People 
are m the market because of interest 
rates. They get such lousy rates in 
CDs - less than 3 percent. 

"A large part of the market rise is 
attributable to the fact that people 
are lookmg for (better) interest rates. 
But I don't beUeve that's the com- 
plete story. Not every stock is a 
dividend stock. And those that are 
dividend stocks are not all yielding 6 
to 7 percent. Some are yielding 2 to 
3 percent. But if the market is being 
helped by interest rates only, then 
it's a very weak foundation because 
interest rates will turn and then 
we're going to have to correct. 

"I'm not an analyst. I'm just looking 
at the market like anyone else when 
it comes to investing. But I'm 
hopeful that the market is looking at 
something else - that it's looking at 
the U.S. and the world coming out of 



FALL 1993 



page 5 



"We're proud of our record at La Salle in the last 20 
years as for as being able to keep tuition relatively 
low compared to some of these other universities 
and offering a quality education." 



the recession and that U.S. corpora- 
tions will have been leaned down 
and will have lower costs. 

"We're already working on lower fuel 
costs and lower cost of money. We 
are now in a position to be the 
strongest world competitor that we 
have been in many years. And when 
the world comes out of its recession 
and starts to consume at record 
levels again - and adds (the purchas- 
mg power of) some of the Eastern 
European countries, I think U.S. 
corporations are going to be great 
beneficiaries of a world-wide 
recovery. 

"I think we'U do much better perhaps 
against German companies and 
Japanese companies than we did 10- 
15 years ago. And maybe that's 
what the market is saymg." 

"We have become lean. That's on 
the backs of people who unfortu- 
nately may have lost their jobs. But 
when It comes out the other side, the 
whole country will be better off, 
mcludmg those people - hopefully. " 

The immediate economic future: 

"That reminds me of the analyst who 
gets up and makes a speech and 
gives his predictions about 15 to 20 
years from now. He is very eloquent, 
very charismatic and sounds very 
wise. Then somebody asks about 
the next six months. And he says, 
'Oh, I have no idea.' 

"I'm worried about this tax increase, 
worried it will have a significant 
negative impact on the recovery. It's 
troublmg. Tax increases are always 



anathema to a recovery in the 
business climate because they take 
disposable money out of the pockets 
of consumers and direct it toward 
the government, which is not good. 

"But that aside, I think the U.S. 
corporations are very strong, stron- 
ger than ever. K we can just keep 
the recovery, slight as it is, on track, 1 
think it could start to built up some 
momentum. K we could get the real 
estate market to make a bit of a 
comeback, that's got to feed into it. 
If we can get Germany and Japan to 
solve some of their problems, that's 
gomg to feed into it. This NAFTA 
agreement could be a very important 
plus for our country. 

"I think we're strong and gettmg 
stronger. I think the biggest chal- 
lenge we have is retrammg a certain 
segment of our work force that have 
lost their jobs in the manufacturmg 
area and probably are not gomg to 
be regained. 

"We're becoming much more a 
service economy. The manufactur- 
mg is bemg done by others who can 
do It cheaper or by robots in some 
mechanized way. Unfortunately, 
whether we like it or not, economics 
is a true absolute science. And you 
can try to fix and fiddle with the 
economy from time to time but m the 
long run, economics is always going 
to win out. Supply and demand is 
always going to work. 

"We see how disastrous the econo- 
mies of government controlled 
countries have been throughout the 
worid. They collapse. They just 
don't work. You have Germany split 



in half. One is capitalistic. The 
other is government controlled. One 
is a roaring success, the other a 
disaster. 

"The argument has been won 
hands down. There's no question 
about it. When you apply that to 
our country and you see what has 
happened to the cost of manufactur- 
ing over the years, the cost of 
reduced product for aU kuids of 
reasons, at some point we had to 
pay the price for that. And the 
market was going to be done either 
by mechanized ways or by finding 
cheaper labor elsewhere. And 
that's exactly what it did. There is 
no way around that. 

"When we get through this cycle, I 
think we're all going to be better for 
it because as consumers we want 
cheaper products and we want 
them mexpensively. That's why 
foreign cars were so popular for so 
long. We were buymg them be- 
cause they were a better product 
and because they were cheaper." 

And now the United States is poised 
to wm World War EI - the economic 
skirmish, Giordano says. Its corpo- 
rations have become lean and mean. 
The Battle of the Bulge already has 
been won. 



.1 Idiiii-liDie. ciinini-iri)niinii sfx»1s- 
UTilcrfiir the ok/ Philadelphia 
Bulletin. Mr. Hi/or.'ikr nine iirik's cihaut 
husi)icss a)i(/ Jhicincc/iir tlx' Roches- 
ter Democrat and Chronicle He is 
ulsd cO'CmtborofiDK' (iflhc Iniltest- 
sclli)iii hooks in the I'hilndelphici iireii 
the.se (l((ys. t/wNew Phillies Encyclo- 
pedia 



page 6 



LA SALLE 



Honor Roll of Donors 



Dear Friends, 

To borrow from Dickens, we live in 
the best of times and the worst of 
times. The La Salle of today is a 
strong institution where creativity, 
rigor, and conviviality are hallmarks of 
the teaching-learning process. At the 
same time, the financial challenges we 
face are among the most formidable 
since our move to 20th and Olney 
during the Depression. For this 
reason, it is a particular pleasure to 
introduce the 1992-1993 Honor Roll of 
Donors and to express the collective 
thanks of the La Salle Community for 
the generosity of the people and 
organizations listed in this report. Put 
quite frankly, you make it possible for 
us to prosper rather than merely 
sLin'ive. 

Our development staff has every 
reason to be proud both of its hard 
work and the responsiveness of 
La Salle's friends. Consider the 

following highlights: 

( 1 ) The total pledges and contribu- 
tions for the capital campaign, We are 
La Salle; The Mission ... the Campaign, 
exceed $ 1 1 million. This includes 
$2.5 million from the U.S. Department 
of Housing and Urban Development 
for our Institute for the Advancement 
ot Mathematics and Science Teaching, 
SI million from the Annenberg 
Foundation, and to date $1.7 million 
from theUniversiU' s Board of Tmstces. 




Brother President Joseph F. Burke, F.S.C., Ph.D., '68, and Dr. John F. 
Carabello, '62, volunteer chair of the Alumni Annual Fund, stand 
outside the South Campus Classroom Building. The renovation of this 
building is the initial project in the capital campaign that was 
launched in October, 1992. Once completed, the building will house 
the university's Communication Department. Through June 30, 1993, 
total pledges and contributions to the capital campaign exceeded $11 
million. 



(2) Alumni giving rose to over $1.5 
million, a 6.7% increase. 

(3) Tlie total principal invested in the 
Joseph G. Markmann Accounting 
Alumni Endowed Chair topped the 
$1 million goal two years ahead of 
schedule. 

(4) Corporate and Foundation match- 
ing gifts amounted to $190,318, the 
highest amount in the University's 
history. 

(5) The first annual Charter Dinner/ 
La Salle University- Leadership Award 
Ceremony honored Mr. Nelson G. 
Harris, fomier Chairman of the Board 
of Tast}- Baking Company, and raised 
more than $35,000 for the University's 
scholarship fund. 

(6) The contributions of the communi- 
ties ot the Christian Brothers v^ho ser\'e 

FALL 1993 



La Salle University increased from 
$232,217 to $246,900, a 6.3% increase. 

( 7 ) The School of Nursing has been 
awarded more than $400,000 in grants 
and contracts from The Connelly 
Foundation, The Cit>' of Philadelphia, 
and the U.S. Department of Health and 
Human Services. 

I believe that La Salle University 
remains a great investment for our 
many individual, foundation, and 
coiporate friends. For example, last 
year I was able to report to you that 
U.S. News and World Report ranked 
La Salle among the 30 top regional 
universities in the northeastern United 
States. More recently, that same 
publication listed us as number 10. 
While a certain degree of skepticism 
about such listings is called for, it is a 
sign of the gro^^ing recognition of the 
qualirv' of a La Salle education. 

page? 



HONOR ROLL OF DONORS 



of course. La Salle is an ever-changing institution, and this 
past year there were many iiighlights. Let me mention 
just a \en,- few: 

( 1 ) The Department of Nursing officially became the 
School of Nursing with Dr. Gloria Donnelly serving as its 

first (.lean. 

( 2 ) T\\ o new graduate programs received approval from 
the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania: a master's degree in 
Central and Eastern European Saidies, and a master's 
degree in Computer Information Technology. 

( 3 ) Three other new degree programs v^ere appro\'ed for 
the -School of Cc^ntinuing Saidies: a B.S. in Leadership, a 
B.S. in Interior Design (a joint program with Harcum 
College), and the BL'SCA program, an inno\'ative A. A. 
degree in Liberal Arts, part of which is taught in Spanish 
with intensi\e training in English as a .second language. 

I -i ) The academic profile of our saident bod\", as mea- 
sured by standardized test scores, rose for the fifth 
consecuti\"e year and for the seventh time in eight years. 

{ 5 ) Ele\en facult)- members authored, co-authored, 
edited, or co-edited books this past year, and 77 faculr\- 
members published articles, rexiews. or poems. 



ALUMNI 

A TEN YEAR COMPARISON 



1993 



DOLLARS^ 
$1,513,3101 



1992 



5,612 



51,417,94* 



i| 1991 


5,811 


Sl,330,674| 


^^^^^^^H 


1990 


6,188 


$1,397,773^ 




1989 


5,023 


51,262,775 1 




1988 


5,330 


51,142,678 1 




1987 


5,443 


51,050,819 1 




1986 


5,279 


5 945,312 1 




1 1985 


3,605 


5 600,998 1 




1984 


2,940 


5 432,093 1 





(6) Tlie Department of Chemi.str^' and Biochemistn 
received National Science Foundation grants of S 11 5,000 
to purchase NMR and la.ser spectrophotometn,- equip- 
ment. 

(7) Dr. Patricia L. Gerritv', As.sociate Professor of Nursing, 
was named Director of the Sl.l million Philadelphia 
Summer of Ser\'ice Program ( ICARE ) funded b\- the 
Federal Government. ICARE is an acronym for the 
]irimary objective of the program: to immunize an 
estimated 5,000 children at risk \\ho li\e in low income 
communities in Philadelphia. 

(8) Dr. Scoa E. Stickle was appointed as the first holder 
tif the Joseph G. .Vlarkmann Accounting Alumni En- 
dowed Chair. 

(9) La Salle i.s.sued Sll million in Revenue Bonds to 
undertake various capital projects, including the rencna- 
tion of the South Campus classroom building for offices, 
classrooms, and studios of the Communication Depart- 
ment, as well as to purchase additional instaictional 
computing equipment and a ne\\' administrati\e phone 
system. 

(10) As detailed in the first major NCAA report concern- 
ing graduation rates of student-athletes, 94% of La Salle's 
student-athletes who entered the University in 1986 
recei\ed degrees. This ranks La Salle as sixth out of 287 

iini\ersities identified in the report. 

There is much more excitement, but I hope \'ou get the 
picaire: a year of significant progress. So. to the indi- 
\ icluals, corporations, foundations, and Christian Brothers 
\\ ho have made it possible for us to also call this the 
"best of times," our most sincere thanks. 



Sincerely, 

Jo.seph F. Burke, F.S.C., Ph.D. 
President 



page 8 



U SALLE 



HIGHLIGHTS 




Members of La Salle's Board of Taistees join 
other honored guests to celebrate the kick-off of 
the university's capital campaign. From left: 
J. Russell Cullen, Jr., Josephine C. Mandeville, 
Major General William F. Bums, USA, Ret., 
Charles J. Reilly, Leon E. EUerson, Ragan A. 
Henry, Esq., and Kenneth Shaw, Jr. Ten of the 
lay members of the Board have pledged more 
than $1.8 million to the campaign. 



A 

I » 11 gifts and grants reported below involve 
■J— -^ contributions received between July 1 , 
1992 and June 30, 1993- Multi-year pledges and 
contributions received after July 1, 1993 will be 
published in subsequent Honor Rolls as payments 
are received. 

In accordance with Internal Revenue Service 
regulations, gifts of securities have been reported 
at the mean (average) between their highest and 
lowest values on the dates the gifts were made to 
La Salle University. 

Every effort has been made to ensure the accuracy 
of the donor list. Occasionally, a donor's name is 
inadvertently misspelled or omitted. If, by chance, 
an error has been made, please accept our 
sincere apology and notify us of the mistake at 
215-951-1539. 

Several of the contributions listed below are 
duplicated in more than one category. The 
unduplicated total of the gifts and grants listed in 
this report for 1992-93 is $4,128,033. 

To ensure that your name appears in the 1994 
Honor Roll of Donors, please use the inserted 
remittance envelope to send in your gift to the 
Annual Fund at your earliest convenience. 



ANNUAL FUND 


Alumni 


$ 1,339,434 


Business Matching Gifts 


$ 


190,318 


Class of 1993 


$ 


1,600 


Faculty/Staff 


$ 


62,666 


Friends 


$ 


61,986 


Parents 


$ 


39,975 


(Unduplicated Subtotal) 


$1,665,677 



CHRISTIAN BROTHERS' COMMUNITIES 



$ 246,900 



FALL 1993 



page 9 



v^^^HI GIFTS OF PERSONAL PROPERTY/IN-KIND 
I SERVICES (ESTIMATE) 




W'itli the Connelly Library in the background, Brother 
Joseph F. Burke welcomes Mrs. Eileen M. Heck, Man- 
Kay Mullen, and Leo J. Mullen, Jr., to the Presidents 
reception and dinner. Mrs. Heck, chaimian of 
Accupac, Incorporated, recently established the 
Anthony F. Heck Scholarship Fund in memory' of her 
deceased husband, a member of the Class of 1951. 
Tlie Mullens are co-chairs of the Parents' Association, 
v^-hich raised more than SSI, 000 during 1992-93- 



COMMONWEALTH OF PENNSYLVANIA 



Department of Education, Institutional $ 798,336 

Assistance Grant Program 

Department of Education, Act 101 Program $ 67,100 

Department of Education, Act 143, Adult $ 53,871 

Literacy Program 

Department of Education, Summer $ 19,000 

Intensive Language Program 

Department of Education, Section 321 , $ 1 3,820 

Adult Basic Education Program 

Department of Commerce $ 12,400 

Department of Education, Section 353, $ 1 1 ,333 

Special Projects Program 

Department of Education, Section 322, $ 10,595 

Adult Basic Education Program 

$ 986,455 



BUSINESS MATCHING GIFTS 



A FIVE YEAR COMPAraSON 

DONORS DOLLARS 




926 $190,318 



909 $171,765 



1,049 $162,560 
986 $159,094 
737 $114,192 



FEDERAL GOVERNMENT 



Department of Education, Interest Subsidy 

Department of The Navy 

National Endowment for the Humanities, 
Summer Seminars for School Teachers 

Department of Health and Human Sen/ices, 
Professional Nurse Traineeship Program 

Small Business Administration, Small 
Business Development Center Program 



FOUNDATIONS 



3 281,515 



i 115,025 
I 114,320 
I 48,403 

; 29,300 

. 19,149 

326,197 



The Connelly Foundation 


$ 


92,770 


W. W. Smith Charitable Trust 


$ 80,000 


William Penn Foundation 


$ 40,000 


Samuel P. Mandell Foundation 


$ 25,500 


James S. Kemper Foundation 


$ 23,700 


Charles E. Ellis Foundation 


$ 22,392 


Charlotte W. Newcombe Foundation 


$ 


18,000 


J. Wood Piatt Caddie Scholarship Trust 


$ 


15,900 


Foundation of Independent Colleges of 


$ 


13,279 


Pennsylvania, Incorporated 






Citizens Scholarship Foundation of 


$ 


9,300 


Lancaster County 






Philadelphia Foundation 


$ 


7,500 


Anna M. Vincent Trust 


$ 


6,500 


Charlpeg Foundation, Incorporated 


$ 


5,000 


Samuel S. Fels Fund 


$ 


5,000 


Christian R. and f\/lary F. Lindback 






Foundation 


$ 


4,000 


March of Dimes Birth Defects Foundation 


$ 


3,877 


Winchester Foundation 


$ 


3,000 


Marie J. Carroll Foundation 


$ 


2,678 


Fannie Mae Foundation 


$ 


2,500 


Prudential Foundation 


$ 


2,500 


UPS Foundation 


$ 


2,350 


Two/Ten Charity Trust, Incorporated 


$ 


2,200 


BF Foundation 


$ 


2,000 


Marlyn Moyer, Jr. Scholarship Foundation 


$ 


1,800 


Samuel A. Blank Scholarship Foundation 


$ 


1,500 


Snayberger Foundation 


$ 


1,490 


Fourjay Foundation 


$ 


1,000 


John McShain Charities, Incorporated 


$ 


1,000 


Frank J. Michaels Scholarship Fund 


$ 


1,000 


Benjamin and Fredora Wolf Memohal 






Foundation 


$ 


1,000 


Ruth W. Hayre Scholarship Fund 


$ 


950 


Elks National Foundation 


$ 


800 


Anonymous 


$ 


300 


Guggenheim Scholarship Fund 


$ 


300 



$401,086 



page 10 



LA SALLE 



CORPORATIONS 


CoreStates Bank, N.A. 


$ 80,300 


Philip Morris Companies, Incorporated 


$ 26,630 


Bloomberg Financial Markets, 


$ 24,000 


Commodities, News 






Rohm and Haas Company 


$ 14,000 


First Fidelity Bank 


$12,800 


Philadelphia Electric Company 


$12,200 


ARCO Chemical Company 


$10,500 


Beneficial Mutual Savings Bank 


$ 10,000 


Mellon Bank, N.A. 


$ 


5,000 


PNC Bank 


$ 


5,000 


Tasty Baking Company 


$ 


4,800 


Budd Company 


$ 


4,000 


Tri-State Dairy-Deli Association 


$ 


3,500 


RDC Institute, Incorporated 


$ 


3,450 


Bell of Pennsylvania 


$ 


3,000 


Continental Bank 


$ 


2,600 


Southwest Germantown Association Federal 


$ 


2,500 


Credit Union 






Johnson and Higgins 


$ 


2,200 


Nason and Cullen, Incorporated 


$ 


2,200 


Phillips and Jacobs, Incorporated 


$ 


2,200 


Reilly Foam Corporation 


$ 


2,200 


Simkiss Agency, Incorporated 


$ 


2,200 


Spiegel, Incorporated 


$ 


2,200 


Chevron Companies 


$ 


1,500 


Hershey Foods Corporation Fund 


$ 


1,500 


Philadelphia Newspapers, Incorporated 


$ 


1,500 


Quaker Chemical Company 


$ 


1,500 


Arthur Andersen and Company 


$ 


1,200 


Coopers and Lybrand 


$ 


1,200 


Elliott-Lewis Corporation 


$ 


1,200 


Lincoln Benefits Group 


$ 


1,200 


United Refrigeration, Incorporated 


$ 


1,200 


Coca Cola, Incorporated 


$ 


1,000 


Delaware Management Company, Incorporated 


$ 


1,000 


Graphic Arts Industry, Incorporated 


$ 


1,000 


Meridian Bank 


$ 


1,000 


Philadelphia Food Trades Organization 


$ 


1,000 


PNC Financial Processing Corp. 


$ 


1,000 


Meridian Asset Management 


$ 


870 


Fox and Lazo, Incorporated 


$ 


700 


ARA Services 


$ 


500 


Brandywine Asset Management, Incorporated 


$ 


500 


Dole Food Service 


$ 


500 


Horsemen's Benevolent and Protective 


$ 


500 


Association, Incorporated 






First Executive Bank 


$ 


300 


Grenades Associates, Incorporated 


$ 


300 


Lomax Health Systems, Incorporated 


$ 


300 


Safe-Guard Packaging Products Corporation 


$ 


300 


K.W.B.E.S. 


$ 


250 


Philadelphia Chapter, Healthcare 


$ 


250 


Financial Management Association 






Progress Bank 


$ 


250 



OTHER 


City of Philadelphia, Home Visit Program 


$134,691 


Estate of John H. Veen 


$ 1 1 1 ,270 


Estate of Thomas J. Casey 


$ 


40,372 


Testamentary Trust established by 


$ 


29,197 


Joseph Schmitz, Jr. 






Charitable Lead Trust Under Deed of Trust 


$ 


23,778 


of Dr. Roland Holroyd 






United Way of Southeastern Pennsylvania 


$ 


17,500 


Northeast Catholic Alumni Scholarship 


$ 


11,250 


Friends of La Salle University Rowing 


$ 


11,035 


Union League of Philadelphia 


$ 


8,000 


Montgomery, McCracken, Walker and Rhoads 


$ 


7,200 


West Catholic Alumni Association Scholarship 


$ 


4,650 


Teamsters Local 830 


$ 


4,500 


Police Athletic League Fund 


$ 


3,000 


Chemical Club of Philadelphia 


$ 


2,000 


Synod of the Trinity 


$ 


1,900 


American Association of Nurses 


$ 


1,500 


Stradley, Ronon, Stevens and Young 


$ 


1,200 


Ukrainian National Association Scholarship 


$ 


1,200 


American Institute of C.P.A.'s 


$ 


1,000 


Catholic Philopatrian Literary Institute 


$ 


1,000 


Delaware Valley Chapter, NAIOP 


$ 


1,000 


Roxborough High School Alumni Association 


$ 


1,000 


Teamsters Local 107 


$ 


1,000 


Philadelphia Chapter, Knights of Columbus 


$ 


900 


Quarter Century Club Scholarship 


$ 


750 


Philadelphia-South Jersey International 


$ 


600 


Ladies Garment Workers Union 






American Business Women 


$ 


500 


Milberg, Weiss, Bershad, Specthrie and Lerach 


$ 


500 


Polish National Alliance of the United States 


$ 


500 


Evangelical Lutheran Church 


$ 


400 


Laborers' District Council of Western Pennsylvania 


$ 


300 


Philadelphia Chamber of Commerce 


$ 


300 


Roman Catholic High School Alumni Association 


$ 


100 


Segal, Wolf, Berk, Gaines and Liss 


$ 


50 



$ 424,143 



Rittenhouse Financial Services, Incorporated 

Historic Germantown Preserved, Incorporated 

Anastasi Seafood 

Bayleaf Productions, Incorporated 

Brian Sales Corporation 

AB Management 

Deloitte and Touche 

Holiday Inns, Incorporated 

Max Levy Autograph 



$ 250 

$ 227 

$ 200 

$ 200 

$ 200 

$ 100 

$ 100 

$ 100 

$ 50 

$ 262,427 



FALL 1993 



page 11 



MEMORIAL GIFTS 



S 



'ome of the most meaningful gifts 
La Salle receives are made in honor or in 
memon' of a beloved friend, colleague, 
or family member. This year, such gifts 
were made in the names of thirty-five 
(35) individuals, an inspiring indication of 
the donors' regard for both the University' 
and tlie individuals named below. 

Reverend John Bogacz 

Louis J. Bonder '42 

William A. Bozel '55 

William J. Brett '67 

James "V. Brooks, Sr. '52 

Brother Christopher Businsky, F.S.C. 

Howard and Ruth Chase 

Robert Chesco '63 

Brother Damian Connelly, F.S.C. 

J. Russell Cullen, Sr. '22 

Josephine A. Danielski 

Brother Claude Demitras, F.S.C. '53 

Richard J. Diamond '63 

Anna H. and Harry J. Donaghy 

Michael A. Dugan '61 

John and Camilla Feltowicz 

Patricia Ann Hanratty '77 

Brother Richard Hawley, F.S.C. 

Anthony F. Heck '51 

Brother Gerald Malseed, F.S.C. '52 

Christine A. Mazurek '85 

Anthony D. McAleer '59 

Roben E. McElroy '40 

Charles "Chip" McKeaney '90 

Brother Jeremy McNamara, F.S.C. 

Mary Clade O'Connor 

Thomas V. O'Malley '59 

Brother David Pendergast, F.S.C. '38 

Mrs. Anna Ridel 

Brother Augustine Roberts, F.S.C. '52 

Clara J. Sladek 

Stanley J. Sokolis 

John H. Veen '59 

Brother Anthony Wallace, F.S.C. '39 




he Charter Ckib, founcied in 
1988, pays tribute to individuals 
who offer extraordinary support to La Salle of $25,000 or 
more. La Salle College was originally located at St. Michael's 
Palish, 1419 North Second Street, at the time it received its 
charter from the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania in 1863. 



Benjamin D. Bernstein 
Estate of Thomas J. Casey 
Leon E. Ellerson 
Josephine C. Mandeville 
Mr. & Mrs. Daniel Gaudin 



Dr. & Mrs. Morton S. Mandell 
Charles J. Reilly 
Joseph Schmitz TiTist 
Estate of John H. Veen 



THE CHRISTIAN BROTHERS 



M he Cliristian Brothers" unwavering devotion, guidance, and 
love for La Salle have been truly their hallmark since the uni- 
versity was founded in 1863. Like their founder, St. John 
Baptist De La Salle, patron of the university, the Brothers have 
committed their lives to education. 

These religious who serve as faculty, administrators, and staff 
members have contributed $246,900 to the university in fiscal 
1993 for scholarship assistance. La Salle students have been 
blessed with their influence of 130 years. 



Br. Hugh N. Albright, F.S.C. 
Br. Arthur J. Bangs, F.S.C. 
Br. Andrew Bartley, F.S.C. 
Br. Joseph Bender, F.S.C. 
Bv. Daniel W. Burke, F.S.C. 
Br. Jo.seph F. Burke, F.S.C. 
Br. Miguel A. Campos, F.S.C. 
Br. Lawrence J. Colhocker, F.S.C. 
Br. Francis B. Danielski, F.S.C. 
Br. J. Edward Davis, F.S.C. 
Br. John P. Dondero, F.S.C. 
Br. Chades F. Echelmeier, F.S.C. 
Br. Gabriel Fagan, F.S.C. 
Br. E. Gerald Fitzgerald, F.S.C. 
Br. Craig J. Franz, F.S.C. 



Br. Joseph Grabenstein, F.S.C. 
Br. Gene Graham, F.S.C. 
Br. Charles E. Gresh, F.S.C. 
Br. William E. Hall, F.S.C. 
Br. Joseph J. Keenan, F.S.C. 
Br. Michael J. McGinniss, F.S.C. 
Br. Thomas H. McPhillips, F.S.C. 
Br. Emery C. Mollenhauer, F.S.C. 
Br. Gerard F. Molyneaux, F.S.C. 
Br. James J. Muldoon, F.S.C. 
Br. Francis Tri "V. Nguyen, F.S.C. 
Br. G. John Owens, F.S.C. 
Br. Pierre St. Raymond, F.S.C. 
Br. Edward J. Sheehy, F.S.C. 
Br. Thomas W. Warner, F.S.C. 




page 12 



LA SALLE 



"^VusHbSI 



THE 

UrVIVERSITY 

CLUB 



M he University Club, initiated 
in 1985, includes individuals who make donations of 
$10,000 to $24,999. On May 14, 1984, the Conimonwealth 
of Pennsylvania conferred University status on La Salle 
College and in 1985, the new University acquired the 
historic Charles Willson Peale House on the Belfield Estate. 



John F. Carabello, D.M.D. 
Joseph A. Coffey, Jr., Esq. 
Thomas Ciirley 
Eileen M. Heck 
William J. Henrich.Jr., Esq. 



Dr. Roland Holroyd 

Taist 

Thomas J. Kean, Jr. 

WOliamJ. Magarity 

David T. Poiesz 



JolinJ. Shea, Jr. 
Frank Stanton 
Robert Vetrone 



he De La Salle Society is 



composed oi' those donors who contribute $5,000 to 
$9,999. Established in 1981, the society's name honors St. 
John Baptist de La Salle (1651-1719), the founder of the 
Christian Brothers and the patron of the University. 



CPT. E. F. Bron.son, USN, Ret. 

Mary & Rudolf Chope 

Jolin J. Coyne 

J. Russell Cuilen, Jr. 

Stephen J. DeVoe, III 

Michael J. Dunn, Jr. 

Roger P. Ferris 

Joseph C. Flanagan, M.D. 

John M. Friel 

William P. Foley 

Joseph A. Gallagher 

Charles M. Grace 

James R. Guntle, Jr. 

Nelson G. Harris 

Terence K. Heaney, Esq. 

James M. Kelly, Ph.D. 



Walter P. Lomax.Jr., M.D. 

Joseph G. Markmann, C.P.A. 

William J. Markmann, M.D. 

James C. Marias 

William J. McConnick, Jr. 

G. Harold Metz, Ph.D. 

Frederick C. Mischler, Sr. 

Michael G. Mullen 

George S. Paull, Jr. 

Richard J. Prendergast 

Drs. Eleanor & Arthur Sandstrom 

Kenneth Shaw. Jr. 

Charles L. Stomi 

William V. Tcmer 

J. Michael Whitaker, M.D. 

lohn F. White, C.P.A. 



THE 

SAN MIGUEL 

CLLB 




M he San Miguel Club is composed of 
those individuals who donate $2,500 to 
$4,999. St. Miguel Febres Cordero (1854- 
1910), an Ecuadorian Christian Brother 
who was canonized in 1984, was a man 
of letters, author, poet, and a recognized 
authority on the Spanish language. 



John B. Beal 

Peter R. Bossow 

Jame.sJ. Broussard 

Gerald V. Burke, M.D. 

MAI. GEN. William F. 
Bum.s, USA, Ret. 

George F. Butler 

Dan A. Chila, C.P.A. 

Jo.seph H. Cloran 

William F.X.Coffey, MD. 

William J. Collins, Jr. 

John B. Cregan 

Jcxseph E. Crowne, Jr. 

J. Hugh Devlin 

Michael L. Duffy 

Henry F. Eberhardt 

Jo.seph F. Elm 

Brother Gabriel A. 
Fagan, F.S.C., Ph.D. 

John J. Gallagher, Esq. 

John P. Garri.son, III 

William RGrauer, Jr., C.PA. 

Michael J. Griffin 

John E. Guiniven 

I'homas J. Hoskins 

.Maurice A. Kelley 

John F. Kent, Esq. 

Christopher F. Koch 

C. Gerard Kramer 

Gregory LeCerff 



Thomas A. Leonard, C.P.A. 

James M. Lord 

Thomas J. Mahoney, C.P.A 

Lawrence E. McAlee, Esq. 

Gerald P. McBride 

John J. McNally, C.P.A. 

James D. McShea 

Joseph J. Molyneaux 

Richard M. Monihan, M.D. 
& Mary Lou Monihan 

Jacques J. Moore 

Joseph C. Murphy, C.P.A. 

Jerry A. Naessens, C.P.A. 

Francis R. O'Hara, Esq. 

Patrick J. O'Leary, C.P.A. 

Jonathan J. Palmer 

Joseph J. Panchella, C.P.A. 

Harr^'J. Pearce 

John P. Fenders, Esq. 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert R. Raub 

Joseph P. Rhein 

Joseph R. Sadowski 

Anthony C. Santopolo, M.D 

Edward J. Stemmler, M.D. 

Erwin VonAllmen 

Charies I. Wolf, III, M.D. 
& Zane R. Wolf, Ph.D. 

Ronald J. Young 




FALL 1993 



page 13 



pp m 


THE 






m --w^xS 


PIIFSIDEM'S 


.\lar\- P. Higgins. E.sq. 
Thomas J. Hoban 


Jo.seph P, Morrison 
Georgette M, Most 


1 i>lfl 


CLUB 


Peter A. Horty, C.P.A. 
VCilliam C. Howrie,Jr., .M.D. 


James F. Mullan 

Leo J. & Mar>' Kay Mullen 


^B ^Bfl ^'» 




Philip E, Hughes, Jr.. Esq. 
Francis X. laquinto, C.P.i^. 


Thomas J. Murphy. CLf 
Paul F. Naughton 




^< 








J^ 


Francis W. Judge 
Paul E. Karis, M.D. 


Frank J. Noonan 

G. Dennis O'Brien, Ph,D. 






M he Presiflents Club 




George E. Kelly, Jr. 


Timothy M, O'Connor 


established in 1981, is composed of donors \\ho 


Stephen M. Ken^•ick. Esq. 


Joseph M. Owens, PhD. 


contribute Si. 000 to $2,499. 


Thomas S. Kilcheski, M.D. 


Theodore M. Pappas 




William J, King 


Thomas N. Pappas 




Vincent R. Kling. Ph.D. 


Charles J. Quattrone, Jr. 


Mr. & Mrs Herb Alexander 


Jeremias T. Dubyk, .\1,D. 


Joseph P. Klock, Jr., Esq, 


Alben S. Randa. C.P.A. 


Ke\in R. ,\lger 


John V. Dugan, Jr., Ph.D. 


C. Raymond Larkin, Jr, 


Stephen J. Rau.scher 


Mark D. Baldino 


Dr. & Mrs. R. Lawrence Dunworth 


Louis J. LeHane 


Robert T. Reichman. .M.D 


Anthony P. Baratta, Esq. 


Jo.seph J. Eberle, Jr. 


Margaret M. Lennon 


John D. Rilling. C.P.A. ^S: 


Da\id E. Beavers, Esq. 


David C. Ei.senhart, Jr., C.P.A. 


William S. Lewis, Jr. 


Maureen Ryan Rilling 


G. Michael Bellenghi. C.P.A. 


Paul S. Ellis, .M.D. & 


Eric P. Linn 


Camien V. Romeo 


Xorbert F. Belzer, Ph.D. 


.Mar\- Lynn Hensler Ellis 


John W. Logan 


Edward T. Sasinowski 


\'incent P. Berr\- 


Richard L. Fagnani, C.P.A. 


Fernando Lombardi, CP.A. 


William R. Sautter. C.P.A. 


William I Binkowski 


Theopolis Fair, Ph,D, 


W. Thacher Longstreth 


Kenneth P. Schappell 


Sr. Rita A. Bozel 


John M. Falker, M.D, 


Jo.seph E. Luecke 


Charles A. Schmidt 


John P. Bradley 


James J. Faulk 


James J. & Kathleen Gordon Lynch 


Mr. & Mrs. Isadore M. Scott 


Thomas C. Brogan, Ph.D. 


Frank J. & Mary Therese Ferro 


Thomas J. Lynch 


George D. Sergio, C.P.A. 


Mr. & Mrs. Leslie Buckland 


Eugene J. Ferr\- 


James M. Mack 


Thomas J. Shaw III tS: 


Joseph R. Buckley 


Samuel V, Filippine, Jr, 


John K. Mariani, DO. 


Karen Rogan 


Vincent Butera, M.D. 


Thomas J. & Joan M, Fitzpatrick 


Anthony M. Marino 


Raymond F. Shea, Jr., Esq. 


Lawrence P. Byrnes, Esq. & 


■^'illiam J. Planner^', Esq. 


Dennis S. Mario, C.P.A. 


Robert A. Shore. M.D. 


Teresa Jackson 


George W. Fleetwood 


Peter A, Martosella. Jr. 


Brian J. .Smith, C.P.A. 


Albert A. Canlello 


David C. Fleming, Jr. 


John A. Mason. Esq. 


Peter F. Smith 


Gilben C. Carroll, M.D. 


Michael R. Flooks 


Dennis M. Maziarz. .M.D. 


Joseph L. Spaar. M.D. 


Louis J. Casale, M.D. 


Joseph F. Flubacher, Ed.D. 


Anthony D, McAleer 


Charles E. Stahlecker 


Vincent J. Ciavardini 


Robert Folberg. M.D, 


Michael J, & Anna Celenza Mc.\leer 


James P. & Marie .\I. Steinitz 


John A. Clement. Jr., Esq. 


Fred J. Foley, Jr.. Ph.D. 


John L. McCloske\ 


Alfred C. Strohlein 


John C. Connell, C.P.A. 


Ludwig M. Frank. M.D. 


John R. .McCloskey. .M.D. 


Br. J. Stephen Sullivan, F.S.C, S.T.D. 


Joseph J. Connelly, Jr. 


Bernard J. Freitag 


Anthony C. McDemiott 


John J. Sweeder, Ed.D. & 


Joseph P. Conville, Jr. 


John J. French 


Joseph R. McDonald, E,sq. 


Bonnie Amos Sweeder 


Richard J. Conway 


Robert F. Gabel 


Jo.seph McEwen 


William H. Tennant, Jr., Esq. 


Norman H. Coopersmith, M.D, 


Brian J. Gail 


Francis T. McGettigan. C.P.A. 


Alvemon H. Thomson, M.D. 


Dominic J. Cotugno, Ed.D. 


Joseph G. Gallagher, Esq. ^S: 


Paul J. McGinnis, Ph.D. 


James J. Timoney 


Robert C. Crosson, Jr, 


Joan Thomas Gallagher 


Stephen L. McGonigle 


Thomas F. Toomey. Jr., .\1 D. 


Mr. & Mrs, C. George Cun-ie 


James I. Gillespie, C.P..'\. 


F. Owen .McKeaney 


Owen J. Tucker 


Joseph A. D'Amato 


Gerald P. Ginley. Esq. 


Mr. & Mrs. William J. .Mc.Mahon. Jr. 


Timoth>- E. IJrbanski. M.D. 


Charles L. Daley 


Nicholas A. Giordano 


John W. McMenamin 


Ernest R. Varalli 


John M, Daly. .M.D. 


Anthony R. Giorgio. .M.D 


Jo.seph D. McMenamin. DO. 


Edw ard J. Vasoli 


Mr, Frank J. Daniel.ski 


GarrenJ. Girvan 


Joseph D. McNamara 


Raymond T. Va.soli 


Henry A. Darragh 


John E. Glaser 


James G. McSherr\' 


George A. Voegele 


Sanford H. Davne, M.D, 


Edgar M. Guertin 


Theodore H. Mecke, Jr. 


Vincent P. Walls 


Walter ^OC'. Dearolf, IH. M.D. & 


James J. Haney. Ill, .M.D 


James P. Meehan 


Mr. & .Mrs. William T. Walsh 


Susan .Vlurphy Dearolf 


George .M. Harbison 


Alan J. Meltzer. M.D. 


Leonard .\. Ward 


Henr>- G. DeVincent, M.D. 


Thomas B. Harper, HI, Esq 


\ . James Mianulli 


John E. Warga. Jr. 


Peter .VL DiBaniste, .M.D. 


John W. Ilarran 


Edwin G. Michie. Jr. 


Gerald M. Vi'ilk 


Donald C. Dill 


Raymond P. Heath, Ph D 


John E. Mitchell. C.P.A. 


William J. Wisniewski 


Gloria A, Donnelly, PhD 


John Helwig.Jr., M.D. 


James P. & Maribel W. Molyneaux 


.Mr. cS: Mrs. Robert T. Wriglit 


Catherine E. Doran 


William E. Hen-on, C.P.A. 


Mr, ..^ ,\Irs. William T. .Morris 


John D. Zook. C.P.A. 


L 


iM^^^^^^^^^m 




t 


I^^^^^^H 





page l4 



LA SALLE 







THE 








rtt 


POLNDUK'S 








CIRCLE 












Glenda .M. Kuhl. Ph.D. 


Thomas R. Phillips 


r|i 




Bemard G. Krimm, Ph.D. 


James H. Pickering, Jr., Esq. 


M. he Founders Circle, begun in 1974, is 


Raymond F. Kurian 
Harr\' F. Kusick. Jr. 


George E. Pierce, Jr., Esq. 
I. David Pincus, Esq. 


composed of those indi\' 


duals who donate 


John Langan 


Robert R. Plefka 


$500 to S999. Brother Tt 


>liow, F.S.C. (1828- 


John D. Leah\- 


Frank V. Possinger 


1900) was the founding President of La Salle 
College. 


William J. Leimkuhler 
Gerard J. Lewis 
Elizabeth H. Linle 


Richard J. M. Poulson 
John W. Quinlan. Sr., C.P.A 
Donald J. Reape 






Philip J. LoPre.sti. M.D. 


Dorothy C. Reilly 






Philip J. Lucia 


Mrs. Betty Ann Resch 


David H. Alexander, jr. 


Bernard J. Dillon. Jr. 


Trevor P. Lynch, M.D. 


Charies J. Reynolds 


Eugene J. Allen, Jr. 


Dennis M. Dougherty 


Maureen Gimpel Maley, Esq. 


Richard V. Ritchie 


Nicholas F. Angero.sa. Ph.D. 


David P. Efroymson, Ph.D. 


John C. Marczely 


Joseph A. Saioni 


Be\erly A. Bacon 


George T. Evans 


Frank J. Mauer. Jr. 


Harry C. Scarpa. M.D. 


William J. Barry, M.D. 


Stephen F. Ficchi, D.O. 


Thomas J. Mazzei 


John L. Schmidt 


Stanley J. Birch, Jr. 


Peter J. Finley, Ed.D. 


Albert E. McBride. Jr. 


Lawrence D. Schuler 


John P. Bisco 


Raymond E. Foran 


Thomas J. McCann 


John J. Seydow, Ph.D.. & 


Bett)- M. Bott 


John M. Gallagher 


Thomas N. McCarthy. Ph.D. 


Margaret O. Seydow 


Carl J. Bowden 


Paul J. Gallagher 


Mr. & Mrs. John J. McCuen. Jr. 


Elmer J. Shamwell 


John V. Brennan, Sr. 


Mr. & Mrs. Gregory J. Gar\ille 


John P. McDemiott 


Mr. & Mrs. James H. Smith 


Walter Browning 


Mr. & Mrs. John \. Gaudinski 


James J. McDonald 


Paul D. Smith 


Edward J. Buchanan 


John F. Gee, Jr. 


Daniel E. .McGonigle 


Thomas C. Smith 


W. Richard Bukata, M.D. 


Linda E. Geraci, M.D. 


Paul W. Mdlvaine, M.D. 


Edward R. Solvibile 


Donald J. Burkhimer 


.Alfred J. Giegerich 


Mr. & Mrs. Francis J. McKeaney Jr. 


James E. Spicer 


Roben L. Butler 


James M. Glasgow- 


Laura K. McKenna 


John D. Sprandio, M.D. 


Gerald J. Cahill 


Mr. & Mrs. Francis C. Goerke 


Michael E. McLoone 


William F. Sproule 


Thomas Capizzi, Ph.D. 


Donald W. Goodwin 


Thomas A. .McManus 


George W. Stairiker 


Louis C.Cappiella 
Francis C. Carroll 
James F. Casey, Jr. 


.Mr. &- Mrs. Roy D. Grossman 
Louis S. Grosso, Ph.D. 
Alfred M. Guaraldo 


Daniel J. McMonagle 
Francis J. McQuilkin 
Lawrence J. Mellon. Jr., M.D. 


Arthur C. Stanley 
Francis H. Steriing, M.D. 
Frank Stillo 


Powell S. Channell 


Edgar M. Guertin 


Harry J. Metzinger. C.P.A. 


Karia M. Sztukowski 


A. J. Chialastri, D.D.S. 


Edward L. Haas, C.P.A. 


Paul Misura 


Daniel E. Thomas 


Patricia J. Clifford 


.Mr. & Mrs. Patrick J. Hagan 


Michael D. Mueller 


John J. Tighe, Jr. 


.Mr. & Mrs. Brian D. Collins 


Robert A. Hirsh. .M D. 


John T. MulhoUand 


Peter P. Tozer, Esq. 


.Michael E. Connaughton, Ph.D. 


William S. Hough 


James P. Murph\', Esq. 


Stephen X. Tracy 


Terence J. Connors, C.P..\. 


Philip F. Huber 


Donald A. Murray 


Michael Vartenian 


Donald A. Comely, M.D. 


J. Robert Buck 


Walter W. Noce.Jr. 


JamesJ. WaLsh 


Paul R. Cosenza 


Francis X. laquinto, C.P.A. 


Anthony J. Nocella 


Hon. Joseph T. Walsh 


Walter F. Cro,ssley 


Kathleen Bums Kapusnick 


Thomas J. Noone 


Milton A. Washington 


Denis B. Cummings 


LiiwrenceJ. KelK 


Helen North, Ph.D. 


Jack S. Weiss, M.D. 


COL Richard E. Darcy. Ret, 


John H. Kennedy, C.P..^. 


Jerome C. O'Connell. Esq. 


Thomas J. Welsh 


John P. Da\is 


James J, Kenyon 


Patricia Donegan O'Connell 


John T. Williams, .M.D. 


Francis P. Day, M.D. 


Peter J. Kiernan 


Gerald T. Page 


Patricia Tully Wocxi 


James F. De\'er 


James M. Knepp 


John S. Penny. Ph.D. 


Marc S. Zipper, DO. 


Edward H. De\ ine 


Jo.seph D. Kcnatch. Ph.D. 


John .\L Pettine 








am^^^^^^^^^ 






1 


i^^^^^^H 





FALL 1993 



,^ 


THE 


M 


IGO DOMNI 




MJiJJ«3 






w 


CLIB 




m^ 


T 

1. he Ugo Donini Club 


acknow ledges tliose of the La Salle family who 


contribute $250 to $499 annually. Named for 


Professor Ugo Donini (1901-1980), this club was 


established in 1982. 




Anonymous 


W. Patrick Campbell 


James H. Abele 


Andrew J. Candelore, D.O. 


Mr. & Mrs. Roger ^X'. Able 


Frederick L. Cardinali 


Thomas J. Anderson 


Francis J. Cariin, Jr. 


James L. Annas 


Dennis Carson 


Robert P. Argentine, Jr., M.D. 


Stephen P. Carter 


Joseph Y. Ashman, Jr. 


Clifton W. Casey 


Charles L. Bakaitis 


Vincent J. Catanese, M.D. 


John S. Bak\- 


Anthony J. Catanzaro 


Milton J. Ball 


Dewey P. Clark 


James F. Ban- 


Joseph F. Clarke. M.D. 


Robert L. Bendoro\ich. Jr. 


John R. Clements 


George H. Benz, Jr.. M.D. 


Royal W. Cole 


.Mr. & .Mrs. Dominick A. 


Joseph J. Coll, Jr. 


Bertoline 


Terence P. Collins 


Paul F. Betz, Ph.D. 


John J. Conboy 


John L. Biehl, Jr. 


John J. Convey, Ph.D. 


John F. Blee 


Joseph P. Coogan 


Thomas A. Bochinski. Jr. 


CPT. Vincent E. Cooke, USN, Ret 


Thomas J. Boyce, Jr. 


Steven J. Coper 


William D. Bradshaw 


Dr. & Mrs. Chalmers E. Comelius 


Robert J. Bray, Jr., E.sq. 


Mr. & Mrs. Lawrence Cossetti 


Rev. Robert H. Breen 


George N. Costantino, M.D. 


Gerard P. Brennan. Ph.D. 


Michael C. Coughlin 


John J. Bresnan 


Edward J. Coyle 


James J. Bren 


Robert J. Coyle 


Jo.seph V. Brogan. Ph.D. 


Darryn R. Cromwell 


Leonard A. Brownstein. Ph.D. 


Dennis \V. Cronin, M.D. 


Gregory O. Bruce 


Christopher J. Crowe 


Alfred C. Bruhin 


Donald F. Cunningham 


Mr. & .Mrs. John \". Baill 


James F. Curran 


Robert B. Brunt 


Maria Tucker Cusick 


■William F. Bryan, III 


Walter M. Czamota 


Joseph T. Buckley 


J. Sandor Cziraky, Ph.D. 


Christopher L. Bukata, V.M.D. 


Roseanne M. D'Alessandro 


.Martin J. Bukow.ski, M.D. 


John P. D'Amato 


Paul J. Burgoyne, lisq. 


Deni.se D'Antonio 


Barbara A. Burke 


Jo.seph DAulerio, Jr. 


Charles E. Burke 


Mario N. DAulerio 


John D. Burke 


Mr. & .Mrs. Michael G. Dadario 


Frank P. Buzydlowski. lisq. 


James A. Dalton. PhD 


John J. Cahill 


Robert P. Davine 


.\iithony E. Calarco 


Gerald T. Davis 


.Mr. & 


Vlrs. Charles F. Calvanese 


Re\-. Charies J. Day 



William F. DeHa\en 

Margaret Flanagan DeLorenzo M.D. 

William D. DeMarco, Jr. 

John E. DeSantis 

Joseph DeScenza 

John J. Deady, C.P.A. 

Thomas L. Deegan, Jr. 

S. Thomas Deeney 

Francis P. Degnan 

Anastasia M. Dehner 

Eugene G. Delany 

Michael J. Dempsey 

Stuart Z. Dershaw, .M.D. 

Edward S. De\ lin 

Joseph V. DiCecco, Ph.D. 

Joseph A. Dieterle, D.O. 

Edward G. Dolton, Jr. 

Vincent M. Donnelly 

Peter M. Dougherty' 

John F. Dowling 

Thomas F. Dudley 

Francis T. Duffy 

Joanne Bechta Dugan, Ph.D. 

Peter B. Dulniawka 

Charles J. Dunne 

Thomas J. Dvorak 

Peter J. Dwyer, Sr. 

William J. Einwechter 

William F. Eliason 

Henry V. Engel, Jr. 

Bradford P. Erickson 

Brian S. Ettinger, Esq. 

Mr. & Mrs. Joseph D. E\angelist 

Thomas W. Fairbrother 

David J. Falcone, Ph.D. 

Kevin O. Faley, Esq. 

Mr. & Mrs. William M. Farrell 

Mr. & Mrs. John M. Farrington 

Warren W. Faulk. Esq. 

Thomas J. Feerick, Esq. 

Anthony A. Ferrara, Sr. 

Christopher J. Ferry 

James W. Finegan 

Patricia Pendergast Finlay 

Mr. & Mrs. Vincent R. Fitzgerald 

David L. Forde, M.D. 

Lawrence A. Forre.st 

Robert J. Foster 

Douglas Eraser 

Raymond C. Freisheim 

William J. Friel. Jr. 

Thomas L. Fries 

Takeshi Fujita 

John C. Fu.sco, Jr. 

William B. Fynes, Sr. 

William B. Fynes, Jr. 

John P. Gallagher 

Paul J. Gallagher 



John C. Gallu 

John A. Gamlin 

John J. Gariano 

James F. Garvin 

Robert E. Gerhardt, M.D. 

William Gershanick. D.D.S. 

James J. Gibbons 

Mr. & Mrs. John T. Gimpel 

Michael J. Ginieczki, M.D. 

Anthony M. Giordano, Jr.. M.D. 

Martin M. Gold 

John V. Goldsmith 

Mr. & Mrs. Leonard S. Goodman 

Charles F. Gordon 

Lawrence A. Grabenstein 

Michael D. Grace 

Joseph G. Graef, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. 'William J. Gray 

John R. Greed 

Mr. & Mrs. Harvey S. Greenberg 

John W. Greenleaf 

Dr. & Mrs. Joseph N. Greybush 

Mark D. Grimm 

Ann Marie Becker Gross 

Joseph Guaraldo 

Joseph P. Halpin 

Mr. & Mrs. Maurice Hahn 

Joseph E. Hanlon 

Howard L. Hannum, Ph.D. 

Michele Katkocin Harbison 

Sallyanne Harper 

Richard J. Hart 

Robert E. Hayes 

Jo.sephJ. Henderson 

Michael R. Higgins 

COL Gerald T. Hipp, U.SA 

Gerald T. Hofmann 

Joseph D. HoLston, Jr.. Esq. 

Edward B. Horahan, III, E.sq. 

Thomas J. Horan.Jr. 

Ralph E. Hork>- 

Finn Homum 

James A. Horrv', C.P.A. 

Mr. &• .Mrs. Michael A. Honath 

Thomas P. Hurley 

Walter J. Hynek 

John C. Incanito, Jr., .M.D. 

Mr. 6t Mrs. Joseph J. Ippolilo 

Carmela Romano Irwin, DO 

William K. Lstone, Ph.D. 

George J. Jakabcin 

Mr. ik Mrs. Arthur G. Jaivis. Jr. 

Norman A. Jason, Jr. 

Thomas O. Jcjnes 

.Martin G. Kahrimanian 

Jc:)hn J. Kane 

Linda Giordano Karl 

.\ndrian F. Karsch 



page 16 



LA SALLE 



THE UGO DONINI CLUB 



James A. Kazmerskie 

William J. Keenan 

Barbara Bell Kelly 

Mr. & Mrs. James J. Kelly 

Jeanne M. Kelly 

Thomas A. Kelly 

C. William Kieser 

Edward P. Kiessling 

John D. Kiggins 

Gerald P. Kirsch 

Kenneth S. Knodt, Ph.D. 

Gregory A. Koltonuk 

Albert J. Koob 

Michael J. Kovac, Jr., M.D. 

Bertram Kreger, D.D.S. 

Mark S. Kruger, M.D. 

Paul D. Kruper, Esq. 

Mr. & Mrs. Alphonse S. Kupiec 

Myles T. Kuppe 

John E. Lanz, Jr. 

Robert F. Lanz 

Barbara R. Lear 

Mr. & Mrs. William M. Lee 

Thomas E. Leone 

George H. Levesque, Jr. 

Donald L. Levick, M.D. 

Donald R. Lintner, M.D. 

Alfred A. Lisiewski. Sr 

Mr. & Mrs. Arthur Lonergan 

Nicholas T. Lutsch 

Kevin C. Lynam 

M. Judith Torres Lynch 

Robert \\ . Lynch 

Joseph J. Lysek, Jr. 

Anthony J. Macrina 

Catherine Filemyr Madden 

Kevin E. Madden 

•Stephen E. Madeline 

Catherine M. Maher 

Edward C. Malarkey, Ph.D. 

Joseph M. Malone 

Louis A. Marabella 

Pasquale C. Marchese 

John E. Margraff 

Mr. & Mrs. David J. .Martin 

Joseph D Martin 

William \'. Martinez, M.D. 

Mr. iS; Mrs. John N. Masciantoni( 

Kathleen Shaw Math is 

Kevin W. McAleer 

David M. McArtin 

Joseph S. McAuliffe. E.sq. 

Joseph P. McCaffer\' 

Dennis J. McCarthy 

John P. McCarthy, Esq. 

Nadine McCarthy 

Bernard J. McCormick 

Peter C McCormick 



William C. McCoy 

Thomas F. McCrea 

Susan Kelly McCullion 

Francis B. McCullough 

John P. McDermott 

John T. McGeehan, Sr., M.D. 

Robert L. McGill 

James J. McGlone 

Robert J. McGonagle 

Peter M. McGonigle, Esq. 

James J. McGrath, Esq. 

John J. McGrath 

Marylou K. McHugh, Ed.D. 

John F. Mclnemey, Ph.D. 

John V. McInt>Te, Ph.D. 

John P. McKenna, Sr., Esq. 

Patrick C. McMahon, M.D. 

Harry A. McManus 

James F. & Margaret M. McManus 

John F. McMenamin 

Kathleen Scotti McNichol 

Deni.se Lamb McPeters 

Charles E. McShane 

George J. Mecherly, Ph.D. 

Steven L Meisel. Ph.D. 

Hon. James R. Melinson 

Kathleen Meriwether, Esq. 

Christopher P. Merrick 

Chester F. Michewicz, Jr. 

Rev. Joseph J. Miele 

David C. Miller, M.D. 

Francis J. Molettieri, Jr. 

Charles J. Moloney, M.D. 

Joseph P. Mooney, Ph.D. 

Richard F. Mooney 

Francis J. Moran, Esq, 

Elizabeth D. Morris 

John G. Morrison 

Sylvester A. Morrone 

Andre P. Moutenot 

John J. Mullarkey 

Daniel R. Mullin 

Frank P. Murphy 

Michael R. Murphy 

William J. Murphy 

.Mr. & Mrs. Thad R. .Murwin 

Simon J. Nagel 

Francis J. Nathans 

Helene K. Nawrocki 

Paul J. Nekoranik 

Dennis J. Nemeth 

William J. Neville 

William E. Newbauer, Jr. 

Enos C. Ney 

Jo.seph A. Nickels, III 

Mary C. Nicolo 

Gregory J. Nowak, E.sq. 

Charies I. O'Brien, |r 



Michael J. O'Brien 

Bernard A. O'Connor 

Mr. & Mrs. Edmond O'Connor 

Marie Kosorog O'Connor. Ph.D. 

Desmond S. O'Doherty, M.D. 

John J. ODriscoll 

John F. O'Grady 

Joseph T. O'Hanlan, M.D. 

Janice M. Pantano 

William E. Parton 

H. Eugene Passmore, Jr. 

Jerald R. Paules 

Joseph J. Pendergast, Sr. 

Leon J. Perelman 

Mr. & Mrs. Charles Perkins, III 

COL. Daniel F. Peaigini, DO. 

Gary T. Petrauski, M.D. 

Tobias R. Philbin, III, Ph.D. 

John P. Pierce 

Mr. & Mrs. Lawrence H. Pierce 

Nicholas A. Policarpo, M.D. 

James Porcelli 

Thomas F. Praiss, C.P.A. 

Joseph L. Quinn, C.P.A. 

Mr. & Mrs. Thomas J. Quinn 

Robert J. Raichle 

Louis M. Rakszawski 

Denise Ramanauskas 

Anthony G. Rampulla 

Mark J. Ratkus, Ph.D. 

Dennis J. Reid 

Mr. & Mrs. LeRoy P. Reinert 

John F. Reing 

G. Russell Reiss, Jr., M.D. 

Raymond A. Ricci 

James A. Riviello 

John P. Roarty 

H. David Robison, Ph.D. 

Philip E. Rogers 

John J. Rooney, Ph.D. 

Dennis R. Rubisch 

David S. Rudenstein, Esq. 

Piyush G. Ruparelia 

Mr. & Mrs. Ronald B. Ruth, Sr. 

Stephen J. Ruzicka 

Francis J. Ryan, Ed.D. 

Richard R. Ryan, M.D, 

Dennis L. Salvagio, Esq. 

Patrick H. Sanaghan 

John T. Santarlas, M.D. 

Stanley J. Sasinowski 

William R. Sasso, Esq. 

John A. Sanel 

Agnes Loftus Saveri 

Paul D. Schaefer 

Robert J. Schaefer 

Eric O. Scheffler 

Eric R. Scheffler 



FALL 1993 



Robert W. Schell, Sr. 
Nancy J. Scheutz 
Paul J. Schneider, M.D. 
Albert J. Schuler, Esq. 
Diane M. Schultz 
Raymond L. Schutzman 
John R. Schwab 
Charles F. Scott, Jr. 
Ann E. Seiberlich 
William C. Seiberlich, Jr. 
John N. Serwo 
John J. Seydow, Ph.D. 
Margaret O. Seydow 
Lewis S. Sharps, M.D. 
Mary G. Sheehy 
Marvin Shore 
Joseph J. Sikora 
Michael S. Slanina, M.D. 
Gregory R. Smart 
John F. Smart, Jr. 
Edward J. Smith 
John A. Smith, Ed.D. 
William E. Smith 
Elizabeth McGinley Soltan 
Mr. & Mrs. David H. Souser 
Mark D. Speaker, Esq. 
John J. Spence, Jr., Esq. 
William P. St.Clair 
Edward A. Stefanski 
Scott E. Stickel, Ph.D. 
Francis X. Stimmler 
Susan K. Straub, Esq. 
Thomas S. Straub, Ph.D. 
Paul F. Strohm 
Richard F. Strosser 
Joseph T. Strupczewski 
Francis B. .Stull 
David W. Sullivan, Ed.D. 
Joseph J. Sweeney 
Peter J. Sweeney, C.P.A. 
Susan Szczepanski, Ph.D. 
James W. Tait 
Judith A. Taylor 
Hubert A. Thomas 
Michael R. Thompson 
John T. Thorn, Esq. 
Charles J. Tomasco 
David J. Torpey, Jr., M.D. 
Richard J, Trainer 
John P. Travers 
Barbara Guthrie Trovato 
Raymond E. Ulmer, Jr. 
Philip Valentino, Jr. 
Michael C. Valosky 
Marijke Van Rossum, Ph.D. 
Rene Vander Vossen 
Joseph V. Vemace, M.D. 
Stephanie Donchetz Vemace 

page 17 



TRUSTEE GIFTS 



J^uring 1992-93. the following members of the 
L'niv'ersit\''s Board of Taistees were responsible for 

conlriliiitions totaling $ 257,963- 



M.G.William F. Bums.USA, Ret. 
J. Russell Cullen, Jr. 
Thomas Curley 
Roseanna D'Alessanclro 
Heniy G. DeVincent, M.D. 
Leon E. EUerson 
Joseph A. Gallagher 
Nicholas A. Giordano 
Charles MacDonald Grace 
Terence K. Heaney, Esq. 
William J. Henrich, Jr., E.sq. 
Mary P. Higgins, Esq. 
Walter I^ Lomax, M.D. 



Maureen Gimpel Male>', 1 -m | 
Morton S. Mandell, M.D. 
Josephine C. Mandevillc 
Stephen L. McGonigle 
Helen F. Nonh, Ph.D. 
G. Dennis O'Brien, Ph.D. 
Leon J. Perelman 
Charles J. Reilly 
Kenneth Shaw, Jr. 
John J. Shea 
Frank Stanton 
Br. J. Stephen Sulli\an, F.S.C. 



Several Taistees also played key roles in the award- 
ing of a number of the corporate and foundation 
grants cited in this report, while others gave of their 
time and energy' as members of the various volunteer 
committees active in the Capital Campaign, the 
Charter Dinner/La Salle University Leadership Award 
Ceremony, and the Annual Fund and Planned Giving 
Programs. Through its many fonns of involvement in 
the life t)f the University, the Board of Taistees has 
directly enhanced all facets of La Salle's fund-raising 
program. 



(Ugo Donini Club onitiinu-rl) 

Gerard S. Vernot, Ph.D. 

Catherine A. Victorius 

Mr. & Mrs. Dominic 'Vi.sco 

.Mr. & Mrs. Miles B. Wagner. Jr. 

IT. COL. John K. 'Wall 

Richard A. Walsh 

Mary Montrella Waybill. M.D. 

R. Bruce Wayne 

Gregory J. We.st 

George T. White 

Richard T. White 

John P. Whitecar, Jr., M.D 

I lerbert Whitehead 




Robert Wilczynski 
Mr. & Mrs. Roben R, W i 
John W. Winters 
Zigmund M. Wisniewski 
Jcseph M. Wojnar 
Mr. & Mrs. William Woo 
Leonard A. Wroblewski 
John S, Wydrzynski 
John G 'I'oLingline. l",sc| 
Robert Nurgal 
Eugene P. Zalewski 
John J. Zarzycki, Jr. 
Thomas A. Zelante, E.s(|. 



Islaver 



■ □■I 



John 1-. c;arabcll(), 1)..\1.I).. ■()2. and his wile, 
Barbara, share a pleasant moment with Robert T. 
Wright, '60, and his wife, Catherine, during the 
President's Club reception. Dr. Carabello is the chair 
of the Alumni Annual Fund. The Wrights are the 
parents of two Lii Salle graduates and two current 
undergraduates enrolled at the university. 




Mr. and Mrs. John ¥. While (IclH join .\lr. .iiul Mrs. 
Sidney J. MacLeod, Jr., at the Charter Dinner/La Salle 
University Leadership Award Ceremony. Mr. White, '(r. 
is a partner with Coopers and Lybrand. Mr. MacLeod is 
an assistant profe.s,sor of communication at La ,Salle. 
Nelson G. Harris, former chaimian of the Board of 
Tasty Baking Cc^mpany, was honored at the affaii- 
which rai.sed more than .$3^.000 for the Lini\crsit\'s 
siholarship fund. 



page IS 



LA SALLE 



1 ".> -jH 


THE 

ANNIVERSARY 

CLIB 


Anthony Wall Bracken, M.D. 
Jerome T. Bradley 
Richard P. Bradley, Sr. 
Leslie L. Branda 
Owen J. Breen, Jr. 
William J. Breeze 
Joseph W. Breitner 
James J. Breslin, D.O. 
Jack C. Briscoe, Esq. 
Robert H. Brown 
Judith Blanco Bruening 
Vincent J. Bruno 
Joshua Buch, Ph.D. 
Robert J. Buck 


Mr. i.^ Mrs. Anthony Corradetti 

Charles M. Costello 

Roben M. Costello 

Jeffrey D. Cowhey 

James P. Coyle, Jr. 

Gary L. Crawford 

Conrad M. Cregan 

Mr. & Mrs. Charles T. Croney 

James J. Cronin 

Joseph G. Crosby, Jr. 

Edward W. Cummings. Jr. 

James J. Cunningham, Jr. 

John C. Cunningham 

Charles S. Curran 


"'"111 


A 

/l.nniversary Club 
to those donors contribiit- 
ir. Tlie club, fomied in 


membership is accorded 
ing$125 to$249eaciiye 


1988, recalls the founding 


I of the University in 1863. 

Helen Aitken 


Matthew L Bucko, M.D. 
Robert J. Bugdal 
Debora Donovan Bukey 
Lawrence J. Bur, Jr. 


Francis M. Curran 

John J. Cush 

Chester T. Cyzio, Esq. 

Mr. & Mrs. Michael F. Dacey 




Daniel J. Allan, Esq. 
Albert E. Amorosi 


Thomas F. Burke 
Edward F. Burns. Jr. 


Margaret Funk Dailey 
James J. Daniel 




Marino Andriani 
Michael H. Arment 
Lawrence H. Auerweck 


John I. Cahill 
John J. Callan 
Thomas P. Callan. Jr. 


James P. Daugherty 
Frank J. Daversa 
David J. Davis 




John L. Austin 


James B. Cameron 


Eileen Shuster Davis 




Henry A. Backe, Sr. 
David J. Badolato, M.D. 
John S. Baky 
William L. Baldwin 


James J. Canavan 
John T. Capecci 
Christopher J. Carey, Jr. 
Mrs. Ana B. Carmouze 


Anthony M. DeAngelis 
Charies M. DeFuccio, Esq. 
Mary Curran Dejoseph 
Daniel J. DeMasi 




Edward M. Barr, Sr. 


Anthony M. Carney, Sr. 


Mr. & Mrs. Rocco A. DeStefano 




Joseph P. Batorv- 
Anthony Battaglia, Ph.D. 


Thomas J. Carney, Jr. 
Michael A. Can- 


Raymond D. DeStephanis, Jr. 
John D. De Vincent 




Martin E. Baum, III 

George W. Beacher, Jr., M.D. 


Christine J. Cassel 
James T. Cella 


John E. DeWald, Esq. 
Bernard A. Deachilla 




Andrew G. Bean, Ph.D. 


William E. Cervini 


Cornelius J. Deegan 




John T. Becker. C.P.A. 
Mr. & Mrs. Andrew P. Begley 
Cari J. Belber, M.D. 
Paul M. Bellanca, D.D.S. 


Joseph T. Chambers, M.D. 
Kathleen M. Chancier, E.sq. 
Anthony N. Ciarione 
David J. Cichowicz. Ph.D. 


James W. Degnan. Ph.D. 
Hon. Thomas E. Dempsey 
Russel J. Denshuick 
William C. Deutsch 




Christopher R. Bello 
Michael J. Berchick 


Anthony J. Clark, Jr. 
Louis H. Clark 


Charies J. Devine 
Stephen M. Devonshire 




Susan B. Berg 


James J. Clarke. Ph.D. 


Mark A. DiCristino 




Mr. & Mrs. John Bertucelli 
Mr. & Mrs. Girish Bhargava 
William A. Biermann, M.D. 


Joseph D. Clayton, Jr. 

Charles P. Cleary, Jr. 

W. Gerald Cochran. M.D. 


Donald A. Dilenno, M.D. 
Anthony A. DiPrimio, Ph.D. 
Mr. & Mrs. William G. DiToro 




Robert J. Blester, M.D. 


Richard L. Colden, III 


James M. Diasio 




O. Francis Biondi, Esq. 


Mr. & Mrs. Zane L. Cole 


Donna Tait Diaz, M.D. 




Gabriel J. Blanco 
Michael J. Blaszczyk 


Dennis J. Collins 
Timothy F. Collins 


Louis DiCriscio 

William E. Dietrich. Jr.. Ph.D. 




Paul F. Blinn 


Michael A. Colucci, Sr. 


Gerard M. Dinon 




Gerald R. Bodisch. Ph.D. 


Rev. Thomas E. Comber, C.S.P. 


Enrico J. Dirienzo, M.D. 




Bernadette A. Boedewig 
Joseph G. Boland 
Michael F. Bonner, C.P.A. 


James M. Conley, Esq. 
HarrvJ. Connolly. Jr., Esq. 
Rev. Albert J. Connors, C.M.F. 


Jo.seph A. Discavage 
Paul J. Doherty 
Cecilia B. Dolan 




William J. Bonner. Jr.. E.sq. 


John J. Connors. Jr. 


Francis M. Donahue. Jr.. Ph.D. 




Alexander D. Bono. E.sq. 
John J Boral 


Thomas J. Conroy 
C. Gus Constant 


Hon. John J. Donnelly 
Francis X. Donohoe 




Lawrence J. Borger 
Su.san C. Borkowski. Ph D 
Richard C. Bourne 
Thomas L. Bower 
Jeffrey R. Boyle. C PA 


Richard J. Conte 
Anthony B. Contino, Jr. 
Patricia E. Coonahan. E.sq. 
Timothy J. Coonahan 
John .\]. Corcoran. Esq. 


Joseph B. Doto.Jr.. M.D. 
William T. Dougherty 
Gerard P. Downey, Esq. 
Hon. Jo.seph T. Doyle 
John F. Dre\er 



FALL 1993 



page 19 



ANN[\ERSAR\ CLUB 



Tliomas R. Dugan, D.M.D. 

Richard L. Duszak, Jr., M.D. 

lames C. Dzomba 

\ndrt'a T. Eadeh 

l.ouis V. Eccleston 

John W. Eckman 

Kcuben S. Edmonson 

lames P. Edwards 

Mar)' E. Egan 

Norris E. Eldridge 

Mr. & Mrs. George M. Elkas 

l)a\id C. Engel 

W. Joseph Engler, Jr., E.sq. 

Gerald R. Evans, Jr. 

.Mark J. Everett 

lames J. Fahy 

IXivid W. Failis 

Robert T. Fallon, Ph.D. 

Brian D. Fancovic 

Samuel J. Farruggio, Jr. 

Robert F. Feehery 

Richard A. Feeney, III 

Edward Ferenz 

]. Alan Femer, Ed.D 

Kari T. Fetscher, Jr. 

Edward J. Fetter 

Tlionias C. Filer. Ill 

IVterJ. Finnegan 

James J. Flatley 

J. Christopher Flavin 

John P. Fleming, Jr. 

William F. Flooks, Jr. 

Jo.seph C. Flynn, M.D. 

Ronald T. Foley, Jr. 

Joseph H. Foster, Esq. 

Francis T. Foti 

I. .Matthew Frank, .M.D. 

Richard A. Frantz 

.Anthony R. Fratto, Jr. 

Dr. & .Mrs. Peter P. Frisko 

Curtis E. Fromal 

.Anthony J. Fugaro. D.O. 

John F. Funchion, Sr. 

\ incent L. Gaffney 

John D. Gagliardi 

Thomas \. Gall, Jr. 

John P. Gallagher, E.sq. 

Robert F. Gallagher, D.D.S, 

Thomas C. Gallagher. Esq. 

Thomas A. Gannon 

John J. Gardiner 

John K Gavigan 

Victor .M. Gavin 

Ixlward .M. Geary, Sr. 

lames T. Gegeckas 

lames A. Geier 

Jo.seph C. George, Ph.D. 

William A. Geppert, Jr. 

John E. Geraghty 

Mr. & Mrs. John Gianvittorio, Jr. 

Eiieen R. Giardino, Ph.D. 

Harry J. Gibbons 

Brian W. Gifford 

James P Gillecejr.. Esq. & Jane 



C. Szczepaniak 

Canzio F". Giuliucci, M.D. 

George R. Givens 

Robert A. Godbey 

Richard Goedkoop, Ph.D. 

Paul A. Goldshlack, D.O. 

Jo.seph A. Gould 

Ed\\ard J. Grady 

Edward G. Grant, M.D. 

Barbara Kelly Greco 

David E. Greed 

Peter D. Greenspun, Jr. 

Lenora Spina Griffin 

Herbert F. Grofcsik 

James A. Gross, Ph.D. 

Henry G. Gruber 

John C. Gyza 

Thomas H. Haag 

Harr\- B. Haeberie 

Michelle A. Haitsch 

Alfred S. Halas, D.M.D. 

Charles A.J. Halpin, Jr, J.D. 

Eugene J. Hamburger. .M.D. 

Alfred A. Hammer 

William M. Hann 

Thomas P. Hanna, Jr. 

John T. Hannas 

Robert M. Harkanson 

Louise P. Hamian 

Catherine M. Harper, Esq. 

John M. Hart 

Robert V. Havener 

William F. Hegarry 

Francis J. Helversen 

Barbara Pomponio Henderson 

Daniel F. Hennessey 

Dean A. Henry 

P. Jeffrey Hentz 

Br. Richard D. Herlihy, F.S.C. 

John M. Hemdon, II 

Charles S. Hermiann 

W. Joseph Hetherington, Esq. 

Thomas J. Hickey 

John F. Hickey-Williams 

John J. Higgins, Jr. 

Donald E. Hilbert 

Mr. & Mrs. Frank Himmer 

Vincent F. Hink, Jr., Esq. 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert R. Hintze 

George W. Hippman 

Frederick J. Hir.sekorn. Ph I) 

Francis J. Hoban 

William A. Hofmann. HI. .MI) 

Joseph J. Hogan 

George L. Hohenleitner 

Jay H. Holtzman, M.D. 

Philip J. Horn, Jr., M.D. 

Fred A. Howell 

Ernest D. Huggard 

Eugene P. Hughes, Jr., M.D. 

Francis E. Hughes 

James H. Hughes, III 

Kevin S. Hughes. C.P.A. 

Howard M, Ikigo 



James B. Humphreys 

Robert J. Hunter. Jr. 

John W. Huss 

Louis B. lannarelli 

Jerome B. Jankowski 

.Madeline .Mallon Janowski 

William J. Jiorle 

Mr. & Mrs. Andrzej Z. Jodlowski 

William R. Johnson 

Edward C. Jones 

Ronald J. Joniec 

Mr. & Mrs. Christopher Josack Sr. 

Robert J. Jurich 

Robert F. Kaczorowski, Ed.D 

Kathleen Conner Kaminski 

Coleman F. Kane 

Adrian F. Karsch 

COL Nonnan E. Katz 

Thomas C. Kaul 

George Ke, Jr. 

John J. Keane 

John J. Keenan 

Richard F. Keevey 

Richard J. Kefer 

Thomas F. Kehoe 

Francis H. Kelly 

Paul J. Kelly. Ill 

Thomas J. Kelly 

Gary W. Kennedy 

Joseph A. Kenny 

William J. Kent 

Michael J. Keriin, Ph.D. 

Robert R. Kern 

Bryce J. Khadabux 

Cletus C. Kilker 

John C. Killmer, Jr. 

Catherine King 

Joseph P. Kirlin, Jr 

William Kin 

Frederick L. Kleinhenz, Sr. 

Richard C. Kling 

.Mr. cS; Mrs. Ralph J. Kmiec 

Rev. James M. Kolb, C.S.P. 

Paul J. Kolkka 

John E. Kopacz 

Richard C. Kowalchuk 

Jo,seph J. Kozak, Jr. 

Albert J. Kraft, Jr, M.D. 

Gerald F. Krupa 

James J. Kuhn, Jr. 

Robert J. Kujovsky 

Thomas J. Kuzma 

\XilliamJ. Lahr III 

Charles E. Lally. C.P.A. 

.Arthur C. Uimon 

Mr. ii Mrs. John P. Lamond 

Robert A. Lample 

Richard F. Langan 

Gordon M. Langston. .M.D 

Mr. & Mrs. Edward A. Larr 

Michael P. Lavin 

Thomas J. Lavin, Jr. 

John M. Lee 

Frederick J. l.einh:iU'>cr 



Peggy A. Leister 

Robert J. Lennox 

Martin L. Leonard 

Harr>' Leopold, Jr. 

Joseph P. Leska 

Wayne J. Lesky 

George P. Liarakos, M.D. 

Mr. & Mrs. George B. Lille\ , Jr 

David J. Linaugh, C.P.A. 

Mark J. Llewellyn 

Edward J. LoCasale 

Dr. Richard V. Lolla 

Phillip G. Loscoe, Ph.D. 

James L. Love 

COL. Lawrence G. Lupus 

John J. Luxemburger, Jr. 

Frank X. Lynch 

John B. Lynch, Esq. 

John B. Lynch, Jr 

Mr. & Mrs. Michael J. Lynch 

John J. Maben, Jr. 

Leon F. Machulski 

Joseph T. Mack 

Steven J. Madonna, Esq. 

John J. Magee 

John T. Magee, M.D. 

Michael J. Magnotta, Jr. 

James F. Magrann 

Charles J. Mahon 

John D. Maida, E,sq. 

Mr. & Mrs. John W. Mahlmann 

Rita S. Mall, Ph.D. 

John P. Malley 

Donna M. Malloy 

John J. Malone 

Joseph N. Malone 

John J. Maloney 

Adeline Citrano Mandel 

Francis J. Mangan, Esq. 

Mr. & Mrs. John B. .Manning 

MAJ. Julie Trego Manta 

Charles R. Maratea, Esq 

Mr. & Mrs. John M. Marek 

Joseph E. .Markert 

Mr & .Mrs. Robert J .Marks 

William H. Marshall 

Anthony G. Martillotti 

Mr. & Mrs. Richard L. M.utin 

William M. Ma.sapollo 

Louis P. Masucci 

Francis S. Matarazzo 

Eugene J. Mather 

Gerard W. Ma\er 

John P. McAlan- 

Donald J. McAneny 

Margaret G. McCabe 

Margaret Nichols McCabe 

James D. McCall 

■Stephen G. McCarron 

Dennis G. McCarthy 

Gerald J. McConeghy, Esq. 

Thomas B. McCoy 

Robert W. IVIcCuliough 

■Michael \'. .McDermon 



page 20 



LA SALLE 



ANNIVERSARY CLUB 





/nC 


^-^ 






^m 


w^ 
J 






L 


rJ 


II 






^^^^|H| Scott E. Stickel. Ph.D., is the first 


^^^^^H^^l l^oldcr of the Joseph G. Markmann 


^^^^^^^^^H Accounting Alumni Endowed Chair. 


^ ^^^^^^H Tlirough 


the efforts of the Accounting 


,*gr.^ ^^^^H Department's many graduates and 
"■S'^1, ^^H friends, the principal invested in the 


^ ..-^^^H Joseph G 


. Markmann Chair exceeded 


1 on June 30. thus surpassing 
raising goal two full years 




the fund- 




ahead of 


schedule. 


iohn H. McDevitt 


Keith T. Morris 


LI' Joseph G. McGirr 


John S. Moseley, III 


Michael A. McGlinchy 


Robert J. Motley, M.D. 


lames F. McGowan, Jr. 


Joseph M. Mottola 


Iohn M. McGowan, M.D. 


Rev. John H. Mulhern 


loseph E. McGrath 


William G. Mullen 


Iohn J. McHenry 


Frank B. Mullin, Jr. 


lames J. McKenna. Jr.. Ph.D. 


Matthew L. Mullin 


Timothy F. McKenna 


Mr. & Mrs. C. Gordon Murphy 


Francis X. McKeon 


Michael J. Murphy 


Iohn P. McLaughlin. D.O. 


Edward J. Murray, Jr. 


Iohn P. McLaughlin 


Joseph M. Nanfara 


Robert N. McNally 


Laurence A. Narcisi, Jr. 


Robert & Mar>- Mullin McNamara 


Joseph M. Neale, Jr. 


Thomas 'W. Meier 


H. James Negler 


X'incent N. Melchiorre, E.sq, 


Lynette Hyman Nelson 


Gerald J. Mergen 


Martin F. Nel.son 


Kathryn Moos Merrick 


John J. Neuschel 


Richard B. Mesirov 


Eari F. Nickerson 


Paul F. Mesure 


John T. Nolan 


lo.seph A. Mihalich 


Thomas P. Nolan 


John J. Mikus 


Charles A. O'Brien 


Donald Miller 


John T. O'Brien 


Frederick D. Miller 


Raymond J. O'Brien 


L\ nn E. Miller. Ph.D. 


Bernard T. O'Connor 


I\ial C. Minning, Sr. 


William J. ODonnell, III 


Richard E. Mitchell 


Margaret C. O'Keefe 


William B. Mitchell. Jr. 


Timothy T. O'Toole. Esq. 


|i iseph P. Mohr 


Martin J. Oczki 


\lr. & Mrs. Robert E. Monaghan 


Br. Richard T. Oliver, O.S.B. 


Richard J. Mona.stra 


Thomas E. Overbaugh 


.\nthony J. Monico 


James D. Pagliaro, E.sq. 


1 1 .mcis J. Monzo 


David Paiko 


Kenneth 'W. Moore 


Robert B. Palardy 


\' >\m F. Moore 


Paul J. Pantano 


I.Kk .\Ioran 


Joseph E. Pappano. Jr . .\I D 


Ki ibert T. Moran 


Elizabeth M. Pasek 


Mr. & Mrs. Hugh V. Morgan, Jr. 


.Mr. & Mrs. David Patten 


John J. Morgan 


George A. Perfecky. Ph.D. 


II 


igh F. 


.Morris 




Lawrence D Persick 



Mr. & Mrs. James Pfarrer 

Mr Thomas J. Phelan 

Thomas J. Pierce 

Joseph A. Pinto 

Susan Sajeski Pitts, M.D. 

Walter S. Pletcher, Jr. 

John C. Plunkett 

Mr. & Mrs. John Porter 

ChariesJ. Potok 

Richard J. Powers 

Stanley T. Praiss, D.D.S. 

Kathleen Cowley Price 

Caesar J. Primus 

Joan F. Pritchard Ph.D. 

Elwood Purcell 

Vincent D. Quinn 

Bernard F. Rafferty 

Robert J. Raichle 

John F. Rakszawski 

Norman H. Rappaport, D.D.S., M.D. 

Stephen F. Rauch 

Harry P. Rawls 

Linda A. Razler 

Joseph H. Reichman, M.D. 

Bernard F. Reilly 

Joseph E. Reilly 

Kenneth M. Reilly 

Michael J. Reinking, C.P.A. 

Mrs. Anne Renzulli 

Edward C. Rice 

Joseph R. Ritter 

Richard C. Rizzo, Esq. 

ChariesJ. Robinson 

John J. Robrecht. Ill 

Frank J. Rodgers 

Hon. Joseph H. Rodriguez 

Gene Rogalski 

Bruce J. Romanczuk, M.D. 

Michael P. Rose 

Joanne P. Roselli 

BanyJ. Rosen, DO. 

John P. Rossi, Ph.D. 

Richard A. Rothwell. Jr.. D.D.S. 

William A. Rothwell. Jr, 

Barry A. Rubin, DO. 

Leo D. Rudnytzky, Ph.D. 

Mr. & Mrs. Gerardo Rutigliano 

Joseph J. Ruzicka 

Alfonso M. Salazar, E.sq. 

Anthony Salerno, Ph.D. 

Brian T. Sammond 

Serafin F. Sandella 

Harry B. Sauers 

Joseph F. X. Savona, Esq. 

Leo C. Schaeffler 

Joseph T. Scharff 

Noreen T. Scherer 

Mr. & Mrs. R. Sheldon Scherer 

Richard M. Schieken. M.D. 

Leo J. Schilling. Jr. 

Mar^' Ann Walz Schmitt 

MAJ. Michael H. Schmitt 

Charles F. Schneider. Jr 

Louis |. Schott 



Paul Schott 

Kathleen E. Schrader 

William C Schrandt, Jr. 

Edward V. Schulgen, Esq. 

Joseph E. Schurtz 

Karen Donchetz Schurtz 

John L. Schwartz 

Joseph E. Seller 

Beth Felinski Semler 

Chri.stopher J. Serpico, Esq. 

Maureen Dugan Serpico, Esq. 

Robert J. Sestito, Jr. 

Harry S. Shanis, Ph.D. 

Thomas W. Sheehan 

Thomas G. Shemeley 

Peter F. Shields 

John J. Shortall 

BemardJ. Siegel 

William M. Siegle 

William J. Skyrm 

John F. Slanga 

Kathleen M. Slomski 

Edgar C. Smith, M.D. 

Mary K. Smith 

William J. Smith 

Geraldine R. SmoU 

Robert G. Sneath, Jr. 

John 'V. Snyder, Jr. 

Lauren Gartz Snyder 

Guy T. Sottile 

Monica DiCario Spangler 

Kathryne McGrath Speaker 

Wendy L. Speck 

David J. Spingler 

Lisa Adams Stackhouse. D.O. 

Dr. & Mrs. Andrew Stasko 

D. Scott Steelman, II 

Joseph E. Steelman, Jr. 

Robert J. Stein, DO. 

Lawrence J. Strange 

Frederick A. Strasser, Jr. 

Regina Strecker 

Thomas F. Strickland, Jr. 

Philip A. Sullivan 

Stephen J. Sullivan, C.P.A. 

Francis E. Swiacki 

Mr. & Mrs. David G. Tague.III 

Donna M. Talis 

Mr. & Mrs. Clarence W. Tange 

John K. Taus, D.O. 

Frederick C. Teufel 

Raymond F. Theilacker 

Ralph R. Thornton, Ph.D. 

Richard S. Tiedeken, Ph.D. 

William E. Tiemey 

Mario S. Tobia 

Robert A. Toltzis. Esq. 

Victoria A. Tomshaw- 

Eric R. Toppy 

Edward A. Trauffer 

Joseph J. Traurig 

Frank J. Trent 

Francis J. Trzuskowski, E.sq. 

Iohn \. Turek 



FALL 1993 



page 21 



ANNIVERSARY CLUB 



Tliomas A. Llnfreed 
luan F. Uribe 
Vito A. Valecce, M.D. 
Michael J. Vallillo, D.D.S. 
Mary Sloss Van Horn 
Walter H. VanBuren, Jr. 
Thomas M. Vapniarek 
Frank J. V'arga 
Diane M. Vari 
Eugene J. Veneziale 
Raymond R. Verbrugghe 
Peter j, Mcente. PhD. 
\incent A. N'irguiti 
Carl A. Von Hake 
Charles T. Wahl, Jr. 
.\nne Walsh 
Francis J. Walsh, Jr. 
Robert J. Walsh, Jr. 
Patrick J. Ward 
Thomas H. Ward, Esq. 
Craig M. Waring 
Arthur A. Warren, Esq. 
James P. Waters, Jr. 
Samuel J. Watt, Jr. 
George L. Weber, D.O. 
Rudolph H. Weber 
William I. Weber, III 
Gregory J. Webster 
N'orbert W. Wein, Sr. 
Ronald P. Wenger 



Kenneth E. West, Jr. 

Frederick M. Westcott 

Jon J. Whelan 

Barbara Moser White 

Han>J. WJiite, Ph.D. 

Helena M. White 

Lawrence White 

Stephen D. Wiener, D.O. 

Mary L. Wilby 

John Wiley, Jr., Esq. 

Mr. & Mrs. Frank F. Williams 

Joseph Williams 

Gerald G. Willis, C.P.A. 

Joseph E. Wilson, Jr. 

Michael J, Wilson 

Bruce R. Winokur, E.sq. 

William M. WLxted, M.D. 

Zachary S. Wochok, Ph.D. 

James A. Wright 

Edward A. Wrobleski, M.D. 

Stephen A. Wydrzynski, Esq. 

Mr. & Mrs. Andrew Yasenchak 

Lawrence J. Yearly 

Dennis M. Young, C.P.A. 

John J. Zaccaria 

Mr. & Mrs. Ronald F. Zalegowski 

John N. Zapotochny, Jr. 

Michael Zeik 

William N. Zelner 

COL. Gabriel I. Zinni 




Ihree of the 1993 Reunion Class Gift 
Chairs paiticipate in a special on-campus 
Convocation. From left: Susan Murphy 
Dearolf, 78; Karla M. Sztukow.ski, '83, and 
Maureen Ryan Rilling, '88, During 1992-93, 
the 11 reunion classes contributed a grand 
total of $195,779 to the Annual pLind, 




Stephen A. Longo, Ph.D., directcjr of academic 
computing, poses in La Salle's new student 
computer literacy laboratory. The equipment 
housed in the lab, valued at $116,865, was 
donated to the university this past summer by 
AT&T through its University Equipment 
Donation Program. 



GIFTS OF PERSOML PROPERTY 
M-KI^D SERVICES 



4-Fiiring the 1993 fiscal ■year, a number of individu- 
als, coiporations, and other organizations donated 
gifts of tangible personal property and/or in-kind 
services to La Salle. The estimated value of the 
donations that vv^ere received during 1992-93 is 
$281,515. The University is especially gratefLil to its 
many benefactors and friends for their loyalty and 
suppoit. 



Nicholas F. Angerosa, Ph.D. 

Benjatnin D. Bernstein 

Gaty Barbera Dodge, 
Incorporated 

George F. Butler/B&F 
Lithographic Company, 
Incc:)rporateci 

John F. Caral:>ello, D.M.D. 

James Colbert 

DynamatrLx, Iticoiporated 

Theopolis Fair, Fh.D, 

Friends of La Salle University 
Rowing 

Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Gaudin 



Thomas H. Goetz, Fh.D. 

IFR 

Magarit)- ChexTolet, 
Incorporated 

Richard J. Prendergast, 
ICS Cotporation 

Thomas J. Sabol, Fsq. 

Thomas J. Shaw, III 

Marxin Shore 

Michael Vaitenian 

Weed Chevrolet, 

Incoiporated 



page 22 



LA SALLE 






T 



he individuals 
listed below 
contributed up to 
$124 to La Salle 
during the past 
fiscal year. 



Mr. iS: Mrs. Louis Abbagliiito 
Susan L. Abbagliato 
Fred A. Abbonizio 
Patricia Dronson Abbott 
Robert C. Abbott 
Eva Abraham 
Abe Abramovich 
David L. Abruzzi 
Mr. & Mrs. Armando Acevedo 
Albert C. Achuff 
Barbara L. Ackerman, M.D. 
Donald F. Ackerman 
Anita E. Ackovitz 
Paul J. Adair 
Joseph P. Adamietz 
Carmen S. Adamo 
Michael W. Adams 
Paul V. Adams 
Robert L. Adams 
Edward R. Agonis 
Kevin E. Aliern 
Theodore T. Aicher 
Terry J. Aisenstein, R.N. 
Tiieodore H. Alber 
Rev. Robert E. Albright 
James J. Alesi 
Thomas W. Alesi 
Joseph P. Alexa, Esq. 
Jose R. Alio, Esq. 
Frank P. Alizzi 
Henry M. Aiken 
Marlyn Myrna Alkins 
Richard L. Allen 
Paul F. Aller 
Paul C. Alloy. M.D. 
John R. Alosi.Jr. 
Courtney A. Altemus 
Michael P. Althoff 
Mr. & Mrs. Thomas J. Altier, ,Sr. 
Cari Altilia 

Mr. & Mrs. James Altimairo 
Carol R. Altimari 
Mr. & Mrs. Robert J. Ambrose 
James C. Ambrosius 
\'ictor T. Ambruso, M.D. 
Robert D. Amerman, C.P.A. 
.Mr. <& Mrs. Joseph Ammaluro 
.\ngeloJ. Amoroso 
SalvatoreJ. Amoroso 
Mr. & Mrs. Thomas F. Ana.stasio 
Kurt W. Andersen 
David O. Anderson 
Mr. & Mrs. Joaquim G. Andre 
l)a\id L. Andrews 
Stephen F. Andrilli 
Teresa .\ndns 



John M. Andruszko 

Nicholas F. Andruzzi 

Dennis L. Angeli.santi 

Mary Mayerhofer Angelucci 

Brian Anmuth, V.M.D. 

Mary Alexander Annas 

Bohdan O. Anniuk 

Ralf S. Anoia 

John R. Ansbro 

Susan M. Ansel 

William Anstock 

Joseph J. Antinori 

David F. Antoni 

Peter L. Anzelone 

William J. Archer, Jr. 

Frank A. Ardito, D.V.M. 

Mr. & Mrs, John J. Ardizzi 

Dr. & Mrs. Albert F. Argenziano 

Philip A. Anninio 

Joseph F. Armstrong 

Leonard J. Armstrong, Jr. 

Everett L. Arnold 

Maureen Gavaghan Arnold 

Thomas M. Arnold 

Harry T. Arton 

Jennifer A. Ask 

Jerry Askow 

Mr. & Mrs. Dimitrios Athineos 

Phyllis D. Atkins 

Mrs. Diane S. Atkinson 

Pamela A. Atkinson 

Augustine C. Au, D,D.S. 

Albert K. Auer 

Mr. & Mrs. Dominick Aufiero 

Allison A. Auld 

Marc M. Avallone 

Vincent R. Avallone, Jr., DO. 

Anthony R. Avicolli 

Richard A. Avicolli 

Mary Fanelli Ayala, Ph.D. 

Deborah Eiser Azarewicz 

Dr. & Mrs. Reza G. Azizkhan 

Mr. & Mrs. Joseph Azzolini 

Sarah A. Babaian 

Margaret Kent Bach 

Gandia Ragoopath Bachan 

Samuel T. Bacica 

Robert S. Bacon 

James F. Bagnell 

Thomas J. Bagnell, Jr. 

John C. Bahm 

Joseph J. Baillie 

Benjamin G. Baird 

Bernadette Pacitti Baird 

Mr. & Mrs. Earl F. Baker, Jr 

Robert C. Baker 

Robert J. Baker 

Tracy T. Baker 

Albert P. Balcer, Jr. 

Joseph A. Baldas.sarre. C P .^ 

Susan C. Baldino 



Patricia Rice Baldridge 
Patricia A. Baldwin 
Daniel J. Ball, III 
Robert R. Ballester 
John N. Balsama 
Dr. & Mrs. William H. Baltzell 
Robert P. Bandholz 
Stanley E. Bandos 
Mary Ellen Banford 
Aaron D. Bannett, M.D. 
Helmut A. Baranyi, Ph.D. 
James F. Barben 
Edward R. Barber 
Francis C. Barbieri, Jr., E.sq. 
Mr. & Mrs. Francis J. Barclay 
Roger A. Bard 
Mr. & Mrs. Gary Bariletto 
Virginia M. Barishek 
William P. Bamett 
Brent M. Bamhill 
Catherine Guarino Ban- 
John J. Barr, Esq. 
Thomas Barr 
Maria A. Barreca 
Franklin T. Barrett 
Michael P. Bairett 
Ru.ssell R. Barren 
Joseph E. Barrows 
Mr. & Mrs. Mario Barrucci, Jr. 
Danielle G. Barry 
John E. Barry 
Roger Barth, Ph.D. 
Gerald Barth-Wehrenalp 
Christina M. Bartuska 
James T. Basara, D.M.D. 
Mark V. Basara 
Harold S. Baseman 
Michael A. Basile, Jr. 
Frank J. Bass, Jr. 
Susan Salato Bassman 
Karen Bastian 
Daniel M. Bateman 
Gary F. Batot 
Frank J. Battaglia, Ph.D. 
Joseph L. Battaglini 
Dennis W. Baudo 
David P. Bauer, C.P.A. 
Elmer Bauer, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. George J. Bauer, III 
Francis C. Bauerle 
Michael A. Baum 
Karen Schweiker Baxter 
Bruce E. Beans 
Walter F. Beard, Jr. 
Barbara Swinand Beardsley 
Mary Beitler Beatrice 
Mr. & Mrs. Rene W. Beauregard 
Louis J. Beccaria, Ph.D. 
Robert J. Becher, Sr. 
Francis X. Becht 
Bernard E. Heck 



FALL 1993 



page 2d 



DONORS 



Mr. & Mrs. Francis J. Beck 

Johnj. Beck 

Sharon E. Beck 

John C. Becker. Esq. 

Patricia M. Becker 

.VIr. & Mrs. Robert G. Becker 

Harriet M. Beckert 

Rudolph H. Beckert. M.D. 

Kelly L. Beckner 

Gerard J. Bednar 

Stephen J. Bediich 

-Mr. & Mrs. James J. Beehler 

William R. Behm 

Ernest M. Behr 

Dr. & Mrs. Robert W. Beideman 

William J. Beisser 

COL Charles A. Beitz, Jr. 

Janice M. Beitz 

Karen Bergmann Belbin 

Joseph A. Belinsky, Jr. 

.•Vlex S. Bell 

James M. Bell 

Jonathan Bell 

William J. Bell. Jr. 

.Mr. & Mrs. Joseph L. Bellardo 

Patrick A. Belle 

Dina Bellizzi 

Mr. & Mrs. Oleh A. Bendiuk 

Francis X. Benischeck 

David M. Benner 

Scott K. Benner 

Barry F. Bennett 

J. Bruce Bennett 

Kenneth B. Bennington. Ill 

.Mr. & Mrs. John P. Bennis 

Helen P. Benson 

LeroyJ. Bentzley 

Dirk A. Berezovske 

.Mr. & Mrs. Thomas J. Bergin. Jr. 

William C. Bergmann 

Jeffre\' R. Bernard 

James F. Bernardo 

Barbara Christie Bemdt 

John R. Bemdt. Jr. 

X'alentin Bemert 

Deborah E. Bernhardt 

-Mark L. Bemhauser 

Edward J. Bemier 

Edward I. Bernstein 

Rev. Norman Bem.stein. Ph.D. 

Lawrence C. Berran 

-Margaret A. Berreau 

William L. Berry 

Kellyn O'Donnell Benolazzi 

Joseph F. Bertolini 

Denise Vadenais Berwind 

George M. Beschen 

John B. Best 

William P. Best 

Robin A. Beth 

.Mr, & .Mrs. Jav F. Bevenour, Sr. 



Theresa Ridg\\ay Biansco 

Raymond T. Bickert 

Mr. & Mrs. John A. Biddle 

Mr. & Mrs. Joseph E. Biebel 

Bernard J. Bieg 

Paul C. Bieg. Jr. 

Mr. <X Mrs. Maurice B. Bielicki 

Henn," G. Bienkowski 

Thomas W. Blester 

Francis E. Bigley, Sr. 

Daniel P. Biko 

John R. Bilie 

Louise Jackson Billups 

Mr. & Mrs. Vincenzo Bilotti 

Mildred Bilt 

Joseph S. Biondo 

Adolph P. Birkenberger 

John W. Bimbrauer 

Paul E. Bisbing 

Joey Bishop 

William P. Bissell 

Frank J. Binner. Ill 

Harr>' R. Bittner 

Henry C. Bittner 

Thaddeus F. Bivenour 

Mr. & Mrs. Kenneth D. Black 

Robert J. Black 

-Mr. & Mrs. Cari A. Blake 

Robert C. Blake 

John J- Blanch, M.D- 

Robert E- Blanchard 

Michael S. Blash 

.Monica Trotter Blash 

Rita Paddick Blaszczyk 

Carol Fetterman Blauth 

John H. Bleattler. Jr. 

John W. Blesi 

Joseph F. Blickey. Ill 

Gary G. Block 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert A. Block 

Mr. & Mrs. Frederick B. Bloesch 

Rev. John F. Bloh 

Charles J Bloom 

Joseph B. Bloom 

James J. Blum 

Jules C. Blum, Esq. 

Robert J. Blum 

Thomas E. Blum 

Edward J. Blusiewicz. Jr 

Wesley M. Bobbie 

Eugene H. Bobbitt 

Steven M. Bobman, Esq. 

Rita M. Bocchinfuso 

John .M. Bocelli 

Sarah E. Bochnowicz 

Michelle Lamb Boddorff 

Gregory P. Boehmke 

Ronald J. Boehmke 

Louis W. Boggi 

Francis P. Bogle 

George W. Bohnenbergcr 



Joseph H. Bohr 

John A. Bolash 

James M. Boligitz. Jr., C.P.A. 

Margaret McBr\an Boligitz 

Mr. & Mrs. James A. Belinsky 

Paul J. Bolognone 

Robert L. Bolsover 

Thomas F. Bolton 

-Mr. 1^- Mrs. -Albert J. Bommentre 

Andrev.- W. Bommentre 

Anthony A. Bonanni 

Patricia Hegarty Bonanni 

Raymond J. Bonanni. Esq. 

Anthony J. Bonanno 

Mr. & Mrs. Thomas R. Bond 

Diane M. Bones 

Thomas P. Bones 

Sylvain Boni. Ph.D. 

Thomas R. Bonk 

Eileen M. Bonner, M.D. 

Leonard J. Bonner, Esq. 

Maryann Murphy Bonner 

Michael C. Bono 

Mrs. Carmen L. Bonora 

Charies W. Booker 

John J. Boothman. Jr. 

Loraine M. Booz 

George M. Boraske 

Leonard C. Bordzol 

Louis C. Borghi 

Mrs. Lucille T. Bom 

Joanne P. Bortner 

Joseph M. Bozilleri 

David W. Bosch 

Walter S. Bott, Sr. 

Joseph E. Botta 

Francis E. Bottorff 

Susan Groh Boures 

Thomas B. Bo we 

Tracey Reardon Bowen 

John J. Bowes. Jr. 

Frances Formicola Bowman 

Law rence T. Bowman, Esq. 

John J. Boyce 

Virginia M. Boyd 

Gerald T. Boyer 

James M. Boyer 

Joseph J. Boyer 

Bernard Boyle 

Edward J. Boyle 

Geri A. Boyle 

Mr. & Mrs. Hugh J. Boyle 

Mr. & Mrs. John G. Boyle 

John M. Boyle 

Joseph D. Boyle 

Maureen A. Boyle 

Robert F. Boyle 

Thomas J. Boyle 

Thomas M. Boyle 

Timothy C. Boyle 

Yvonne Vito Bo\ It- 



John T. Bozzi 

Theresa J. Bozzi 

Neil J. Bozzini. Jr. 

Jo.seph P. Braceland 

Paul T. Braceland 

Raymond B. Bracis 

Deirdre Braciszewski 

Andrea .Masucci Bracken 

C\nthia Bradford 

Drs. George & Marilyn Bradford 

Trace\' R. Bradigan 

James P. Bradley. Sr. J.D. 

John M. Bradley 

Kathleen Bradley. R.N. 

Kenneth R. Bradley, Esq. 

Maria Chindamo Bradley 

Mary J. Bradley 

Michael P. Bradley 

William A. Bradley 

William C. Bradley, Jr. 

Diane M. Brady 

John J. Brady 

Joseph F. Brady 

Loretta B. Brady 

Marjorie Baharian Brady 

Maureen K. Brady 

Michael T. Brady 

Paul R. Brady 

Teresa Brady 

F. Howard Braithwaite 

Anthony L. Bralczyk 

Dolores A. Brandolo 

Frederick C. Brandt 

Mrs. Isabelle Brandt. 

Mr. & .Mrs. Edmund J. Bran.sfield 

Mary Thomson Brauman 

Denise Deberardinis Braun 

Gregor>' Braun 

Mr. & Mrs. Jo.seph T. Braun. Jr. 

Willis F. Braun 

Debora A. Braxton 

Delores M. Brecker 

David W. Breen 

Alfred E. Brennan 

Bridget Brennan 

Charlene L. Brennan 

Francis P. Brennan 

James P. Brennan 

Joseph M. Brennan 

Joseph P. Brennan 

Joseph P. Brennan 

Sean P. Brennan 

Suzanne Giuliani Brennan 

Thomas C. Brennan 

Joanne B. Brenner 

Roseann Lynn Brenner. Esq. 

Frank R. Breslin 

Joseph R. Breslin 

Patricia Breslin 

Thomas C Breslin 

James D. Brett 



page 24 



LA SALLE 



DONORS 



Bernard Brew.stein 

lames G. Bridgeman 

Robert C. Briel 

Edward L. Brigham 

Elizabeth Harper Briglia 

Robert T. Brill, Ph.D. 

Mr. & Mrs. Richard Brimley 

Mr. & Mrs. Frederick |. Brino 

John P. Broderick, Ph.D. 

Bruno J. Bromke, Ph.D. 

Paul J. Bromley 

Mark J. Brood 

Bartholomew H. Brooks 

Catherine Stone Brooks 

Paul C. Broomhead. M.D. 

Walter J. Brough 

Mr. & Mrs. Charles Brov\'n 

Mr. & Mrs. David J. Brown, Sr. 

James F. Brown 

William J. Brown 

Diane M. Browne 

Joseph A. Browne 

Patricia M. Browne 

Mr. & Mrs. Thomas W. Browne 

Timothy J. Browne 

Donald J. Browning 

James C. Brownlow, II 

Mr. & Mrs. William Brownlow, III 

Annemarie Lento Brownmiller 

Sharon D. Brune 

Kenneth L. Brunetti 

Mr. & Mrs. Charles J, Bruni 

Mary Fox Bruning 

David J. Bryant 

Mr. & Mrs. Howard Bryant 

Clifford L. Bryman 

Christine E. Buben 

Daniel R. Bubenick 

Frank A. Bucci 

Mario A. Bucci 

Deborah Fay Buch 

Lois C. Bucholski 

James C. Buck 

Robert L. Buck, C.P.A. 

Teresa M. Buck 

Michael J. Buckley 

Scott E. Budinsky 

Theodore A. Budzichovvski, Ph.D. 

Claude H. Buehrle. C.P.A. 

Mrs. JoAnn M. Buggy 

Alfred P. Bukeavich, M.D. 

Theodore J. Bukowski 

Josiane M. Bulens 

Kenneth F, Bullock 

Mrs. Winnie Bullock 

Harvey L. Bunch, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. George H, Bunn 

Louis J. Buonomo 

Jo.sephJ. Buonpastore 

Rev. Sidney C. Burgoyne. Ph.D. 

Rodne\- !, Burk 



Mr. & Mrs. Brian T. Burke, Sr. 
Charles E. Burke, Ph.D. 
Dariene Blaker Burke 
Mrs. Ethel M. Burke 
Gerrianne Burke 
John L. Burke 
Michael D. Burke 
Michael T. Burke 
Robert J. Burke 
Eva L. Burnett 
Jo.seph F. Burns 
Jo.seph M. Burns 
Frank A. Bun- 
Christine Giegerich Burton 
Gregory A. Burton 
Marybeth Senn Burton 
Mr. & Mrs. Michael Buschka 
Mr. & Mrs. Edward W. Buschke 
James P. Bush 
Horace G. Butler. M.D. 
Robert A. Butler 
John A. Buyarski 
Franklin S. Buzby 
Mr. & Mrs. Donald B. Byard. Jr 
Brian J. Byrne 
John J. Byrne 
Jo.seph E. Byrne. Ph.D. 
Dolores A. Byrnes 
Harold J. Bythrow 
Mr. & Mrs. Gerardo C. Cabatu 
Eileen Hilpl Cabry 
Mr. & Mrs. Domenico Cacia 
Mr. & Mrs. Richard P. Cadigan 
Mr. & Mrs. Anthony J. Cafagna 
Anthony J. Caffarella 
CMDR. Edward F Caffrey. Jr 
J. Richard Cahill 
Robert J. Cahill 
Le.ster H. Cahn 
James E. Cain, Jr. 
Jonathan S. Cairns 
Edward J. Calabrese 
Jacquelyn M. Calamaro 
Diego F. Calderin 
Ralph Caliendo 
Su.sanna C. Calkins 
Mr. & Mrs. David H, Call 
Michael A. Callaghan 
Rev. Joseph W. Callahan 
Michael J. Callahan 
John G. Callan, Jr. 
Susan Calvi 

Mr. & Mrs. Louis Camarote 
Francis N. Campagna, M.D. 
Cecilia H. Campbell 
Ellen .M. Campbell 
Francis X. Campbell 
Frank J. Campbell. Jr. 
Joanne M. Campbell 
Loudon L. Campbell. F.sq. 
Scott D. Campbell 




Peter R. Bossow, Sr., '61, and his wife, Alice 
Ann, chat with Marilyn C. and Fred J. Foley, Jr., 
and Brother J. Stephen Sullivan, F.S.C., during 
the President's Club reception. Mr. Bossow is 
the president of Mil-Pack, Incorporated. 
Brother Sullivan is a member of La Salle's 
Board of Tmstees and Dr. Foley is the 
university's vice president for development. 




GIFT CLUBS 

A THREE YEAR COMPARISON OF DONORS 


Charter Club 


1991 


1992 1993 


5 I 


8 1 8 1 


University Club 


9 1 


11 1 11 1 


De La Salle Society F 
San Miguel Club 


16 1 


27 1 32 1 


28 1 


34 1 53 1 


President's Club f 


151 1 


174 1 190 1 


Founder's Circle 1 


187 1 


192 1 160 1 


Ugo Donini Club 1 


431 1 


446 1 466 1 


Anniversary Club 


972 1 


1/)39 1 693^ 



FALL 1993 



P'l.S' 



DONORS 



Scott F. Campbell 
Thomas E. Campbell 
Colette M Campellone 
Krancis \'. Campi 
HennJ. Campiglia 
lames |. Campion 
Frank |. Campisi 
Diane Campo 
Michael P. Candelori 
Mr. & Mrs. James P. Canning 
Raymond F. Canning 
.\l\in C. Cannon 
Chico M. Cannon 
lames F. Cannon 
lames J. Cannon 
\ictor F. Cantarella 
Scott C. Cantwell 
Barbara A. Cantz 

.Mr. & Mrs. Anthony C. Capaldi Sr. 
Evelyn A. Capaldi 
.Mr. & Mrs. Abramo W. Capece, 
lames M. Caperelli 
Bradley S. Capinas 
Joseph J. Capista. D.D.S. 
Deborah K. Caplan 
Joseph F. Capodanno. Jr.. Esq. 
Benedict A. Capra 
Robert J. Caprioglio 
Donald E. Caputi 
-Michael A. Caputo 
James M. Capuzzi 
John P. Capuzzi 
Robert J. Carabasi, M.D. 
Natal J. Carabello 
1 larry P. Carberr>' 
Gayle Gumko^vski Carbone 
Debra Delaney Cardell 
Ra\inond C. Carden 
Urrs' Cardonick 
F'dward P. Carey. Esq. 
Mr. & Mrs. John J. Cargan 
John A. Carideo, Jr. 
John N. Carides 
Peter Carides 
Justin M. Carisio. Jr. 
Teresa Majeski Carisio 
Vincent J. Carita 
.Mr. & Mrs. Charles T. Cadin 
John A. Carlo 
Genevieve M. Carlton 
.\mold C. Camevale 
Rosemaire Carosella 
Mr. & Mrs. 1 larold L. Can- 
Harris A. Carr 
.Mr. & Mre. John P. Carr 
.Mr. & Mrs. Rohen J. Can- 
Robert J. Can- 
Shawn P. Carr 
Vi illiam J. Carr, III 
James J. Carrigan 
John J. Carrigan 



Margaret Dunn Carrigan 

Charles D. Carroll. Ill 

George A. Carroll 

Henr\- M. Carroll 

Uiwrence F. Carroll 

R. Emniett Carroll 

Sheila OHara Carroll 

Nancy Lentine Carsia. D.O. 

Anthony D. Caruso 

Dante Caruso. Jr. 

Thomas D. Caruso, D.O. 

.Mr. & .Mrs. Albeno L. Casadei 

Carlos E. Casallas 

Thomas P. Casalnova 

Daniel J. Casey 

Robert N. Casey 

Thomas J. Casey 

Thomas J. Casey 

Christina G. Cashman 

Robert E. Casillo 

Robert G. Casillo, Ph.D. 

Charles A. Cassidy. Jr. 

Daniel J. Cassidy 

Dolores A. Cassidy 

Francis X, Cassidy 

Joseph F. Cassidy 

Kevin J. Cassidy 

Thomas J. Cassidy 

Carl G. Castellano 

Ana .Vlaria .Murias Catanzaro 

.Mar\ann Stefany Catanzaro 

Joseph B. Catarious, Jr. 

Jennifer Delio Catrambone 

Dorothy N. Cauthom 

David W. Ca\a 

Bmce G. Ca\-anagh 

Francis J. Cavanaugh. Jr. 

Robert J. Cavanaugh 

.Mark E. Cedrone, Esq. 

Francis G. Celii 

John M. Cellucci 

Barbara McHugh Ceneri 

Mr. it Mrs. James A. Ceraul 

Sharon M. Ceraxolo 

Eugene C. Cerceo 

Edward P. Ceresini 

Jane Bates Cero 

Charles F. Cer\-eny 

Mr. & Mrs. Michael W. Cervone 

William T. Chain, Jr.. M.D. 

Donald I. Chait 

Mr. & Mrs. Toni N. Chaltoun 

Christine M. Champine 

Mr. & .Mrs. Kwan Tat Chan 

John J. Chapman 

William F. Chapman, Jr. 

Edward J. Chariton. E.sq. 

Linda McLoughlin Chariton 

Gary S. Chase 

William J. Chase, Sr. 

Jo.scph A. Chelius 



Sherry Juchung T. Chen 

Stephen W. Cheney 

William J. Chern, D.M.D. 

Nicola Vecchione Chesna 

Mr. & Mrs. Dominick V. Chianese 

Mr. & .Vlrs. John A. Chiango 

John A. Chiango 

.Mr. & .Mrs. Domenic T. Chia\ aroli 

Mr. & Mrs. William V. Chicchi 

Donald R. Chierici, Jr., Esq. 

.Michael B. Chindamo 

Jo.seph P. Chinnici 

Andrea Cholewiak 

Mr. & .Mrs. Donald R. Cholish 

Eileen Monahan Chopnick 

Nicholas J. Christ. M.D. 

Gary .M. Christian 

Mar\'J. Christian 

Jeffrey E. Christides 

Charles W. Christy, III 

Mr. <& Mrs. James E, Chuchnian 

Nola Chung 

Rev. Louis P. Ciaudelli 

Mr. (S: Mrs. James D. Ciccone 

Attilio Ciccotelli 

Jo.seph A. Ciconte. D.M.D. 

Gabriel D. Cieri 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert Cieszkowski 

Rocco D. Cifone 

Joseph A. Cilia. Jr. 

Samuel P. Cimino. D.D.S. 

Jo.seph P. Cimoch 

Robert E. Cimorelli 

Paul C. Cinoa 

William P. Ciorletti 

Anthony Cirineo 

Armand J. Cirone 

Thomas .M. Cislo 

Mr. & .Mrs. Frank .M. Citrigno 

James R. Citro 

Gary K. Clabaugh. Ed.D. 

Joseph .M. Claffey 

Bernard W. Clark 

Daniel P. Clark 

Dennis M. Clark 

Peter Clark & Stac\- \V est 

Robert J. Clark 

Mr. & Mrs. Samuel J. Clark. Jr. 

Annemarie F. Clarke 

Mary- E. Clarke, Esq. 

Frank N. Cleary, Jr., Ph.D. 

Andrew- W. Clauhs 

Liuira C. Clavin 

Timothy J. Clay. D.M.D. 

.Mr. & .Mrs. Robert J. Clayton 

.Mr. & Mrs. James P. Clear 

James J. Clearkin, III 

.Mr. & Mrs. Frank .M. Cleary 

James R. Cleary 

Thomas J. Cleary- 

Thomas R. Clears' 



Elizabeth McCall Clement 
Mr. & Mrs. Edwin C. Clements 
George E. Clisby 
Gerald B. Clonaris 
Henry P. Clase. M.D. 
Francis B. Clo.ssey 
Deborah Herman Clos.son 
Gerald J. Cloud 
Patrick M. dowry 
Donald T. Clune 
Joseph E. Coady 
Kathleen .•\. Coady 
Patricia Lyons Coady 
John A. Coan. Jr. 
John H. Cobb 
Karen S. Cobb 
Curtis R. Cockenberg. Jr. 
Edward B. Cody 
KeK in R. Coe 
.Menvin G. Coe 
Edward S. Coffin 
Teresa .Murphy Coggshall 
Gerald J. Coghlan 
.Alan B. Cohen. D.O. 
.\lbert Cohen 
Barbara Chimel Cohen 
Charies S. Cohen 
Kenneth F. Cohen. Esq. 
John Coia 
.Michele .M. Colahan 
Thomas J. Colahan 
Gerald Colapinto 
Jo.seph A. Colasante 
Joseph C. Colasante 
James W. Colbert 
Regina Burke Colbert 
Ida R. Colella 
.Mr. .S: .Mrs. Rivaldo Colella 
Stephanie A. Colello 
Daniel Vi'. Coley 
John B. Coll 

.Mr. ^S: .Mrs. William J. Coll 
.Martha Robinson Collier 
Nancy L. Collier 
William J. Collier 
Harry J. Collins 
James F. Collins 
James L. Collins 
Tiffany P. Colonihi 
Robert J. Colton 
Eugene Colucci 
Chri.stopher J. Combs 
Edward W. Conaway 
Eugene .M. Conboy 
Lawrence F. Coniin. Jr., D.D.S. 
James E. Connell 
John J. Connell. Jr. 
John L. Connell. C PA. 
Brian P. Connelly 
James J. Connelly 
Rolx-rt I. Connellv 



page 26 



LA SALLE 



DONORS 



Mr. iS Mrs. Robert P. Conner 

Arthur H. Connolly 

John L. Connolly 

Thomas F. Connolly, Jr. 

Harry A. Connor, Jr. 

Hubert P. Connor 

James P. Connor 

John B. Connor, Jr. 

Kevin J. Connor 

Stacy A. Connor 

Vincent R. Connor 

John F. Connors, III 

John J. Connors, Esq. 

Jane Kauffman Conolly 

Mr. & Mrs. Lewis E. Conrad 

Shannon M. Conrad 

William D. Conrad 

Mr. & Mrs. Gerard Conroy 

Mr. & Mrs. John J. Conroy 

Robert L. Conroy, Sr. 

Thomas M. Conroy 

William J. Conroy 

Mr. & Mrs. Carmen M. Consiglio 

James A. Covery 

Sean P. Convery 

William J. Convey 

Charles L. Conway, Sr., C.P.A. 

Mr. & Mrs. John F. Conway 

Patrick J. Conway 

William P. Coogan 

MAJ. John R. Cook 

Maria T. Cook 

Paul X. Cook 

Thomas N. Cook 

William J. Cook 

John T. Cooke 

Michael F. Cooney 

Robert A. Copeland, O.D. 

Dorothy J. Corbett 

Mr. & Mrs. Harold T. Corcoran 

James F. Corcoran 

LTC. Thomas E. Corcoran 

Amy M. Cordasco 

Michael J. Corey 

Mary Jo Kovatch Corley 

Sonia Cornell 

Gerald J. Corr, D.O. 

John R. Corrigan 

Michael Cortese 

Clifton J. Cortez, Jr. 

Joseph F. Cortez 

Cosmo J. Corvaglia 

Henry T. Corvin 

Melissa A. Corwell 

Michael A. Cory 

James F. Cosgrove 

William P. Cosgrove 

Edmond D. Co,stantini 

Sandra Gullotti Costantino 

John D. Costanzo 

Brian P. Costello 



Carol Durante Costellc > 

Joseph J. Costello 

RobenJ. Costello 

Jay J. Costenbader 

John P. Cotter, Esq. 

Henry J. Cotton 

Albert J. Countryman 

James V. Covello 

Richard M. Cowan 

Mary Ellen Dooley Cowhe> 

Gail Autenrieth Cox 

Maurice E. Cox, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Thomas F. Cox 

Anthony N. Coyle 

Arthur E. Coyle, Jr. 

Colleen A. Coyle 

James M. Coyle 

James P. Coyle 

Joanne Thomson Coyle 

Joseph E. Coyle 

Ke\'in P. Coyle 

Stephen C. Coyle 

Mr. &. Mrs. William R. Coyle 

Colette M. Coyne 

Francis C. Coyne 

Maryanne D. Crager 

Leo F. Craig, Jr. 

Steven N. Craig, PhD 

James P. Craige 

Andrew P. Crane 

Edwin S. Crane, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. John H. Cranksha\\ 

Mr. & Mrs. Harry P. Cranmer 

James S. Crawford 

Jerry W. Crawford 

John R. Crawford 

Kevin J. Crawford 

Steven F. Crawford, M.D. 

Thomas F. Crawford, Esq. 

John J. Crewalk 

Dennis A. Cribben 

Jeannine M. Cridge 

James M. Crilley 

Nancy Criniti 

Mr. & Mrs. Pasquale Criniti 

Dominic Crisconi 

Dr. & Mrs. Anthony Cristiano 

Donald J. Croke 

Patrick J. Cronin 

Gregory Crosby, M.D. 

Roben S. Croskey 

Laurence T. Crossan, Sr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Ralph B. Crouthamel 

Thomas P. Crowley 

Frank L. Cuce, D.O. 

Regina M. Cudemo, M.D. 

Lee J. Culver 

Catherine T. Cummings 

John M. Cunnane 

Jo,seph T. Cunnane 

John E Cunningham, III 




David Newell, vice president for public affairs 
of First Fidelity Bank, discusses La Salle's capital 
campaign with Mr. and Mrs. Ragan A. Henry. 
First Fidelity Bank has awarded a four year 
grant of $50,400 to the campaign which will he 
used to fund three partial scholarships for 
students from the Philadelphia area who enroll 
as freshmen in September, 1994. Mr. Henry is a 
long-time member of the university's Board of 
Trustees. 



PARENTS* 4 FIVE YEAR COMPARISON 


1993 
1992 
1991 
1990 
1989 


DONORS 


DOLLARS 

Et£^3 $50,198 
^I^U $48,662 


[ilililifiiifilil^''^^ 


^s^ss ^sa 


Eiyj»s 


E^a $46,393 



CHRIS 
COMA 

1993 
1992 
1991 
1990 
1989 


T1AN BROTHERS' 
AUNmES: 

A FIVE YEAR COMPARISON 


^^Ki 


$246,900 1 




^■' $232,217 




^B $216,554 




^H $234,709 


^B $246,803 




1 



FALL 1993 



page J.: 



Karen Annocki Cunningham 
Mr. lS: Mrs. John J. Curle>- 
Charle.sJ. Curran 
Christina T. Curran 
Cliristopher G. Curran 
.Mrs. Diane E. Curran 
Donna Laino-Curran 
Hileen M. Curran 
IjvNTence F. Curran 
Mary- A. Cun^n. D.H.M 
Regan Curran 
Sigmund T. Curran 
.Margaret O'Brien Curtin 
.Mr. & Mrs. Louis Cu.sano 
Timothy J. Cush 
Donald I Cuvo 
Kdmund M. Cyr 
lames Czbas 
Casimir .M. Czerpak 
CPT. Daniel J. DAlesio. Jr. 
Jo.sephJ. D'Alessandro 
ToniLynn A. D'Alessandro 
Nicholas C. D'Angelo 
Joseph R. D'Annunzio. E.sq. 
Jo.seph P. D'Ascenzo 
Cynthia M. D'Orazio 
Mr. & Mrs. John R. D'Orazio 
Mrs. Katherine M. DaShiell 
.Mr. &• .Mrs. John J. Dabo.se 
Donna Garrity Dachowski 
.M. Carol Daigle 
Dennis P. Dailey 
Gar\' R. Dalcorso 
Richard T. Dalena 
Thomas J. Dalfo. Jr. 
Francis E. Dalo 
Rev. -Walter J. Dalton, C.S.H, 
Brian C. Daly 
John Daly. Jr. 
Ference J. Dal\- 
rhomas .M. Dalv 
Barbara 1, Dalzell 
Brian Daniiani 
Anthony J. Damico 
Brian D. Daniel 
f'rederick J. Daniels 
James C. Daniels 
l.eslee Wi.ssow Daniels 
Charles E. Danihel 
Jane B. Danihel 
Lisa .M. Dankanich 
.Mr. & .Mrs. Robert I'. Danna 
Malcolm li Darden 
Fhoma^ .\ Danilo 
Stephen .VL Daukaus 
Albert J. Daulerio. Jr. 
COL. James J. David 
••Ir & Mrs. Joel David 
Kahtleen DeFeo Davidowski 
Mr. & Mrs. James E. Davidson 
iohn .VL Da\ies 



Carl J. Davis 

Caroline Hamper Davis. M.D. 

Frank E. Davis, Jr. 

George W. Davis 

Gerald E. Davis 

M. Alicia Szalwinski Davis 

Michele Budesa Davis 

Richard B. Davis 

Rosemary Vaughan Da\ is 

Thea L. Davis 

William J. Davis, Sr. 

Frank W. Dawson 

Robert J. Dawson 

Peter L. DeAngelis, Jr. 

Mar>' Ann Kaupp De.^ngelo 

Stephen C. DeAngelo, C.P.A. 

Joseph A. DeBarberie 

Todd C. DeBarth 

Thomas A. DeBerardinis, M.D. 

Anthony D. DeCocinis 

Peter C. DeFeo 

.Mr. & .Mrs. Ronald \'. DeFeo, Jr. 

Attilio E. DeFilippis 

Michael G. DeFino, Esq. 

Lester R. DeFonso 

Donald J. DeGrazia 

Dr. & Mrs. Jajme DeGuzman 

Robert W. DeLellis 

-Mr ..S: Mrs Michael E. DeLeo 

Nicholas J. DeLong 

.Michael J. DeLoretta. Jr. 

.\medeoJ. DeLuca 

.Mrs. Gail E. DeLuca 

Henr>' W. DeLuca. Jr. 

Ronald J. DeMaio. Jr. 

Da\id J. DeMarco 

.Mr, eS: Mrs. Nicholas DeMatteo 

Mr. (S Mrs. Anthony T. DeN'ardo 

Annemarie DeFalma 

Petrina Bisicchia DePasquale 

Gina K. DePietro 

Rosemary Angemi DeSanlis 

Patricia DeSanto 

James A. DeStefano 

Law fence J. DeV'aro. Jr. 

■Mr. iS Mrs. Raymond F. DeV'ice 

Theresa Cormier DeV'one 

Jennifer M. Deamer 

.Mr. iS: Mrs. Jo.seph Dea.sey 

Mr. ^ Mrs. Vincent P. Dea.sey 

Alfred O. Deckert 

Mr. & Mrs. Sergio Deconti 

Jean Tanney Dee 

Dennis D. Deegan 

Helene L. Deely 

Ronald C. Deery 

Stephen K. Degnan 

Catherine .M. DelCiotto 

Anthony DelVescovo 

Edward P. Delaney 

John L, Delanev 



John R. Delaney 

Sharon Angelucci Delaney 

Frank P. Delich 

Michael G. Dell'Orto 

Mathew L. Dellarco 

Mr. & Mrs. Louis Dellefave, Jr. 

Mark Delower>', DO. 

Mr. & Mrs. Villefranche Delva 

Teresa A. Dembinski 

Christine Romaniw Demidowich 

Thomas J. Dempsey 

Marie C. Dench 

Mr. & Mrs. Patrick R. Dennehy 

Anthony J. Dennison, Jr. 

Judith M. Dent 

Lisa Donnelly Denton 

Mr. & Mrs. Terry W. Denzer 

Anthon>' F. Derago 

Raymond J. Derbyshire 

Mr. & Mrs. Theodore A. Der\in 

Anthony M. Desiderio 

Mr. & Mrs. Joseph L. Detjen 

Edwin J. Detrick 

Joseph H. Dettmar 

John J. Dever, Jr. 

Gerard C. Devine 

Hugh A. Devine 

Edward J. Devinney, Jr. 

Bernard J. Devlin 

Bernard R. Devlin 

James J. Devlin 

Patricia Jeffers De\lin. PhD 

Roberta De\ lin 

T. Farrell De\iin 

.Mr X- Mrs. Alfred L. Dezzi 

Mary L. DiArenzo 

Russell T. DiBella 

Nicholas A. DiBello 

Nicholas J. DiCandilo 

Nicholas DiCarlo, Jr. 

Tina .VL DiCerbo 

Louis A. DiCesari 

Michael DiChristofaro, (. P .\ 

Louis DiCri.scio, C.P.X 

Richard A. DiDio, Ph.D. 

Dennis D. DiDomenico 

Michael E. DiFebbo 

John .VI. DiFerdinando 

Nicholas A DiFranco 

l-:liz.ibcth Good DiFrangi,! 

Diana Luzi DiGiamberardino 

Luciana A. Dilorio 

Mr. i!4 Mrs. Dominick I Dijulia 

Diane J. DiLorenzo 

L( 11.1 is Dil.ossi 

DaMdJ, Dil.ucia 

Camille DiLullo 

Claude J. DiMarco, DO. 

Domenico A. Di.Vlarco. Ph [^ 

Anthony R. Di.Vlartino 

Danle Di.Marzio, D.O. 



John A. Di.Vlascio 

William F. DiMeo 

Lucy DeSanctis DiNardo 

Thomas B. DiPaolo 

Vincent DiPaolo 

Andrew E. DiPiero, Jr., E.sq. 

.Vlichael J. DiPietro 

Mr, & Mrs. Vincent J, DiPietro 

Richard DiSalle 

Louis T. DiStefano 

Jason J. DiVirgilio 

Daniel G. Diasio 

Marie R. Dick 

Michael B. Dickin.son 

Mr. & Mrs. Roger Dickson 

Nicholas P. Dienna 

James B. Dierkes, C.P.A., CLU 

William P. Dierkes 

Robert O. Dierolf 

VIr. & Mrs. Joseph F. Diersingjr. 

KaH F. Dietrich 

Charles B. Dietzler 

Peter Diffley 

John B. Digan 

COL John T. Digilio, Jr. 

Andrea Fina Dignam, PhD, 

Leo W. Dignam 

Mr. & Mrs. Joseph B. Dillenbeck 

Francis X. Dillon, Esq. 

.Vlichael J. Dillon 

Ronald C. Diment 

Henry R. Dimuzio. D.D S 

Donald A. Discavage 

Thomas J. Dispenzere 

Mr. & Mrs. Frederick J. Distel Jr. 

Michael G. Di.stel 

John W. Dlugosz 

Lynn Woyt^eky Doan 

Maiy Ellen G. Dobbins 

.Vladalyn A. Dodaro 

Gerard P. Doherr>' 

James E. Doherty 

l.iiiies R Doherty 

Vlr. tS: Mrs, Leonard G, DohertN 

Maria Raffaele Doherty 

Patrick J Doheity 

Thomas A. Doherts' 

Joanne VI. Dolack 

Mr, ^t Mrs Joseph F, Dolack 

Charles T, Dolan 

Joseph F. Dolan, III 

Marv Rush Dolan 

Philip E. Dolan 

Stephen P. Dolan. Jr. 

There.sa Moser Dolan 

M. Mancini Doll 

Eileen Tiernan Dollarton 

Thomas W. Domale.sk\ 

Daniel A. Domanico 

Alexander F. Domeracki 

Kenneth S Donizalski. Ivsti, 



page 2<S 



LA SALLE 



DONORS 



Susan Feola Donachie 

lohn F. Donaghy, III 

Rev, Thomas J. Donaghy, PhD, 

Daniel E. Donahue 

Dennis M. Donahue 

James A. Donahue 

John M. Donahue, Esq. 

Joseph A. Donahue 

Li.sa M. Donahue 

Therese M. Donahue 

Mr. & Mrs. Anthony Donato 

Lawrence C. Dondero 

Mr. & Mrs. James M. Donegan, Jr. 

Jo.sephJ. Donegan 

Francis J. Donnelly 

Mr. & Mrs. Hugh M. Donnelly 

James R. Donnelly, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. John J. Donnelly 

Joseph F. Donnelly 

Joseph F. Donnelly 

Allison Hudson Donohoe 

Mary Lou Donohoe 

Mr. & Mrs. Edward G. Donovan, Sr. 

Francis R. Donovan 

Sallyanne Donovan 

James R. Dooley, M.D. 

Patrick E. Dooley 

Timothy Jos Dooley 

James P. Doran 

Scott M. Dortner, D.O. 

Mr. it Mrs. TliomasJ. Dormer, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Frank Doroba 

Oli\ia Dorsey 

"tasmin Dossa 

Douglas C. Dotzman 

Many J. DougheiTy 

HeniyJ. Dougherty, Jr. 

James E. DougheiT>' 

John A. DougheiT>'. C.P A. 

Mr. & Mrs. Joseph A. Dougherty 

Jo.seph B. Dougherty 

Mrs. Lorraine P. Dougherty 

Michael F. Dougherty 

Monica A. Dougherty 

Peter J. Dougherty 

Susan M. DougheiTy 

Thomas E. Dougherry 

VCilliam E. Dougherry 

John M. Douglass 

Paul D. Downey 

■falter D. Downey 

Mr. & Mrs. Richard S. Downs 

William E. Dov\ns 

Dennis M. Doyle 

Francis J. Doyle 

James J. Doyle, Jr. 

James J. Doyle, Ph.D. 

John T. Doyle, C.P.A. 

Michael F. Doyle 

William J. Doyle, Jr. 

William 1. Dovle 



Laurence A. Drabyak 

John M. Dragane.scu, M.D. 

William M. Drayton 

Robert L. Dreibhold 

William S. Drew, Jr. 

Mark V. Drewicz 

Claudine E. Driebe 

Edward J. Driscoll 

Joseph V. Driscoll 

Michael J. Driscoll 

Michelle A. Drum 

Joseph P. Drumm 

Mr. & Mrs. Charles W. DuChon 

Roman M. Dubenko 

Kenneth M. Dubrow, Esq. 

Robert D. Duckett, Jr. 

Joseph C. Duddy 

John M. Dudish 

James B. Duffey 

Sean D. Duffin 

Mr. & Mrs. George J. Duffner 

Mr. & Mrs. Charles J. Duffy, Jr. 

Joseph A. Duffy 

Maureen T. Duffy 

Patrick F. Duffy 

Stephen F. Duffy 

Charles P. Dugan, Esq. 

John K. Dugan 

Thomas F. Dugan 

John D. Dugery 

Dennis M. Duhon 

Constance M. Dumas 

Anne M. Dundon 

Anne Murphy Dundon 

Mr. & Mrs. Timothy P. Dunigan Jr. 

Gerald J. Dunleavy 

James J. Dunleavy 

A. Mayo Dunn 

Annamarie Dunn 

Catherine P. Dunn 

James A. Dunn, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Stephen R. Dunn 

William J. Dunn 

William L. Dunn, Jr. 

James K. Durborow 

Dennis M. Durkin 

Mary T. Durkin 

Teresita M. Durkin 

Alfred J. Dumey, IV, Esq. 

Mr. & Mrs. Ronald F. Duska, Sr. 

Teresa A. Duzinski 

James P. Dwyer, D.O. 

Mrs. Mary G. Dv\'yer 

Peter J. Dwyer. Jr. 

Bruce R. D>ch 

Kathleen McCullough Dyer 

Suzanne Dyer 

Suzanne M. Dykes 

Norman S. Dyner 

Francis T. Dziedzic, Jr. 

Jo.seph G. Dziena 




GucsLs gather for the annual President's Club 
reception and dinner. From left: Brenda 
Rhone and David E. Beavers, William H. and 
Joan Lamm Tennant. Mr. Beavers, 72, is a 
partner with Stradley, Ronon, Stevens and 
Young. Mr. Tennant, 74, is a principal with 
Arthur Andersen and Company. 



Mr. di Mrs. Andrew EaglantI 

Henry B. Eastland, E.sq. 

Donald F. Eberhardt 

Mr. & Mrs. Andrew R. Ebert 

Frederick W. Ebner, Jr. 

Charies J. Echelmeier 

George F. Eck 

Kathleen ^'ates Eckard 

Dennis C. Ecker 

Joseph C. Eckert, Jr. 

Marianne Eckert 

Karen Crane Eckhart 

Walter J. Eckroth 

COL. George J. Edelmann. Jr 

John M. Edgar 

John W. Edling. Ill 

Beverly A. Edwards 

James M. Edwards 

Kathleen Nolen Edwards, R.N. 

Daniel J. Egan 

Joseph P. Egan 

Ralph A. Ehinger 

Robert J. Ehlinger 

Melanie L. Ehrhart 

Mary A. Ehriichman 

Clifford F. Eike 

.Mr. & .Mrs. Richard Eirich 

Gail Rothberg Ei.senberg 

Thomas R. Eisler 

Donna M. Elia 

VC'alterJ. Eliason 

Theodore B. Ellerkamp 

Barbara Fridmann Elliott 

James B. Elliott 

lames W, Fllioti 



Marie Robinson Elliott 

Robert L. Elliott 

Mrs. Dolores Elm 

Veronica Cox-Emanuel 

Frederick A. Enck 

John H. Engel 

Dennis H. Engle 

James R. Engler 

Mr. & Mrs. John V. Engler 

Carol L. Enick 

Nancy L. Entriken 

Michael G. Enz, C.P.A. 

Tina Cairone Epstein 

Joann Kelly Erb 

Michael A. Erfurt 

Carol A. Erickson 

Carole Rothong Erlandson, M.D. 

Stephen F. Ertle 

Stephen E. Ertz 

Emmett F. Erwin 

Kathryn M. Esposito 

Michael F. Esposito 

Mrs. Evelyn O. Etorma 

Nomian A. Ettenger, M.D. 

Joseph M. Evancich 

Joseph V. Evangelist 

Catherine M. Evans 

Janice P. Evans 

John W. E\ans 

Steven E. Evans 

Lauren E. E\erly 

Mr. & Mrs. Michael D. Eves 

Thomas R. Evich 

Linda A. Ewald 

lames P. Ev\ell 



FALL 1993 



page 29 



1993 ANNUAL FUND 

A TWO YEAR COMPARISON 



Total Alumni Gifts 



FY'93 
FY'92 
Increase or Decrease 



$1,513,310 
$1,417,949 

+6.7% 



Number of Alumni Donors 



FY'93 5,656 

FY'92 5,612 

Increase or Decrease +.8% 




Business Matchiing Gifts 



FY'93 $190,318 

FY'92 $171,765 

Increase or Decrease +10.8% 



Number of Business IVIatching Gifts 



FY'93 926 

FY'92 909 

Increase or Decrease +1.9% 



Total Parent Gifts 



FY'93 $51 ,243 

FY'92 $50,198 

Increase or Decrease +2.1 % 



Number of Parent Donors 



FY'93 647 

FY'92 547 

Increase or Decrease +18.3% 



Total Faculty/Staff Gifts 



FY'93 $62,666 

FY'92 $63,803 

Increase or Decrease -1.8% 



Christian Brothers' Communities 



FY'93 $246,900 

FY'92 $232,217 

Increase or Decrease +6.3% 



Mr. & Mrs. Raymond H. Ewing 

Robert P. Ewing, Esq. 

Barbara M. Ezzo 

Mr. & Mrs. E. Herman Faas 

Mark R. Faber, M.D. 

Dianne L. Fabii 

Robert A. Fabiszewski 

Charles P. Pagan 

Mary L. Fagan 

Mr. & Mrs. Salvatore Faia 

Corliss Faison 

Edwina Buffert Faison 

Gerald W. Faiss 

Mr. & Mrs. John J. Falatovich 

Anna M. Falco 

Mr. &• Mrs. Joseph F. Falco 

Mr. & Mrs. Richard C. Falcone 

Mr. & Mrs. Francis Fallano 

Anne Durkin Fallon 

John J. Fallon 

William D. Fallon 

Anthony J. Falzarano 

Brian Falzetta 

John Falzetta, Ed.D. 

Joseph A. Fanelle 

Matthew A. Fanning 

Robert J. Fanning 

Sharon Sockwell Faraldo 

Cynthia Capponi Farano 

Bernard H. Farley, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. John J. Farley 

Robert F. Farnan 

Rev. Brendan Famell, O.F.M. 

Chri.stopher M. Farrell 

Donna Ruzicka Farrell, D.O. 

Francis A. Farrell, Jr. 

Francis X. Farrell, M.D. 

Gerald T. Farrell 

Kevin J. Farrell 

Patricia C. Farrell 

Donna M. Farringttjn 

J(3an Rayca Fassano 

Charles F. Fastiggi 

Emily M. Fauser 

Chri.stine K. Faust 

Preston D. Feden, Ed.D. 

Dominic J. Federici 

Gerald M. Feege 

John J. Feehan, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert F. Feehery 

Jo.seph F. Feeney 

Mr. c^ Mrs. Jo.seph W. Feeney 

Karen Basile Feeney 

Robert M. Feeney 

Thomas J. Feeney 

Michael J. Feerick 

George G. Fehrenbach 

Robert J. Feik 

Ronald F. Feinberg, M.D., Ph.D. 

Mr. & Mrs. Graded C. Felder 

Lawrence J. Feldman 



Mr. 1.^ Mrs. James W. Feldmayer 

Gregory J. Feldmeier, M.D. 

Lizbeth A. Feldstein 

Robert S. Felloney 

William A. Felte, Jr. 

Grace Tate Fende 

Thomas B. Fenerty 

Mark Fenichel 

Joseph Fenkel 

John C. Fenningham, Esq. 

Terence P. Fenningham 

Ann M. Fergione 

Mr. & Mrs. Anthony T. Fergione 

Gail I. Ferguson 

Robert Ferguson 

Vernice Ferguson 

Mr. & Mrs. Gregory J. Fernicola 

John R. Ferraro 

Deborah Stofanik Ferrell 

Francis P. Ferris, Jr. 

Hugh J. Ferry 

Mr. & Mrs. Owen Ferry 

Julie L. Fetzer 

Ronald H. Fields, M.D. 

Robert D. Fierick 

Edward J. Fierko 

Lawrence A. Filachek 

William H. Filemyr 

Mr. & Mrs. Albert Finarelli, Jr. 

Albert S. Finarelli, III 

Richard B. Findlan, Jr. 

Feme W. Fine 

William J. Finegan, Jr. 

Beverly A. Finkle 

Kevin G. Finlay 

John M. Finlayson 

John J. Finley 

Kelliann M. Finley 

Mary L. Finley 

Matthew D. Finley 

William J. Finley 

John P. Finnegan 

Mr. <S: Mrs. Gary S. FLscher 

Robert Fischer 

James E. Fish 

Jason C. Fisher 

Kevin J. Fisher 

Mrs. Marie Fiss 

James P. Fitzgerald 

John J. Fitzgerald. Ill, D.O 

Jo.seph V. Fitzgerald 

Madeline Varga Fitzgerald 

Otis Fitzgerald 

Mrs. Rosemai7 T. Fitzgerald 

William A. Fitzgerald 

Brian J. Fitzgibbons 

Margaret C. Fitzhenry 

Charles B. Fitzpatrick 

Mr. & Mrs. Daniel J. Fitzpatrick 

Edward J. Fitzpatrick 

James M. Fitzpatrick 



page 30 



LA SALLE 



DONORS 



REUNION GIVING 1993 


YEAR ANNIVERSARY GIFT CHAIR TOTAL PERCENTAGE NUMBER AVERAGE 

IN CLASS CLASS GIFT 


1938 


55 


V. James Mianulli 


$ 7,365 


39% 


31 


$ 614 


1943 


50 


John A. Mason, Esq. 


$17,885* 


29% 


55 


$1,118 


1948 


45 


William J. Binkowski 


$ 10,205 


38% 


136 


$ 196 


1953 


40 


Jolin J. French 


$18,451 


31% 


280 


$ 215 


1958 


35 


Joseph J. Panchella, C.P.A. 


$ 27,409 


27% 


418 


$ 247 


1963 


30 


Terence K. Heaney, Esq. 


$ 32,990 


26% 


430 


$ 300 


1968 


25 


Harry F. Kusick, Jr. 


$ 22,409 


24% 


662 


$ 141 


1973 


20 


William J. Flannery, Esq. 


$ 22,865 


18% 


909 


$ 138 


1978 


15 


Walter W. Dearolf, M.D. 
Susan Murphy Dearolf 


$ 14,356 


19% 


768 


$ 99 


1983 


10 


Karia M. Sztukowski 


$10,722 


18% 


914 


$ 65 


1988 


5 


Maureen Ryan Rilling 


$11,122 


20% 


861 


$ 64 


$195,779 22% $ 164 

Includes $ 1 5,000 gift of tangible property valued by the donor 



Stephen I . Fitzsimmons 

Robert J. Fix 

Michael G. Flach 

Thomas M. Flach 

Paul R. Flack 

Mrs. Joan A. FlaheiTy 

Ke\in C. Flaherty 

Mr. cS: Mrs. David R. Flail 

Ernst W. Flake, Jr. 

Francis X. Flannery 

Stacy A. Flaville 

James E. Fleming 

Michael K. Fleming 

\X illiam D. Fletcher 

Richard R. Flint 

James D. Flis 

Mr. iS Mrs. Bronislaw Flisak 

Cynthia J. Fliszar 

Jerome Flonien 

John M. Flood 

Stephen C. Flood 

Sergio S. Flores, C.P.A. 

Francis A. Florio 

Neil F. Florio 

Dennis J. Flounders 

Joan Skibinski Flovd 



Deborah A. Fluehr 

Eileen C. Flynn 

Mr. & Mrs. Patrick H. Flynn 

Robert F. Flynn 

Edward J. Fogarty, Jr. 

Francis B. Fogarty, Jr. 

Cathleen Eraser Foley 

Joseph P. Foley, Jr. 

Kevin J. Foley 

Patrick M. Foley 

Paul J. Foley 

Rosemary Donnelly Fole>' 

John S. Follet, M.D. 

Raul A. Fonts 

John A. Foody 

Norman F. Forand 

Lois Glasgow Force 

Ann M. Ford 

Brian D. Ford 

Francis A. Forgione 

Mr. & Mrs. Edward J. Fomias, . 

Margaret Forrestel 

Thomas F. Forsythe 

Paul T. Fortuna, D.O. 

Mr. & Mrs. Joseph F. Fossella 

Edward 1. Fossett, Ir 



Anthony J. Foster 
Catherine Moser Foster 
Mr. & Mrs. Garry L. Foster 
Edward R. Fox, Jr. 
Eric R. Fox 
Jeffrey W. Fox 
John Fox 
William D. Fox, Jr. 
Martin P. Frain, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Joseph P. France 
Jerry M. Francesco, Sr. 
Donna Marie Peirce Franchetti 
Michael A. Franchetti, M.D. 
Thomas J. Franchetti, D.D.S. 
Mr. & Mrs. Louis J. Franco 
Michael J. Franczak 
Joseph H. Franzone 
Robert G. Fraser, Esq. 
Richard V. Frattone 
Edmund M. Fraundorf 
Edgar R. Fraunfelter 
Lisa Venditti Frederick 
Robert D. Freedman 
Paul Freemer 
D. Michael Frey 
Da\id NL Fre\- 



Joseph F. Fricker 
Paul S. Friedman, M.D. 
Stephen P. Friend 
Charles G. Fries, III 
Catherine L. Frisko 
Michele A. FrLsko 
Russell J. Frith 
John R. Frock 
Harry- L. Froehlich 
Gregory F. Froio, M.D. 
Jennifer R. Fronim 
Theresa M. Frydlewicz 
Francis J. Frysiek 
Paul C. Fuhs, Jr. 
William C. Fuhs 
Stacy E. Fulginiti 
Ellen Donahoe Fuller 
Robert A. Fuller 
Kenneth G. Fulmer. Jr. 
Donna Glowacki Fulton 
Mr. & Mrs. Robert L. Fulton 
.Albert R. Funk 
John W. Funk 
John E. Funkhouser 
Philip R. Fuoco 
.\Ir & Mrs. Thomas G. Purer 



FALL1993 



page 31 



DONORS 




.Mar\' Scarpello Furcy 

Edmund J. Furphy 

Michael R. Gabai 

John.!. Gable 

Harry A. Gabrielli 

lir. James Gaffney, F.S.C. 

John J. Gaffney 

Mr. & Mrs. Nicola Gagliardi 

Olafs Gaibiselis 

,\lice Seiberlich Gaibler 

Richard C. Gaibler, D.O. 

Joan H. Gainer 

Francis R. Galante 

Lisa M. Galante. M.D. 

.Augustine F. Gala.s.so 

Carmela Melso Galati 

Frederick F. Galdo 

David Gall 

Catherine M. Gallagher 

Edward J. Gallagher, Ph.D. 

Edward J. Gallagher 

Eugene V. Gallagher. Ph.D. 

Mr. & Mrs. Francis Gallagher, Sr. 

Hugh C. Gallagher 

James J. Gallagher 

James J. Gallagher 

John F. Gallagher 

John F. Gallagher 

John P. Gallagher 

Jo.seph D. Gallagher 

Jo.seph V. Gallagher 

ludith E. Gallagher, .M.D. 

Kathleen A. Gallagher 

Man- F. Gallagher 

.Maureen P. Gallagher 

Michael j Gallagher, D.D.S 



Michael J. Gallagher, ,Sr. 
Patrick J. Gallagher 
Patrick J. Gallagher 
Richard P. Gallagher 
Robert J. Gallagher 
Thomas R. Gallagher 
William J. Gallagher, E,sq. 
Louis D. Gallo 
.M.iria R. Gallo 
lames I. Gallombardo 
John R, Galloway, E.sq. 
John V. Gambale 
.Stephanie Gamble 
Marianne Bi.sco Gano 
Joseph A. Ganster 
Ronald A. Gant 
Cecile McCarthy Gantcrt 
Sandra M. Garby 
Casimir A. Garczynski 
Joseph L. Gardner, Jr. 
PelerJ. Garito, Ph.D. 
Michael E. Garman 
John P. Garrahan 
Gary R. Garramone 
Richard A. Garri.son 
Joseph W. Garrit>' 
Robert J. Garrity. Ph D. 
William F. Garrity 
Stephen K. Garry 
John E. Garson, Jr. 
Mr. cS: .Mrs. Philip D. Gar\er 
George L. Garvsood 
Stephen P. Gar>' 
Mr. & Mrs. George F. Gasper 
Barbara A. Gates 
Frvtlerick G. Gatesman 



Anlhon\J. Gatt 

Jenniler L, Gatt 

Francis C. Gatti, Jr., E,sq. 

.Stephen J. Gauder 

Marianne Salmon Gau.ss 

Siegfried J. Gau.ss 

Francis X. Gavigan 

John J. Gaworski 

Donna Trolla Gaynor 

Robert M. Gear 

Frederick C. Geary 

Joseph M. Geary 

Gintare T. Gecys. I^.O. 

Carl J. Gedeik 

Thomas C. Gedman 

Edward B. Gehring 

ElleTi M. Geisel 

Edward P. Geisz 

Allan D. Geller 

Hayley Atnikox- Geller 

Donald W. Gelnaw 

Lee Genoese 

Armond F. Gentile 

Francis V. Gentile 

Joseph C. Gentner 

Louis F. Gentner, III 

Robert W. George, C.P.A. 

Michael A. Gephart 

Joseph R. Geraghty 

Steven B. Gerke 

Frank A. Germano 

Fr.mces Slowey Gerry 

Howard Gershman, Esq. 

Joseph H. Gershman 

Gregory J. Geruson 

Robert Gervasoni 

William J. Gerzabek 

Wayne D. Ge.ss 

Peter J. Giaccio 

Monica Pennypacker Giancarlo 

Gregory M. Giangiordano. Esq. 

Nicholas R. Gianciulis, Sr. 

Richard A. Gianti.sco 

Frank D. Giardini 

Victor A. Giardini 

Laura Peszka Gibble 

Edward J. Gibbons, Ph D 

Mr. & Mrs. Gerard D. Gibbons 

Jeffrey F. Gibbons, Esq. 

Mr. & Mrs. L. .Anthony Gibson 

Mark J. Gibson 

Joseph A. Gidjunis, Sr. 

Da\id A. Gies. E.sc|. 

Maureen A. Giglio 

Jcweph W. Gilbert 

Chris C. Giles 

Christopher J. Gill 

William A. Gillen 

Barbara Marro Gillespie 

Frances M. Gillespie 

Man' Kai.ser Gillespie 



Moira R, Gillespie 

Joanne T. Gilmore 

Timothy L. Gimbel 

Mr. & Mrs. Donald J, Gimpel 

Stephen Gin, Jr. 

Mary D. Ginty 

Edmund F. Giordano 

Mr. & Mrs. Raymond L. Giordano 

Dominic A. Giovanetti 

Jo.seph F. Girone, M.D. 

Michael L. Girone 

Thomas J. Girone 

Charles W. GLs.sel. C.P.A. 

Alfred C. Giuffrida 

Maria A. Giunta 

Donato P. Giusti, Jr. 

Dina L. Giustozzi 

Charles W. Glantz 

Da\id J, Gla.ssman 

Joseph C. Glatfelter 

Eugene M. Glavin, Jr. 

Francis E. Gleason 

Elaine Glebocki 

Francis E. Gleeson, Jr., E,st(. 

Diane M. Glendon 

Helen Zygmont Glinski 

Anthony T. Gluch 

Kenneth L. Gnau 

Mr. ii Mrs. Barry T. Gnecco 

Aloysius C. Goan 

Mr. & Mrs. Arthur C. Godin 

Mr. & Mrs. Chilton G. Goebel. Jr. 

Marlene M. Goebig 

Paul J. Goetter 

Harry M. Goldbacher 

Joseph A. Goldbeck, Jr.. E.sq. 

Henr>' W. Goldberg 

Richard A. Goldberg 

Anna Marie T. Golden 

Edward J. Golden, Jr. 

Robert H. Goldschmidt 

Nancy M. Goldstein 

Mr. (S Mrs. Walter J. Golembiewski 

Karen L'halie Gollings 

Donald J. Good 

Jesse R, Goodrich 

Fdward J. Goody. Jr. 

.Mrs. .\laiy (". Goodyear 

William L. Gordon 

Thomas E. Gore, Jr. 

Sheila Kane Gorman 

Robert M. Goslin 

Blair H. Gould 

John J. Grace 

Joseph P. Grace 

Michelle Grace 

John S. Grady 

John S. Grady, Jr. 

Joel S. Graeff 

Carl W, Graf 

Deni.se 1. Graf 



page 32 



LA SALLE 



ALUMNI ANNUAL FUND 


A FIVE YEAR COMPARISON 


Year • Active 
Alumni 


• General 
Alumni 
Gifts 


» Matching 
Gifts 


• Combined • 


Number 

of 

Donors 


• Partici- • (National 
pation %; 

(%) 


• Aver- 
age 

Gift 


• (National 
Average 
Gift) 


1988-89 21,017 


$1,148,583 


$114,192 


$1,262,775 


5,023 


23.9% 22.7% 


$251 


$191 


1989-90 22,249 


$1,252,819 


$144,954 


$1,397,773 


6,188 


27.5% 23.9% 


$228 


$211 


1990-91 26,765 


$1,181,804 


$148,870 


$1,330,774 


5,811 


21.7% 22.2% 


$237 


$220 


1991-92 27,370 


$1,254,478 


$163,472 


$1,417,949 


5,612 


20.5% 21.9% 


$253 


$238 


1992-93 28,325 


$1,339,434 


$173,876 


$1,513,310 


5,656 


20.0% N.A.% 


$268 


N.A. 



jolin F. Graham 

Paul T. Graham 

Robert F. Graham 

William H. Graham 

William C. Grahsler 

Raymond Gramlich 

Joseph A. Granahan. Jr. 

Edward A. Grant. Jr. 

Thomas A. Grant 

H. Martin Grasmeder 

Teresa M. Gratz 

Gwendolyn Payne Gray 

Philip J. Gray 

Thorn M. Gra\ 

John A. Graziani, Jr. 

Mr. <Jt Mrs. Ernest Greco 

Jonathan M. Greco 

Joseph A. Greco 

Peter A. Greco 

Christopher S. Green 

Debra Sandt Green 

George E. Green 

John T. Green, Jr. 

Myrtle Green 

Owen L. Green. Ill 

Richard C. Green 

Stephen W. Green 

Thomas D. Green 

.Mr. iS Mrs. Gerald A. Greenberg 

Jane Gregorio Greenberg 

Joseph G. Greenberg 

Neil F, Greenberg, Esq. 

L( iretta Zwolak Greene 

Carolyn C. Greenfeld 

Gerald J. Greenfield 

Katherine Stac\' Greenspun 

Janine Rocco Greenv.ood 

Leah Pooie Greenwood 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert T. Greenwood 

Dana M. Gregg 

John W. Grelis 

Sean Gresh, Ed.D. 

Matthew D Griendling 



John H. Griesemer, Jr. 
Francis V. Griffin 
Michael V. Griffin 
Walter J. Griffin. C.P.A. 
George \'. Griffith 
Robert A. Griffith 
Robert W. Grimes 
Thomas J. Grimes 
George A. Grinenko 
E. Adam Gripton, C.P.A. 
Idawease F. Griswold 
Anne Preisler Groch 
Bruce F. Groeber, Sr. 
Kenneth Grolsko 
Edward M. Groody 
Mr. & Mrs. Carl S. Grossman 
Deborah Aglira Grosso 
Dominic J. Grosso, Jr. 
John T. Grosso 
Carolyn Angelini Grous 
Bruce A. Grove 
Neil A. Grover, Esq. 
Dorothy F. Groves 
.Mrs. Anna T. Grubb 
Joseph K. Grugan 
Joseph J Gaim. Jr. 
Michael C. Grundy 
Philip J. Grutzmacher 
La^^Tence S. Gryn 
Jerome J. Grz>'bowski 
Chariotte P. Guarracino 
James A. Guarrera 
Robert Gudknecht 
.Melissa M. Guenther 
Mr. & Mrs. William Guenther 
John J. Guerin 
Joseph R. Guerin 
Anthony J. Guerrieri 
Mark S. Guerrieri 
Daniel A. Guerriero. Jr. 
Robert E. Gugger. Jr.. D.D.S. 
Philip J. Guglielmi 
Dana S. Guidetti 



Susan Stankard Guinan 

Denise M. Guiniven 

Mr. & Mrs. James K. Gulick, Sr. 

Joseph G. Gulla, III 

John R. Gulliford. V.M.D. 

Joseph W. Gunder, Jr. 

Frederick S. Gunther 

Henry J. Gunther 

David J. Gunzerath 

Edward F. Gutekunst 

Rev. Neil Gutmaker 

Angelo Guzzardi 

Gerald V. Gyza 

John R. Gyza 

Patricia Carr Haaf 

Kenneth K. Haas 

David W. Haasis 

Elsie M. Haffl>- 

Francis M. Hagan, Jr. 

Michael Hagan 

William J. Hagan 

Edna F. Hagen. R.N. 

Frederick J. Hage 

James L. Hagen 

Kenneth G. Hager 

Kenneth D. Hagerman 

Eugene P. Hagerty 

Charles A. Haggerty. Ill 

Dennis P. Haggenv* 

John Haggenv' 

Kathrsn A. Haig 

Thomas G. Haight 

Dennis M. Haines 

William W. Haines 

George J. Haitsch 

Charies F. Haldeman, Ph.D. 

Theodore J. Haldis. Ill 

Mr. & Mrs. John J. Haley. Jr. 

Samuel .M. Hall, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Timothy A. Hall 

William J. Hall. Ill, M.D. 

Edward T. Halligan 

Debra Delaney Halpin 



Eileen K. Halpin 

Eugene J. Halus, Jr. 

Diane L. Hamburg 

James W. Hampson 

Mr. & Mrs. John M. Hampstead 

James F. Hanahan, Sr. 

Gerald M. Handley, Esq. 

Mrs. Jacquelyn A. Handt 

William J. Haney 

Michael J. Hanlon 

Gary J. Hanna 

Joseph J. Hanna 

Joan Butler Hannigan 

Regina M. Hannigan 

Robert E. Hanrahan. Jr. 

Sean T. Hanrahan 

Mr. & Mrs. J. Robert Hansen 

Da\id J. Hanson 

Glen C. Hanson 

Mr. & Mrs. Patrick O. Hanson 

Mr. & Mrs. Richard H. Hanson 

Mr. & Mrs. Allan H. Harben 

Judith A. Harbison 

Thomas J. Hare, II 

Mar\' G. Harkins 

Janet M. Harm 

James J. Harnett 

James P. Harper 

Mr. & Mrs. Rudolph E Han-er 

Mr. & Mrs. Joseph A. Harrington 

Altsert S. Harris 

Mrs. Elizabeth Harris 

James T. Harris 

Jttseph R. Harris 

.Margaret Harris 

.Mr. & Mrs. Thomas E. Harris 

Frank A. Harri.son 

James F. Hart. Ill 

Utny R. Hart 

.Michael J. Hane 

Paul V. Harter 

James P. Hartey 

Barbara E. Hartranft 



FALL 1993 



page 33 



DONORS 



ThoniLis J. Hartsough 

Dr Kevin J. )iart>' 

Ralpli C. Harvey 

Sallie E. Han'in 

1-rankJ. Haslam 

Mr. ^ Mrs. John A. Hasson 

Caroline Mannion Hasting.s 

James J. Hatch 

Joseph A. Hatch, C.P.A. 

Michael S. Hatfield 

Mary F. Hathaway 

Edward D. Hauck 

Thomas J. Haughey 

Frank W. Hauser. Jr. 

.\Ir. i>t Mrs. Steward Hausman 

^X'illiam R. Hausmann, Jr. 

Kelly E. Havers 

Donna A. Hawkins 

Cynthia Fair Hawthorne 

James J. Haybum 

Joseph J. Haydt 

Anne M. F. Hayes 

DeEtta F. Hayes 

LeAnne Weiner Hayes 

Robert E. Hayes, Jr. 

Mrs. Christina M. Hayter 

Barbara A. Healey 

Martin A. Healey 

Joseph P. Heaney 

William X. Heam, Jr. 

James J. Heath 

Jo.seph F. Heath 



Sherry L. Heath 

Kathleen Hope Hebert 

Jodi Hecht 

Mr. & Mrs. Paul E. Heck 

Gerald J. Heckler 

John D. Heere 

Vincent C. Hehl 

Mr. & Mrs. William A. Ileider 

Michael A. Heimerl 

Robert R. Heimeri 

Donald J. Heisler 

Sassan Hejazi 

William F. Helkowski 

Mr. & Mrs. Gary M. Hellings 

Timothy C. Helmick 

Steven D. Hemmig 

E. James Henderson, Jr. 

Thomas K. Hendrick 

Mary Ames Hendry 

Frank J. Henneman. Jr. 

Arthur L. Hennessy Ph.D. 

Mar\' A. Henne.ssy 

Christian E. Henning.sen, Sr. 

William J. Henrich 

Maureen Henry 

Patricia Henry 

Thomas J. Henry 

Bethel Ray Hentz 

Charies A. Hepford, D.P.M. 

A. Thomas Herbert 

Anthony C. Herman 

Harriet C. Herman 



Michael J. Herman 

Richard T. Herman 

Mr. & Mrs. Walter A. Herman 

Mr. & Mrs. John F. Hemiann 

Michael F. Heron 

Mr. <S[ Mrs. Thomas J. Hertz 

Karl F. Herv^■ig 

Lisa O'Kane Hesbacher 

Rebecca Hess 

Daniel J. Hesske 

Alfred L. Hetrick 

Charles R. Heyduk 

Loretta J. Heyduk 

Walter A. Heyse 

Joseph P. Hickey 

Maurice Hickman 

Joanne Hicks 

Kenneth J. Higginbotham 

Charies H. Higgins 

Thomas G. Higgins 

Edward B. Highland, Jr. 

Charles E. Higman 

Janet I. Hill 

Joseph E. Hill 

Jerome J. Hillier 

Mr. & Mrs. Har\ey M. Hillman. Jr. 

Han^'J. Hillock. Jr. 

Gerald C. Hilton 

Joseph P. Hiltwine 

Thomas M. Hinchey. E.sq, 

Theodore T. Hindson, Ph.D. 

George C. Hines 



© TOP TEN CLASSES 



n 



DOIIARS 


1962. 


. $55,448 


1964. 


, $53,275 


1972. 


,$51,203 


1954. 


, $49,095 


1970. 


. $44,795 


1967. 


. $42,286 


1956. 


.$42,105 


1965. 


. $37,795 


1959, 


, $33,708 


1963. 


, $32,990 



NUMBER OF 
DONORS 

1988... 175 


1971 . 


.174 


1983, 


.168 


1973, 


.166 


1985. 


,163 


1974. 


,162 


1970, 


,160 


1972, 


,160 


1968, 


,159 


1976. 


,157 



PERCENTAGE OF 1 
PARTICIPATION 1 

1937 ,,,41% 1 


1938, 


, 39% 


1948. 


. 38% 


1945. 


. 38% 


1936. 


. 37% 


1946. 


. 36% 


1945. 


. 36% 


1960, 


. 34% 


1953, 


.31% 


1952, 


.31% 



Mary Anne Hines 

Thomas K. Hines. Sr. 

John J. Hinke, Jr. 

.Mr. cS: Mrs. Allan R. Hinman 

Philip T. Hintze 

John F. Hipp 

Michael A. Hirsch, M.D. 

Jeanne Yuengling Hisle 

Ralph S. Hisle, III 

Joseph L. Hitchings, Sr. 

Edward R. Hitzel 

Mr. <& Mrs, Can N. Hoang 

Stephen F. Hober, Jr. 

Joseph L, Hockenbrock 

Karen Kraft Hoehn 

Victor C, Hoepn, Jr. 

Alice Lynn Hoersch, Ph.D. 

Mr. & Mrs. Frederick J. Hoey 

Alfred S. Hoffman, C.P.A. 

Marylou Procacci Hoffman 

Mr, & Mrs. Richard J. Hoffman 

Stephen M. Hoffman, Jr. 

William J. Hoffman 

Jerome P. Hofmann 

Christine M. Hogan 

Mr. & Mrs, John M. Hogan 

Patrick J. Hogan 

Paul J. Hogan 

Paul M. Hogate 

Donald J. Hogeland 

Frank J. Hohenleitner, Ph.D. 

James R. Holcomb, Ph.D. 

.Man F. Holden 

.\Ir. & Mrs. John C. Holden 

.Mr. & Mrs. William J. Holden 

George H. Holder 

David J. Holland 

Larry D. Holman 

.Michael K. Holohan 

James E. Holt, Jr. 

John L. Holup. D.O. 

Joseph G. Homa 

David B. Homiak 

Daniel P. Hone 

.Maria L. Honorio 

Brian J. Hood 

.Mr. i!i Mrs. George C. Hoover 

Chri.stine Ann I lopkins 

Walter J. Hoppe 

Arnold E. Hop.son 

George Horan 

Martin H Horchler 

Francis J. Horn 

Theodore T. Home. Sr. 

Paul S. HoR)s, II 

Paul R. Horton 

Susan A. Horton 

Jules L. Hor\ath 

Robert O. Horvath 

Mary Beth Houk 

Valerie Selser Houk 



page 3-1 



U SALLE 



DONORS 



Mr. & Mrs. Kevin R. Houlihan 

Robert I. Houlihan 

Mr. iS: Mrs. Philip J. House 

Shirley A. Houser 

Wanda T. Houston 

Mrs. Josephine A. Howard 

Dr. & Mrs. Joseph H. Howe 

Edana M. Hoy 

Mr. &. Mrs. Wade A. Hoyt 

Robert M. Hrapczynski 

Mr. & Mrs. F. James Hubert 

Joseph R. Buck, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Paul B. Huck 

Joseph V. Huffnagle, D.O. 

Thomas E. Huggard 

Edward J. Hughes, Esq. 

James P. Hughes 

John T. Hughes 

Joseph F. Hughes 

Mr. & Mrs. Richard T. Hughes 

Mr. & Mrs. Stewart M. Hughes 

Michael G. Huml, Sr. 

Raymond G. Huml, Jr. 

Joseph T. Humphries 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert T. Hiinsinger 

Mary Beth Hunt 

John T. Hurd 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert O. Hurd 

Gerard J. Hurlbrink 

Bernard Hurley 

Alfred J. Huriock 

Mr. & Mrs. Alfred J. Huriock, III 

Thomas J. Hutchinson, Jr. 

Susan M. Hutt 

Mr. & Mrs. Que Huynh 

Richard Hymes 

James J. Hynes, Jr. 

John C. Hynes 

Christine Hare lafrato 

Albert A. lannacone, Jr. 

Ronald A. lannacone 

Nicole J. lannarelli 

Michelle Phinn lannucci 

Anthony J. latarola 

Mr. & Mrs. Eugene J. Inibemba 

Stephen P. Imms, Sr. 

Ermanno M. Incollingo 

Edward F. Intravartolo 

Mr. & Mrs. Joseph F. Inverso 

Mario J. loannucci 

Mr. & Mrs. Dominick A. lorio 

Joseph J. Irwin 

George Isajiw, M.D. 

Ralph J. Irti 

Cari hey. Ill 

Betsy Stein Izes, M.D. 

Joseph K. Izes, M.D. 

Alexander J. Jablonski 

Leon J. Jablonski 

Gregor>- J. Jackson 

Maggie A, Jack.snn 



Nonnan D. Jackson 
Robert B. Jackson, Jr. 
Carol Snow Jacob 
Terrence J. Jacob 
Vincent F. Jacobi 
Michael J. Jacobs, C.P.A. 
Maryann Jacobucci 
Richard M. Jacovini 
Mr. & Mrs. F. Peter Jaeger 
Lee Jaffee, M.D. 
Thaddeus A. Jalkiewicz 
Kevin V. James, M.D. 
Patricia Kelly James 
William M. James 
Thomas M. Jamrogowicz 
Frederick L. Janiszewski 
Alfred H. Janneck 
Dorothy F. Jannelli, M.D. 
William Janschka 
Richard J. Jansky 
Patricia A. Janus 
Francis X. Jardel 
Joann Jeffers Jasinnas 
Assunta M. Jaskolka 
Frank H. Javorka 
James L. Jeffers 
Mr. & Mrs. David S. Jeffery 
Amy M. Jelen 
Kellyann Franks Jeletic 
Mr. lS: Mrs. Donald V. Jellig 
Joseph Jenkins 
Kenneth J. Jenkins 
Marshall S. Jenkins 
Paul G. Jennings 
Thomas J. Jennings 
Timothy M. Jeremicz, Sr. 
Sherrie A. Jemiyn 
Byeong H. Jo 
Ann McCulliss Johnson 
Benjamin T. Johnson 
Donald F. Johnson 
James A. Johnson, Jr., Esq. 
Ralph E. Johnson 
Richard C. Johnson 
William R. Johnson 
William R. Johnson 
James E. Johnston 
James W. Jones, CLLI 
Joseph J. W. Jones 
Joseph T. Jones, Jr. 
Kari F. Jones 
Rebecca A. Jones, M.S.N. 
Richard A. Jones 
Robert F. Jones 
Thomas F. Jones. Jr. 
George S. Jordan 
John J. Jordan 
Lawrence J. Jordan, D.O. 
Kellie D. Joseph 
James M. Jourdan 
Joseph 1' Jowe 




Representatives of the Christian Brothers' 
Communities at La Salle played an integral 
role in the kick-off of the capital campaign. 
From left: Brothers Joseph J. Keenan, '56; 
Thomas H. McPhillips, 72; G. John Owens, 
'41; Gabriel A. Fagan, and Joseph Bender, '49. 
During 1992-93, the Christian Brothers donated 
$246,900 to the university, a 6.3 per cent 
increase above the previous fiscal year. 



Joseph J, Judge 

Diane L. Junikka 

Mr. & Mrs. Edwin R. Junikka 

Edmund M. Jurgelewicz 

James G. Justice 

John A. Juzaitis 

Richard D. Kaczmarski 

Paula Ritchie Kadel 

Harry B. Kaempf 

Thomas K. Kaffenberger 

Cathleen Coffey Kager 

John P. Kain 

Karen M. Kaiser 

Mary Beth A. Kaiser 

Mark H. Kalenian, M.D. 

James A. Kamerdze 

Sandra J. Kanach 

Kurt M. Kanaskie 

Charles J. Kane 

Denise M. Kane 

Edward J. Kane 

John J. Kane 

Joseph A. Kane, Ph.D. 

Mr. & Mrs. Joseph E. Kane, Sr. 

Joseph F. Kane 

Joseph P. Kane 

Marguerite M. Kane 

Ronald J. Kane 

Susan M. Kaness 

Gerald A. Kaplan 

Howard K. Kaplan 



Charles F. Kappler 

Joseph J. Karlesky 

Stanley S. Karpinski 

Michele M. Kasprzak 

James H. Kates. Jr. 

Keith M. Kates 

William T. Katheder 

John E. Katz 

Michael S. Katz 

Robert J. Kauffman 

Victoria Clark Kauffman 

Warren E. Kauffman 

Barry M. Kauffmann 

Patrick J. Kaufmann 

Dave J. Kawczynski 

Mr. & Mrs. John V. Kaznicki 

Lois W. Kaznicki 

James A. Kearney 

John X. Keams 

Frances Crumlish Keating 

Frederick J. Keating 

Mr. & Mrs. Geoffrey T. Keating 

Joseph J. Keating 

John W. Keegan 

John T. Keeley 

Collette Powell Keenan 

Francis C. Keenan 

Joseph F. Keenan 

Peter J. Keenan 

Thomas F. Keenan 

lanet F. Keiser 



FALL 1993 



page 35 



DONORS 



Charles N. Keith, III 
Dennis M. Kelleher 
Albert W. Kellenbenz 
\\ illiani F. Keller 
Cari L. Kelley 
John J. Kelley 
Ke\in V. Kelley 
Adelaide Schwank Kelly 
c;arrie Seitchick Kelly 
Daniel E. Kelly 
Duane F. Kelly 
Edward Kelly 
Edward F. Kelly 
Eileen M. Kelly 
Eugene L. Kelly 
Frank P. Kelly 
Geffrey B. Kelly, S.T.D. 
James E. Kelly 
James F. Kelly 
James J. Kelly, C.P.A. 
John B. Kelly 
John T. Kelly 
John T. J. Kelly, Jr., Esq. 
Joseph J. Kelly 
Joseph M. Kelly 
Jcjseph P. Kelly 
Joseph P. Kelly 
Joseph V. Kelly 
Kevin D. Kelly, Esq. 
l,awrence J. Kelly, CLU 
Sr. Margaret V. Kelly, R.S.M. 
.Maribeth Malloy Kelly 
Paul L. Kelly 

.Mr. & Mrs. Terence D. Kelly 
rheodore Kell>' 
\incentj. Kelly 
l.eroy B. Kemery, Jr. 
Kenneth J. Kempf 
J. Christman Kennedy 
James P. Kennedy 
CIT. Joseph Kennedy, U.S.N. . Ret. 
Kathleen Gray Kennedy 
Stephen P. Kennedy 
\\ illiam C. Kennedy 
William J. Kennedy 
George T. Kenney, Jr. 
John F. Kenney, III 
Joseph P. Kenney 
.Mr. & Mrs. Robert G. Kenney, Sr. 
Bernadette F, Kenny 
James J. Kenny, Jr. 
William J. Kenny 
Michael F. Kenville 
.Michelle L. Kenvin 
.Mrs. Bernice M. Keogh 
lames F. Keough, Jr. 
-eph D. Keown, Sr., Ph.D. 
■ Mrs. David G. Kephart 
D. Kerr 
MTStetter, Ph.D. 
Dai, i-v.erwin 



Mr. & Mrs. Arlin E. Kessler 

John W. Keuler, Jr. 

Mary Simmons Kevlin 

Linda A. Keyte 

Carol Solomon Kiefer 

Michael C. Kiefer 

James V. Kieman, M.D. 

Kathleen M. Kieman 

Michael J. Kieman 

William C. Kieser 

Nicholas C. Kihm, Esq. 

Charles W. Kilbride 

Paul W. Kilbride 

Barbara F. Killian 

Matthew M. Killinger 

Christine M. Kimmel 

Mr. & Mrs. John R. Kimmel 

Jacquelyn Marinella Kincaid 

Mr. & Mrs. Jochen E. Kindling 

Mr. & Mrs. Michael L. Kinebrew 

Bemard F. King, D.O. 

Edward F. King, Sr. 

Francis M. King, Jr. 

John J. King 

Paul D. King, C.P.A. 

Reginald B. King 

Mr. & Mrs. Tliomas E. Kinka 

Mr. & Mrs. John T. Kirb>' 

Thomas M. Kirby, Jr. 

Frank J. Kirk 

Michael B. Kirkwood 

Dennis L. Kirschenmann 

Colleen A. Kirwin 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert P. Kiselyak 

John W. Kitchenman 

John R. Kite 

John E. Klaiber 

Chri.stine R. Klaster 

Francis R. Klaster 

Michael F. Klauder 

David J. Klein 

Ira S. Klein 

Michele L. Klein 

Mr. & Mrs. Thomas J. Kleinschmidt 

Edward Klemm 

Edward J. Klenk 

Gerard A. Kleschick 

James M. Klick, M.D. 

Patricia A. Kling 

Kenneth S. Klinger 

Henry M. Kloczynski 

Gerard J. Klopf 

Wayne T. Knapp 

Thomas F. Knause 

David B. Knies 

Richard J. Knight 

Gary M. Knoerlein 

Frank J. Kobik, Jr. 

.Michael J. Kobol 

Patricia M. Koch 

Joy Faber Knchanow ic/, E.sc|. 



William C. Kohler 

Edward J. Kohlhepp 

Mr. & Mrs. John J. Kokosky, Jr. 

Michael J. Kokosky 

Mr. & Mrs. Joseph W. Kolok, Sr. 

James A. Kolpack 

Francis J. Kolpak, PhD 

Mr. & Mrs. John A. Kol.son 

Alexander C. Konieczny 

Edith Kuczynski Konkolevvski 

Irene Koszarek Konschnik 

Thomas M. Kontuly 

Christopher B. Koob 

Deborah J. Kopacz 

James A. Kopaz 

John W. Kopcha 

Mr, & Mrs. Vincent J. Kopec 

Deborah R. Kopytko 

Edward R. Korenkiewicz 

Mr. & Mrs. Stuart Kom 

Mr. & Mrs. Henry Komhauser 

Theresa M. Korolishin 

John Korostowski 

Anne T. Kosc 

Joseph F. Koscinski, Jr. 

Rev. David J. Kossey 

Edward M. Koszarek 

Mr. & Mrs. Madhusudan K. Kotecha 

Mrs. Mary F. Koutnik 

Pamela Mullen Kovach 

Laszio I. Kovacs 

Maureen A. Kovatch 

George R. Kowal 

Sidney J. Kowalczyk 

Joseph J. Kozole 

Deanna V. Kozub 

Robert W. Kraemer, Ph D. 

Raymond S. Kraft 

Mr. & Mrs. Vincent P. Kr.ijnak 

Mr. &Mrs. William H, Krall 

Maureen F. Kramer 

Joseph A. Krantz 

Susan Moser Kraske 

Michael P. Kratochwill 

Ingo S. Kraus 

Marline S. Kraus 

Theresa Gauder Kraus 

George M. Krau.se, C.P.A. 

William J. Krause,Jr. 

Paula M. Krebs 

Rev. Terence Kri.stofak. (;.P. 

Joseph F. Krivda, M.D. 

Albert G. Kroll, Esq. 

Helen D. Kromdyk 

John J. Krumenacker 

Joseph E. Krtimenacker 

Mary Palkon Kr\tzer 

Patricia J. Kubach 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert T. Kuhickx 

Vincent Kuchinsky 

.Andrea .Mken Klh/.\ nski 



Mar>'ellen T. Kueny 
George H. Kugler 
William T. Kugler 
Stanley J. Kulak 
Philip J. Kulp 

William F. Kummerle, C.P.A. 
William J. Kunigonis 
Howard A. Kuntz, Jr. 
Peter L. Kunz 
Gary V. Kuper 
Maureen Fox Kupniewski 
Julia Cotton Kurdziel 
Deborah Rygalski Kurowski 
Stephen T. Kuziw 
Robert J. Kviklys 
Nancy Rirvalsky Kyle 
Harry G. Kyriakodis 
Craig A. LaBarge 
Benedict F. LaCorte 
Anthony R. LaRatta 
Albert V. LaRocca, D.D.S. 
Lawrence E. LaRochelle 
Dominic R. L;iRose, Jr. 
Mr, & Mrs. Frank A. LaSala 
Susan Howard UtValle 
Katherine G. Labman 
Paul P. Lach 
Steven Lademian 
Colleen G. Lafferty 
John J. Lafferty 
Russell A. Lafferty 
Edward F. Lagan 
Angela A. Lagocki 
Jo.seph M. Lala, Jr. 
Christopher J. Lamb 
John W. Utmb 
Susan Bauer Lamb 
William P. Lamb 
George \". Lambert 
Louis A. Lamorte, Jr. 
John J. Lamplugh, Jr. 
John C. Umcaster 
Amy Gil.son Lance 
Robert J. Lance 
Thomas M. Lance 
Earle C. Landes 
Linda Lane 
Joseph J. Lang 
John L. Langan 
Edgar J. Langdon 
George A. Lapps 
Suzanne M. Lardear 
Charles G. Lare 
Ronald D. Larentowicz 
Rev. John J. Large 
Joseph R. Large 
Francis J. Larkins 
Patrick E. Larr 
Mr. & Mrs. Peter .M. l.asko 
Mack Latz 
Carla 1. Latih 



^1 



LA SALLE 



DONORS 



John E. Laughlin, Jr. 

.\ngel B. Lavergne 

Daniel P. Lavery 

John M. Lavvfer, Jr. 

Andrew F. Lawless, III 

Mr. & Mrs. David M. Lawrence 

Mrs. Phyllis A. Lawrence 

Ronald N. Lazzaro, C.P.A. 

,\rthur H. Le Roy 

.Michael F. LeDent 

Barbara L. LeVan 

.Mr. & Mrs. Douglas A. LeVien, Jr 

William L. Leahy 

William A, Leanza 

Bruce A. Leauby. Ph.D. 

Robert S. Lebair. Jr. 

Howard Lebofsky 

Martha Ledger 

Brendan J. Lee, D.O. 

James A. Lee 

Michael D. Lee 

Mr. & Mrs. William W. Lee 

Laura Pollio Leeds 

Kathleen P. Lefe\re 

John J. Lehane 

Edward J. Lehman 

George F. Lehman 

Shari Shaw Leibert 

Douglas K. Leidy 

Dr. & Mrs. Norman A. Leister 

Roger A. Leister 

Edward J. Lennon 

Mr. & Mrs. John A. Leno.x 

Clifford J. Lentz 

Hubert P. Leonard 

LTC. John P. Leonard. III. IS.MC 

Victor Leonard 

.Mr. & Mrs. Anthony P Leone 

Mr. & Mrs. Francis A. Leone 

Gennaro C. Leone 

George A. Leone 

Joseph C. Lepone 

Dr. & Mrs. John P, Le.sniak 

Cathy J. Lester 

Roman I. Leszczysz\n 

Edward A. Letchak 

Patrick \. Leto 

Maria Criniti Leuzzi 

George H. Leva 

Barbara K. Le\ine 

Sandra .M. Le\it 

Ruth E. Levitt 

John \', Levy 

Edmund F. Lewis 

Iris J. Lewis 

.Martin G. Lewis. C.P.A. 

.Michael R, Lewis. .\I,D, 

W illi.iin L. Lewis. Jr. 

Jerome S. Lezynski. II 

Cynthia A. Liddle 

Kathrvn Dougherrv Lieh 




The Belfielci Estate was the site of this year's 
President's Club reception and dinner. From 
left: Stephen L. and Kathleen M. McGonigie, 
Doris A. and Joseph H. Cloran, and John J. 
Meko, Jr. Mr. McGonigie, '72, is a member of 
the university's Board of Trustees. Mr. Cloran, 
'61, is the executive vice president of the 
Alumni Association. Mr. Meko, '90, was 
named director of La Salle's Annual Fund 
Program in July. 



TimothvJ. Lieb, C.P.A. 
David M. Liebennan 
Darren C. Lifsted 
John S. Ligenza 
Francis A. Lihotz 
Vincent J. Lim 
Patricia M. Linard 
Joseph P. Linaugh, Jr. 
Jo.seph W. Lindberger, Jr. 
Harold E. Lindenhofen. Jr. 
Bernard C. Lindinger 
Paul J. Lindinger 
Thomas J. Lindsey 
Kim Yeung Ling 
Thomas J. Linhares 
Nicholas P. Lintner 
Mr. & Mrs. Roben W l.iptak 
Robert W. Liptak 
John F. Lisick>' 
Edward P. Lisiecki, Jr. 
Joan A. Lit. M.D. 
Kathleen E. Littel 
Karen A. Livingston 
Robert M. Liwacz. Esq: 
Charies T. LoPre.sto, Ph.D. 
Walter N. Loburak 
Nicholas W, Locantore, Sr. 
George W. Lochetto, Sr. 
William H. Lochten 
.Anne .McDonnell Lodes 
Sheila \\ I.odise 



Francis P. Loeber 

Thomas A. Loftus. M.D. 

John P. Loh 

Neil E. Lohoefer 

Mr. & Mrs. Gar\ L. Loker 

Walter T. Lomax 

Kathleen M. Lombard 

Les Lombardi 

Paul M. Lombardi 

Louis A. Lombardo, III 

Sallyann Cogan Lombardo 

Mr. & Mrs. Jerome Lomumo 

Thomas J. Londergan 

Donald J. Lonergan 

Michael P. Lonergan 

Barbara Richard Long 

Colleen Kelly Long 

Elizabeth A. Long 

Kim Lattimer Long 

Michael A. Long 

Thomas F. Long 

William P. Long 

Denis S. Longo. Ph.D. 

Frank R Longo, III 

Joseph T. Longo 

Roger A. Loos 

Mr & .Mrs. Francis T. Lopez 

Richard A. Lord, Jr. 

.Mr. & Mrs. Nicholas A. Lordi 

.Martin J. LoscaIzo, DO. 

Gino I.ostracco 



Thomas R. Lott 

Carl L. Lotto 

Christopher E. Loughlin 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert Loughney, Sr. 

Marianna Loughrey 

Jeanette Kern Love 

Deborah Geisler Lovett 

Richard B. Lowe 

David N. Lowther 

Kevin M. Loyden 

Chester J. Lubaczewski, Jr. 

Michael J. Lubas 

Michael T. Lubonski 

Edward C. Lucas 

Joaquin P. Lucero 

Mr. & Mrs. Thomas J. Luglio, Jr. 

Charles L. Lumpkin, Jr. 

AlvinJ. Lusardi 

Mr. & Mrs. Alexander Lushnyck>' 

George W. Luther, Ph.D. 

Edwin J. Lutz 

Mary Anne S. Lutz 

Robert B. Lydon 

John W. Lyle 

Brian J. Lynch, Esq. 

Edward J. Lynch 

Ellen M. Lynch 

John A. Lynch 

Mr. & Mrs. John T. Lynch, IV 

Joseph F. Lynch. Jr. 

Joseph F. Lynch 

Kathleen Bodi.sch Lynch, Ph.D. 

Kathleen .\1. Lynch 

Mark P. Lynch 

Richard R. Lynch 

Robert J. Lynch 

Robert J. Lynch 

James J. Lynn 

William F. Lynn. Jr. 

Geraldine M. Lyons 

Mr. (& .Mrs. Michael P. Lyons 

Robert S. Lyons, Jr. 

Mrs. Judith E. Lysczek 

Frederick P. Morris. Ill 

Mr. & Mrs. James MacAllister, III 

Edmond F. MacDonald 

Kathleen S. .MacDonald 

Charles J. MacKell 

Gerard E. MacLean 

Linda Stoneback MacLeod 

Jean T. MacMoran 

William F. Mac.Mullen 

Raphael J. MacWilliams. Jr. 

.Michael P. MacDonald 

Diamantino P. Machado. Ph D. 

Leonard J. Maciaszek 

DarryJ L. Mack 

John H. Mackey, Jr., PhD 

Edward N. Macko 

Theresa Kline Macko 

lohn A Macoretta 



FALL 1993 



p:io 



DONORS 



\ incent Vi . Madden 


Concetta .Mannello 


Mrs. -Vlichele .V!. .Vlascaro 


Stephen J. VlcBain 


Haney L Madonick. M.D. 


Karen OGrady .Manners 


Louis A. .Vlasci 


John J. .VlcBeath. Jr. 


^asann M. Maegerie 


.Mark A. .Manning. Jr. 


James V. .Vlascoli. O.D. 


James C. McBrearty. Ph.D. 


James T. Magee 


VC'illiam F. .Mannion 


Vincent J. .Vlascoli 


James P. McBrearty 


Ralph W. Magee 


Richard .Mansfield 


Benjamin J. .Vlashioff 


Dorothy .VlcBride 


Mr. & Mre. Joseph I. Mager 


John P. -Manta 


Donald J. .Vlason 


Francis X. McBride 


ihnH Magill 


.Mr. & Mrs. C. .Michael .Manzo 


George L. Mason. Ill 


Mr. & Vlrs. James J. McBride. Jr. 


•Ir. & Mrs. Edward J. Maginnis 


John P. Marazzo 


Jacquelyn Harper .Vlason 


Richard U . McBride 


Mr. & .Mrs. Russell E. Magiiinis 


Thomas J. .Marbach 


Phyllis Lipka .Vlason 


Francis \. VlcCabe 


Ralph .\. .Magnatta 


Jason A. Marcewicz 


.\nthony P. .Vlasslofsk>- 


Kathleen Conklin McCabe 


John F. -Magosin. Jr. 


John A. Marchesani. .M.D. 


Joseph .Vlassucci 


Thomas J. .VlcCabe, Esq. 


James D. -Magowan 


Linda A. Marchese 


Edward F. .Vlastal 


Edward J. McCafrert>- 


Frederick C. .Maguire 


Thomas E. Marchiondo. D.O. 


Joseph W. .Vlasterson 


James P. .VlcCafFertv' 


Michael J. .Maguire 


Joseph P. Marchione 


Mark R. .Vlastrogiovanni 


James P. .VlcCafferry 


\anc% ^ebb .Maguire 


Patricia .Marcinkiewicz 


Robert A. .Vlastrogiovanni 


John .VI. .VlcCafferty 


; tonna Thorp .Maher 


Stephanie .M. .Marcinkowski 


James D. Matarese 


waiiam H. .VlcCaffrey 


ijwrencej. .Vlaher 


Anthony P. Marcozzi. Jr. 


Ronald «'. Matecki 


Joseph J. .McCall.Jr. 


X illiam J. .Maher 


.\lexanderj. .Marek 


Joseph W. Vlatera 


Dr. William J. .VlcCall 


Ihristopher Mahon 


Thomas VT. Maresca 


Angelina M. Vlatese 


Patricia A. VIcCambley 


itemardj. .Vlaier 


Paul A. .Vlarfino 


Joseph P. Matlock 


William N. VIcCambley 


rrederick VC'. .Maier 


John A. -Margraf 


Catherine Brigidi Manei 


Vlichael P. VlcCann. Jr. 


Michael R. .Maier 


Frank .\. .Mariani 


Raymond A. .Vlanem. Jr. 


Robert J. .VIcCann, Jr. 


Peter R. .Maignan 


Rita .M. .Marinari 


Delphine A. Matthews 


Daniel J. VlcCardle 


Ralph A. .Maiolino 


Joseph A. .Marini. Jr. 


George E. .Vlatthews 


Mary K. McCarthy. .M.D. 


Rocco A. -Mairone 


Mr. & .Mrs. Herman J. .Marino 


Robert J. .Vlatthews. Esq. 


Neil F. .McCarthy 


Raymond E. .Vlajewski 


Eleni .Mariola 


Frank H. .Vlatticola 


Patrick J. .VlcCarthy, M.D. 


Lisa C. .Makosewski 


Joseph J. -Mark 


Elmer N. Vlattioli. .Vl.D. 


Samuel J. VlcCarthy, Jr. 


Robert P. .Malachowski 


Eileen Sweeney .Markmann 


Paul G. .Vlattus 


.Vlr. & .Vlrs. Eugene B. McCaul. Jr 


Ronald K. .Malask>- 


James F. .Vlarkmann. .M.D. 


Gregory- S. Maurer 


Miriam C .VlcCauley 


Edward T. .Vlalatesta 


William J. Markmann. .M.D. 


Joseph T. Maurer 


Scon D. .VlcCaw 


Michael G. Malatesta 


Edward .M. .Markowski. Ph.D. 


Alfred J. .Vlauriello. 11. .M.D. 


John F. .McClain, Jr. 


Mr. & Mi5. Daniel G. .Malek 


Mr. & -Mrs. Thomas R. .Markowski 


Bradley S. .Vlaury 


John H. McCleary, Ph.D. 


i ranne .Malinowski 


Kathleen .M. .Mamell 


.VIr. & Mrs. Jon T. .Vlaury 


WUliamJ. .VlcCleary 


Donald L. .Maiizia. D.D.S. 


Joseph .M. .Marquart 


.Vlrs. .VIar\- Mavilla 


Daniel J. .VlcCloskey 


I' jseph J. .Maiizia 


Raymond R. .Marr 


Jack Vlaxi^ell 


Francis .M. .McCloskey 


Richard D. .Mallatran 


Mr. & Mrs. Glenn A. Marrama 


Richard D. Vlay. Jr. 


.Vlichael C. .VlcCloskey 


\nita .M. .Mallon 


Donald A. .Marrandino 


Harry J. Mayer. Jr. 


William T. .VlcCloskey 


Francis T. .Mallon 


Leonard E. .Marrella 


Joan B. .Vlayer 


Donald V. .VlcCole 


Helen C. .Mallon 


Francis .V .Marro. .M.D. 


John .VI. .Vlayza 


Joseph F. .VIcCole 


Lisa .M. .Mallon 


James J. .Marsden 


.Vlr. & Mrs. Joseph G. Vlazurek 


>Xilliam A. .VlcCoUaum, Jr. 


Timoth\ .M. .Malloy 


Thomas J. .Marsh 


Joseph VI. .Vlazurek 


Elizabeth A. .Vlt-Conney 


\X alter J. .Malloy 


Charles F. Marshall. Ill 


Joseph G. .Vlazzacano 


Thomas J. .VlcConney, Jr. 


\ndrewj. .Malone 


Lynn Provost .Marta 


Rosemar\- L. Vlazzarella 


Walter J. McCormac 


•hristopher .M. .Vlalone 


Richard F. .Marta 


.Vlr. & .Vlrs. Silvio .Vlazzuca. Jr. 


John R. .VlcCormack 


Janice .Maguire .Malone 


Richard F. Manel. Jr. 


.Vlichael H. .VlcAd(X) 


Harry J. .VlcCormick 


Ir. & .Mrs. >« illiam E. .Vlalone 


.\nthony G. .Martella. Jr. 


Paul J. McAleer 


.Vlarianne P. .VlcCormick. Vl.D 


: rancis E. .Vlalonev' 


Anthony W. .Manin 


Timothy .VIc.\leese 


.Vlichael F. .Vlc-Cormick 


Ir. & .Mrs. John H. \falseed 


.Mrs. Charlone L. .Manin 


VL\J John P. VlcAlinn 


Andrew B. VlcCosker 


Mildred A. .MaLseed 


James F .Vlartin 


Robert J. .VlcAlfxjn 


Lisa VI. .Vk~Cowan 


'.aymond L. MaLseed 


.Merc% A. .Martin 


Margaret Grzesiak .VlcAna 


Charlene .VI. .VlcCoy 


-^ba.stian O. .Mancarella 


.Michael S. .Vlartin 


Mr. & .Mrs. VCilliam .McAnally 


Frank J. McCoy 


' -harles \'. .Mancini. Jr. 


Paul J. .Vlartin 


Thomas J. .Vlc.^neney. Sr. 


James J. .McCoy 


Kenneth R. .Mancini. Jr. 


William V. .Vlartin 


Vincent J. .VlcAneney 


John J. McCracken. Jr. 


\incent J. .Mancini 


Wanda M. Martorano 


Robert F. .VlcAnespey 


Kevin J. .VlcCracken 


\ incnet N. Mancini 


Albert A. .Martucci. .VJ.D. 


Re\ Dennis T .VlcAuliffe 


Thomas E, .VlcCullough 


Mr. & .Mrs. Ray Mancu-vj 


Nicholas J. .Vlarucci 


Mr. & .Vlrs. John J. .VIc.Avaddy. Jr. 


Albert J. .Mc-Cune.Jr. 


'r & .Mrs. Nicholas A. .Manente 


Jeannette Bandos .Vlaruyama 


Joseph F. McAveety 


James J. .VlcCusker 


— J .Mangan 


Paul J. .Marvel 


Thomas .VI. .McAveney 


Patricia A. .VIcDaniels 


n Greely Maniates 


F. Lincoln .Marx 


Jerome J. .McAvoy, Jr. 


Charles J. .McDermott, Jr. 


\ .Manley 


Kyle V .Mar>aaski 


John J. .McAvoy, Jr. 


Joseph A. .McDermon. Sr. 


'•lann.Jr 


|i ihn J .Masano 


Mr & Vlrs Jr,stph P VIcAvov. Jr 


Roben J VIcDemion 



LA SALLE 



DONORS 



\X . Donald McDermon 

Mrs. Anna Mae McDevin 

Daniel J. McDe\itt. Esq. 

Daniel J. McDevitt 

Edward J. McDevin 

Gerald V. McDe\ in 

John B. McDe\in 

Margaret M. McDe\in 

Charles M. McDonald 

Kelly A. McDonald 

Theodore %". McDonald 

Thomas P. McDonald 

Viilliam A. McDonald. Jr. 

Daniel J. McDonnell 

David J. -McDonnell. Jr. 

James P. McDonnell 

Jane Snyder McDonnell 

Stace\' L. .McDonnell 

Peter K. .McDonough 

.Michael P. .McDugall 

Elizabeth Razler .McElderry 

.Michael P. .McElroy 

John P. McEKenny. Jr. 

.Mark G. .McEl^ee 

Richard C. .McElwee 

Marianne .McEneaney 

Francis X. .McEntee 

Mr. & .Mrs. James A. .McErlean 

James P. .McFadden 

Joseph P. McFadden 

Leigh No\ak .McFadden 

Marguerite .Madden .McFadden 

.Martin J. .McFadden 

Susan .McFadden 

William J. .McFadden 

.Mr. & .Mrs. John R. .McGahey 

James E. .McGee. Jr. 

Joseph T. .McGee. Jr. 

.Manann Torrington .McGee 

Thomas H. .McGee 

Charles H. .Mc"Gettigan 

James A. .Mc-Gettigan 

James J. .Mc-Gill 

Daniel J. .McGinley 

James L. .McGinley 

Jennifer .\. .\Ic"Ginley 

.Mar\' Gillespie .Mc-Ginly 

James B. .McGinn 

James J. .Mc-Ginn 

.Michael J. .Mc-Ginn 

William J. .Mc-Ginnis 

Hugh J. .McGinniss 

.Mr. & .Mrs. Frank D. .Mc-Gint\ 

Robert S. Mc-Gint> 

Rosemarie .A. .McGint>' 

Edward P. .McGi\em 

Thomas W. .Mc"Glinn 

John J. .McGhnn 

waiiamj. .McGh-nn 

.Mr. & .Mrs. Eugene McGonagle 

Mrs Pa.squaline .\. .McGonagle 



Edward F. McGonigal 

Thomas P. .McGonigle 

James P. .McGough. Jr. 

Charles J. .McGovem 

Francis J. .McGovem. Sr. 

.Mr. & Mrs. Frank J. .McGovem 

John D. .McGovem 

Richard T. .McGovem 

Thomas D. .McGovem 

Thomas D. .McGovem 

Thomas J. .McGovem. HI 

Joseph C. .McGowan 

Thomas F. .McGowan. Jr. 

Dennis R. .McGrath 

Edward A. .McGrath 

Jacqueline T. .McGrath 

Mr. & .Mrs. John T. .McGrath 

John T. .McGrath. Jr. 

Sean .M. .McGrath 

Thomas \\". .McGrath 

Joseph J. -McGrenra 

John J. .McGroart\-. Ed.D. 

Douglas H. -McGuckin 

.Mr. & -Mrs. Edwrad C. .McGuigan 

John P. .McGuigan 

John \'. -McGuigan 

Mr. & .Mrs. Terrence P. .Mc-Guigan 

Mr. & -Mrs. James J. .McGuinn 

Boina P. .McGuinness 

Joseph F. .McGuinness 

Joann McGuire 

Joseph E. .McGuire 

Philip C. .McGuire. Ph.D. 

Thomas .M. .McGuire 

Robert J. .McGuirl. Sr. 

John F. .\lcHenr> . Ill 

Eugene F. .McHugh 

Eugene N. .Mchugh. Esq. 

James A. .McHugh 

James .M. .McHugh 

-Matthew J. .McHugh 

.Michelle .McHugh 

.Mr. & .Mrs. Paul F. .McHugh 

Henry J. .McInt\Te 

John .M. .McKeaney. Jr. 

Barbara Bonner .McKee 

Joseph J. .McKeefen.- 

James J. .McKee\er 

Kathleen .M. .McKeever 

Wayne G. .McKeever 

John B. McKenna 

Patrick W. .McKenna 

James J. .McKeogh 

John F. .McKeogh 

Ke\Tn J. .McKeon. Esq. 

Michael F. .McKeon. Sr. 

Peter .McKeon 

Frances C. .McKeown 

Robert E. .McKeown 

.Michael J. .McLane 

Elizal-)elh Hickev McLaughlin 




Joseph F. Flubacher. Ed.D.. "35 (left), chats 
with Theopolis Fair. Ph.D.. and John L. 
McCloskey. '48 (right). Dr. Fair is the chair of 
the uni\ersit\"'s Histor\' Department. -\Ir. 
McCloskey. La Salle's former \ ice president 
for public affairs, recently joined Dr. 
Flubacher as an .\fFiliated Member of the 
Chri.stian Brothers. 



Francis T. .McLaughlin 

Herbert J. -McLaughlin 

Mr. & Mrs. James C. .McLaughlin 

James T. McLaughlin 

John J. .McLaughlin 

Karen Lesniak .McLaughlin 

Rodger J- .McLaughlin 

Timothy P. .McLaughlin 

Timothy T. .McLaughlin. .M.D. 

Wendy Johnson .McLaughlin 

Thomas .M. .McLenigan 

Robert C. -Mc-Mackin 

Joseph F. .MeMahon 

Joseph J. -Mc.Mahon. Jr. 

Ra\TnondJ. .McManus 

David J. -Mc.Master 

Ke\'in P. .McMenamin 

John F. .McMullin 

Robert W. .Mc.Munn 

James P. .McNally 

Richard A. .McNally 

Eric .McNamara 

Patricia Dunne .McNamara 

Patrick J. .McNamee 

John .\. -Mc.Nee 

Joseph P. .McNeill. Ill 

William J. .McNeill 

John A. .McNichol. Jr. 

Robert J. .Mc.Nicholas 

Dennis P. .McNult\- 

James J. .McNult\- 

Peter J. .McNulr>- 

lames I McPhilHos 



FALL 1993 



Sharon .\L .McQuate 

Bartholomew W. .McQuoid 

John F. -McShane. Jr. 

Michael J. McShane 

Sandra Herron McSparron 

.Mr. & .Mrs. Francis P. .McSweeney 

Joseph C. McTammey 

William R. .McTigue. Jr. 

.Mr. & .Mrs. James .McVeigh. Jr. 

Joseph G. .Mc\ eigh. Ph.D. 

Ke\in .M. .McNeigh 

Susan C. .McNeigh 

Eugene J. .McVey 

Mr. & .Mrs. Daniel T. McWilliams 

George .McWilliams 

.Mr. & -Mrs. Jerome P. .Mead. Sr. 

Michael J. .Medemach 

.Michael G. .Med\idik 

.Mr. & .Mrs. James J. .Meehan. Jr. 

William .\. .Meehan 

Walter D. .Meeley 

Robert S. .Meenan 

Frances .M. .Megary-Traband 

Joseph SI. .Mehlmann 

Robert F. .Meighan 

Louis A. .Meindl. Jr. 

William J. .Meis. D.O. 

Da\id R. .Meiskey 

Mr. & -Mrs. Frederick .Meisler 

Hon. Edward G. .Mekel 

John J. .Meko.Jr. 

Louis .M. .Melasecc-a 

William R. .Melcher 

pai; ?9 



DONORS 



Colleen Mullen Melchiorre 
Joseph A. Melfi, Jr. 
Dennis j. Melinson 
Kathleen McLaughlin Mellett 
Thomas C. Melley, Sr. 
Timothy P. Mellody 
John A. Mellon 
Timothy J. Melroy 
Thomas C. Menapace 
Stephen A. Manaquale 
Theodore C. Mendala 
M. Mark Mendel 
.\na D, Mendez 
Rev. David C. Menegay 
Dr. & Mrs. Vincent J. Menna 
Joseph N. Menter 
James R. Mercer 
John T. Mercer 
Jo.seph T. Merchant 
BRice .Mercogliano 
Ellen M. Meriwether, Esq. 
W. Darrell Merkel 
Richard F. Meroney 
Edwin H. Merrill 
Francis J. Messaros 
Carl J. Meyer 
Frederick J. Meyers 
Herbert W. Meyers 
Walter J. Meyers 
Edwin A. Miarowski 
.\nn M. Mickle, Ph.D. 
.\lexander S. Micko, C.P.A. 
Rohen B. Miedel 
Pasquale A. Mignano 
lidmund M. Miksitz 
Edward W. Mikus 
Thomas L. Mikus 
.Michael P .Miles 
.Michael A Miletto 
Ida Mae M. Milhouse 
Cynthia K. Miller 
Cynthia Matczak Miller 
Mr. lK- Mrs. David H. Miller 
Donald F. Miller 
Donald J, Miller, Jr. 
Edward A. Miller 
Eric J. Miller 
Francis A, .Vliller 
Geneifer N. .Miller 
Jack T. Miller 
.Mr. & Mrs. Larry P. .Miller 
Marie T. Miller 
Michele M. Miller, R.N. 
.Mr. & Mrs. Neil Miller 
Patricia A. Miller 
Mr. & Mrs. Peter F. Miller 
Reuben G. Miller, Ph.D. 
obertj. .Miller, Ed.D. 
■mas O. Miller. Ill 
:'nce Miller 
\V Miller 



William S. Miller 

Lori .Stieff'enhofer Mills, Esq. 

Elizabeth Mines 

Mr. iS Mrs. Santo M. Minghenelli 

Mr. & Mrs. Angelo J. Minieri 

Mr. c^' Mrs. Paul M. Mirabelli 

Phillip J. Miraglia, Ph.D. 

Albert J. Miralles, Sr. 

George J. Mirchuk 

Frederick C. Mi.schler, Jr. 

Maureen McGonigal Mi.schler 

Harriette Dreer Mishkin 

Michael E. Miskel 

Allen Mitchell 

Gregory J. Mitchell 

Mr. & Mrs. Thomas W. Mitchell 

Kana Mitra, Ph.D. 

Robert Mittleman 

Leona S. MIynek 

Edward Mockapetris 

Anthony J. Moffa 

John J. Moffatt. Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Ore.ste J. Mogawro 

John F. Mohan, Sr. 

Michael T. Mokriski 

Walter F. Moleski, Jr. 

Kathleen M. Molla 

Mr. & Mrs. Patrick M. Molloy 

Thomas J. Molloy 

Robert W. Molush 

Lawrence H. Monaco, Ph.D. 

Helen M. Monaghan 

Thomas J. Monaghan 

David C. Mongeluzi 

David J. Monroe 

Mr. & Mrs. Georg Montag 

Denise P. Montell 

Robert W. Montgomery Jr. 

Raymond J. Montoni 

Mr. & Mrs. Thomas J. .Montvydas 

Francis M. Mooney 

James A. Mooney 

James D. Mooney 

Jo.seph F. Mooney, PhD 

Paul D. Mooney 

Richard J. Mooney 

Richard T. Mooney 

Robert F. Mcjoney 

Edward T. Moore, Jr. 

John A. Moore, Jr. 

Kenneth W. Moore, C.P.A, 

Shelby Moore 

William F. Moore 

Annette Naes.sens Moran 

David P. Moran 

Wilfredo G. Morante 

Maureen Flynn Morell 

James A. Morgan 

Mary K. Morgan 

Mr. & Mrs. Richard F, .Morg.in 

Robert G, .Morgan 



Jo.seph F. Moritz 

Norman E. Morrell 

Chri.stopher R. Morris 

Francis X. Morris 

Linda A. Morris 

Mr. & Mrs. Douglas K. Morrison 

George J. Morrison 

Mary M. Morrison 

Thomas W. .Morrison 

William J. Morri.son 

John F. Morrissey, Jr. 

Margaret A. Morthorst 

James Morton 

Stanley L. Morton 

Donna Dooley Moser 

Francis M. Moser 

Hermann Moser, II 

Mr. & Mrs. David E. Moskowitz 

Donna M. Motley 

John F. Motley, M.D. 

Judy C. Motson 

Dominic J. Motta 

Joseph R. Mountain 

Alice K. Moy 

Edward L. Moylett 

George W. Mais 

Douglas D. Mruz 

Elaine R. Mudr\' 

Alice Premaza Mueller, D.O. 

Diana Piccinini Mueller 

William R. Mueller 

Paul H. Muessig 

Joseph L. Mula 

James F. Mulcahy 

John J. Mulderig, III, E.sq. 

James R. Muldowney 

Francis X. Mulholland 

John E. Mulholland 

John J. Mulholland. Jr. 

Bruce D. Mullen 

James J. Mullen, Jr. 

Timothy A. Mullen 

Charles E. Muller 

Francis F. .Muller 

Mr. .!4 Mrs. John F. .Mulligan 

Patrick J. Mulligan 

Gerald M. Mullin 

Mr. <Si Mrs. Jo.seph Mullin 

Michael M. Mullin 

Elise Parker Mulvaney 

Connie M. Mumper 

Jo.seph J. Mundy 

Maureen O'Hara Munoz 

Mr. & Mrs. David H. Munyan.Jr. 

Louis J. Muracco 

Frank R. Murdock 

Edward J. Murphy 

James A. Murphy, M.D. 

James A. Murphy 

James F, .Murphy 

lanie.s P Miirpliv. DM D 



James T. Murphy 

Mr. & Mrs. Joseph A, Murphy 

Joseph F. Murphy 

Lawrence E. Murphy 

Leo E. Murphy, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Martin G. Murphy, Sr. 

Mary Anne Murphy 

Michael J. Murphy, Jr. 

Patricia Gilligan Murphy 

Patrick C. Murphy 

Ronald E. Murphy 

Terese Gibbons Murphy 

Thomas R. Murphy 

William J. Murphy 

William P. Murphy 

William S. Murphy 

Bernadette A. Murray 

Edward S. Murray 

Francis B. Murray 

John J. Murray, C.P.A. 

Mr. & Mrs. Joseph Murray 

Joseph M. Murray 

Philip J. Murren, Esq. 

Christine Domineske Musick 

James W. Muskett, Esq. 

Mary C. Mu.skewitz 

George H. Myers 

Jerrs' A. M>'ers 

Jane E. Nagle 

John S. Naimoli 

StexenJ. Napiecek 

Mr. i!i< Mrs. Joseph A. Narca\age 

Guy M. Nardella,Jr., .M.D. 

Jo.seph F. Nardelli 

Mr. & Mrs. Vincent L. Narciini 

John A. Nark 

.Mr. <!i Mrs. Nicholas G. Nassan 

Dr. c^ Mrs. Floyd Nasuti 

.Mr. eS: Mrs. Lyie R. Neal, Sr. 

Jack I, Neary 

.Michael J. Neaiy 

Martin J. Nebel 

Lawrence J. Nedzbala 

Joseph G. Neelon 

Altred L. Nclier 

Joann Morris Neill 

John W. Neithercott 

James J. Nelson 

Jo.seph J. Nelson 

COL. William J. Nelson. Rel. 

Charles J. Nemeth 

Mr. iJi Mrs. Ramon G. Neponiuceno 

John P Neuni.inn 

James J. Newell 

Wendy Trilling Neuell 

Ro,semary Kashlak Newman 

Mr. iS Mrs. John H. New.sonie 

.Mr. (S Mrs. Yim Kuen Ng 

Hiep Nguyen 

Marguerite A. Nicholson 

.Mr >.><■ .Mrs William T NichoLson 



LA SALLE 



DONORS 



Peter J. Nicolo, Jr. 

Thomas J. Nicolo 

Thomas J. Niessen 

Helen C. Nikirk 

Mr. c& Mrs. James W. Nilancl 

Richard A. Nisula 

Mrs. Catherine Niszczak 

Thomas J. Niwinski 

Mr. & Mrs. Carl Noakes 

Robert C. Noble 

Robert M. Nocentino 

Neville D. Noel 

Gerard J. Nolan 

Gregory J. Nolan 

James A. Nolan 

John P. Nolan, Jr., M.D. 

John P. Nolan 

Michael D. Nolan 

William J. Nolan, Sr. 

Leonard Nole, Jr. 

Edward J. Nolen 

David C. Noll 

Raymond A. Noll 

Fred R. Noller 

William M. Nolte 

Dorothy B. Noon 

Francis J. Noonan 

Patrick F. Norris 

Leo J. Nonon 

Edward R. Novak 

A. Joseph Novello 

Clarence J. Nowack 

Olha Mychajliw Nowakiwsky 

Roman O. Nowakiwsky 

Michael A. Nuccio 

William S. Nunnally 

Mrs. Barbara Ann Nuzzolo 

Michael F. O'Beime 

Catherine T. O'Brien 

Connell P. O'Brien 

Dennis F. O'Brien 

Edward W. O'Brien 

James C. O'Brien 

Joseph D. O'Brien, Jr. 

Joseph S. O'Brien 

Mar>' C. O'Brien, M.D. 

Michael M. O'Brien 

Richard W. O'Brien 

Mr. lS.- Mrs. Robert Y. O'Brien 

Thomas G. O'Brien 

Alli.son Hirst O'Callaghan 

Jo,seph F. O'Callaghan. Ph.D. 

Mr. & Mrs. Harold J. O'Connell 

COL. John F. O'Connell, Ret. 

Susan J. O'Connell 

Christine R. O'Connor 

Francis X. O'Connor 

George J. O'Connor 

Mary T. O'Connor 

Daniel J. O'Dea 

Colleen .\. O'Donnell 




Four distinguished graduates participate in 
the kick-off of the university's capital 
campaign. From left: Joseph A. Coffey, Jr., 
E.sq,, '64; C. Gerard Kramer, '58; Joseph H. 
Cloran, '61, and Thomas J. Shaw, III, '71. 
During the pa.st fi.scal year. La Salle's alumni 
contributed a record-setting $1,513,310 to 
the university. 



Edward C. O'Donnell, Jr. 
Gerard B. O'Donnell 
James A. O'Donnell 
Michael E. O'Donnell 
Richard K. O'Donnell, Jr. 
Vincent J. O'Donnell 
Maureen T. O'Driscoll 
Eugene M. O'Gara 
Laura H. O'Gara 
Thomas P. O'Grady 
Michael C. O'Hagan 
James R. O'Halloran 
Martin J. O'Halloran 
LTC Robert P. O'Halloran, Ret 
Deni.se M. O'Hara 
Terence K. O'Hara 
Mrs. Bonnie O'Kane 
Gerald J. O'Keefe, D.M.D. 
Kevin M. O'Keefe 
Suzanne P. O'Keefe 
Thomas O'Keefe 
James C. O'Laughlin 
Arthur S. O'Neill, Jr., E.sq. 
Eileen O'Neill 
Eugene F. O'Neill 
Eugene P. O'Neill 
James E. O'Neill, Sr. 
Jeanine C. O'Neill 
Jo.seph G. O'Neill 
Malachy D. O'Neill 
Mary Rinehart O'Neill 
Thomas V. O'Neill. Ir, 



William J. O'Neill 

Gerald T. O'Reilly 

John J. O'Reilly 

Francis E. O'Rourke 

Kevin O'Rourke 

Kevin J. O'Rourke 

Megan G. O'Rourke 

Mr. & Mrs. Thomas P. O'Rourke 

Robert P. O'Shaughnessy 

Timothy O'Shaughnessy 

Kathleen M. O'Sullivan 

Robert T. O'Sullivan 

Mr. & Mrs. James A. Oakey 

Frank J. Obara, Jr. 

John C. Oberholzer 

John T. Odell 

Kristine T. Offshack 

R. Gary Ohlin 

Donna Smolenski Oksen 

Kevin M. Oleksiak 

Joseph Oleszycki 

Jonathon P. Oline, D.O. 

Robert J. Oliva 

Marie & Elizabeth Oliver 

Mario A. Oliveti 

Elizabeth Juliano Olivieri 

Kenneth J. Olney, Jr. 

Steven C. Olshevski 

Edward J. Olwell 

Judith Opatow 

Thomas A. Ora\ez 

.Mr. c^- Mrs. lohn W. Ord 



ErcoleJ. Orislaglio 

Sidney H. On-, M.D., P.C. 

Marc A. Orsimarsi 

Chester J. Orzechowski, Jr. 

Diane Orzechowski 

Dawn M. Osborne 

Joseph M. Osborne 

John T. Osmian 

Margaret McFarland Osterby 

Raymond A. Ostrowski 

John N. Oswald 

Lawrence M. Ott, Jr. 

Joseph V. Otto 

Sabina K. Otto 

Sean A. Outen 

Dennis T. Owens 

Jean Wall Owens 

Mr. & Mrs. David J. Owsik 

Elizabeth A. Pacana 

Vincent Paccapaniccia 

Robert J. Pace 

Guido C. Pacitti 

Mr. & Mrs. Lawrence Packard 

Thomas J. Padden 

Melinda S. Padlo 

Andrew J. Pagano 

Frank J. Pagano 

Kathleen Chambers Pagano 

Ralph S. Palatucci 

Kenneth J. Palczewski 

Peter V. Palena, M.D. 

Carmen M. Palenzuela 

Rosemary Robinson Pall 

Lara E. Pallant 

Mr. & Mrs. Pasquale Pallarino 

James M. Palmer 

Lucy R. Palmer 

Philip J. Palmer 

Joseph M. Palmieri, Jr. 

Andrea L. Palumbo 

Stephen Paluszkiewicz 

Mr. & Mrs. Raymond J. Panella 

Paula S. Panichelli 

Robert J. Pannepacker 

Mr.& Mrs. Vincent Pannepacker, Sr. 

Michael A. Papa 

Mr. & Mrs. William Papa 

Karen Capaldo Papania 

Carl J. Paperiello 

Richard J. Papirio 

Theodore F. Paprocki, D.D.S. 

Michael C. Parella 

Daniel J. Parente 

Hermon L. Parker 

Janet L. Parker 

Marilyn Palma Parkin.son 

Patricia R. Parkinson 

Helen Parks 

Dean K. Parsons 

George R. Parsons, DO. 

Noel M. Parsons 



FALL 1993 



page 41 



DONORS 



Rosalccn Gcnilxila ParMjns, M.D. 
RolK-n P. Pascucci 
c'labriel J. Pascuzzi 
Kdward T. Pason 
\m\- Hartman Pasquale 
Joseph L. Pasquale 
Hemice Pasquini 
Ocelia Englebert Passanza 
NOnnan J. Pastore 
l.uci S. Patalano 
John [. Patriarca 
Patricia M. Patrick 
Joseph W. Patterscjn 
Uiwrence D. Patterson 
Mr. & Mrs. Edward W. Patton 
Charles M. Paul 
Oenise M. Paul 
Carolyn Leonard Paulosk\' 
.Melvin B. Payne 
.\nn Evenstein Pearlman 
Samuel B. Pearlstein. D P.M 
James W. Pearson. Esq. 
Catherine M. Peberdy 
[■"rank J. Peditto 
c;harles R. Peguese 
Eran O'Byme Pelham 
Gina Rabotino Pelle 
-■\nthony F. Pellegrino 
Catherine .McDe\itt Peller 
George J. Peller 
lanet Pellicciotti 
Oa\idJ. Pellico 
Daniel J. Pelly 
Michael J. Pelone 
Joseph A. Pelosi 
Daniel S. Pelullo 
Martin Pendergast, Sr. 
Patrick M. Pendergast 
lames J. Pennestri 
James M. Penny, V.M.D. 
Jo.seph M. Penrose 
John V. Pensiero 
lames P. Penza, jr. 
Dominic M. Pepe 
Richard V. Pepino 
\ancy M. Perl 
Mrs. Diane E. Pema 
John C. Pema 
Angelo J. Perri 
Kathleen M. Perr>- 
John |. Pescatore 
Mangrace Chizek Pesce, C.P.A. 
William J. Pesesky 
Mr. & Mrs. Ronald P. Pe.ssillo 
John A. Peters 
Helen Petit 

'^Ir & Mrs. Giuseppe Petracca 
raid R. Petre 
h Ann H. Petro.sky 
' Petti 
Vi i I'ettin.ilo. |i 



Hon John J. Pettil, jr. 

Joseph L. Petulla 

.Michael A. Peyton 

Cari j. Pfefierle 

Mr. & Mrs. Kenneth P. Pfeitfer 

.Sharon Monaghan Pfeiffer 

Charles j. Pfizenmayer 

Binh H. Pham 

Mr. & Mrs. Tarn Van Pham 

Timothy j. Phelan 

Eileen Haag Phillips 

Joseph M. Phillips, Jr., Ph.D. 

Linda j. Phillips 

Walter G. Phillips 

Mr. & Mrs. Lawrence J. Philyaw 

Joseph F. Piarulli 

John j. Piatkowski 

Carolyn A. Piccone, M.D. 

Jeffrey Piccone 

Virginia D. Pickup 

Robert J. Picollo 

Natalie A. Picucci 

Herbert T. Picus 

John W. Pie 

Theodore A. Piech 

Thomas J. Piecyk 

Daria Starosta Pierce, D.O. 

Gregory C. Pierce 

Kenneth J. Pierson 

Lawrence M. Pierson 

Elizabeth Aguilera Pietrowski 

Jeffrey S. Pietrzak 

Dr. & Mrs. Rocco Pignoli 

J. Phillip Pijawka 

Barbara A. Pileggi 

Carmen A. Pilone 

George J. Pinel, Jr. 

Joseph B. Pino, D.M.D. 

Alan A. Pinto, M.D. 

Mark W. Pinto 

Vincent J. Pinto 

Kathleen Pedicone Pinzka 

Joseph J. Pippel 

John F. Piree 

Mr. & Mrs. Franz Pirner 

John VC. Pirner 

James G. Pirolli 

Vincent A. Pironti, Jr. 

Joseph A. Pirri 

Angelo V. Pisano 

Remo M. Pita.ssi 

Richard G. Placey. Esq. 

^X■alterJ. Plagens, Jr. 

Michael J. Planning 

Gerald C. Plewes 

James G. Plewes 

James J. Plick, Esq. 

Anne Roarty Plummer 

Regina Moore Plummer 

.Mr. & Mrs. Dennis .\l. Plunkett 

George Podliinx . Ji 



Jack VC Pogue 
Erast Z. Pohorylo 
Paul J. Poiesz 
Robert D. Poiesz 
John D. Pojawis, Jr., C.P.A. 
Robert H. Polaneczky 
Carl Polansky 
Ernest A. Polin, Esq. 
John E. Politowski 
Frances A. Pollock 
William E. Pollock 
H. Randolph Pomeroy 
Anne M. Pomilo 
Judith L. Pompei-Miller 
Robert F Pomrink 
James M. Pond, M.D. 
John E. Pooler, Jr. 
Marie Seneff Poos 
Barbara B. Pope 
Mr. & Mrs. Michael W. Popen 
Charles A. Porrini, D.D.S. 
Marilyn A. Porter 
Mr. & Mrs. Robert M. Post 
Mr. & Mrs. Meyer P. Potamkin 
Sandra-Lee M. Potero 
Katherine K. Porvin 
John F. Povilaitis, E.sq. 
Essie Miller Powell 
Patrick C. Powell. Sr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Cari V. Powers, Jr. 
Eileen M. Powers 
Hon. Richard A. Powers. Ill 
Antoinette Cavalieri Pracilio 
Donald E. Praiss. M.D. 
Martin R. Pranscavage 
Catharine T. Prendergast 
Mr. & Mrs. John P. Prendergast 
Richard J. Prendergast 
Mr. & Mrs. Tliomas A. Prendergast 
John G. Preston 
Albert C. Price. M.D. 
Elizabeth Lamond Price 
Dennis R. Primavera, E,sq. 
James D. Princivalle 
Dian Pringle 

Jeanmarie Mooney Prinzo 
Leslie Rush Pr>'or 
Mr. & Mrs. Thomas J. Pullukat 
Mr. & Mrs. Ralph Purdy 
Charmayne J. Purnell 
Karen R. Pushaw, E.sq. 
Barbara Gallen Pyne 
Joseph M. Pyne 
Lubomir B. Pyrih 
Theodore R. Quann 
Michael J. Quarry- 
Frederick M. Quattrone, Esq. 
Patricia Reardon Quattrone 
Richard D. Quattrone, D.O. 
.Mr. & Mrs. Michael M Quick 
Francis M. Quigk\ 



Kathleen M. Quigley 

William J. Quigley 

Robert \'. Quindlen 

Thomas J. Quinlan 

Charies J. Quinn 

Cletus E. Quinn, Jr. 

Harry J. Quinn, Jr. 

.Mr. & .Mrs. John J. Quinn 

Joseph M. Quinn 

Nicholas J. Quitter 

Joseph J. Raab, D.D.S. 

Jane E. Rabbitt 

Michael F. Racz>nski 

Ellen P. Raddiffe 

Patricia V. Radich, Esq. 

Michael S. Radvansky 

John A. Rafa 

John A. Rafes 

Erica Sztukowski RafferU' 

Joan Ferrari Rafferrs' 

Michael F. Rafferty 

Dennis .M. Ragen 

Randolph V. Ragsdale 

Josephine Rizzo Rahill 

Riaz U. Rahman 

.^nne D. Rahn 

William F. Raichle, Jr. 

Mr. <& Mrs. Robert D. Rainey 

Linda Gauder Rakszawski 

Thomas E. Rakszawski 

William J. Randall 

Jack M. Rappaport 

Joanne Weil Rathgeber, Esq. 

Charies E. Rauch 

Frank P. Rauch, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Richard Rauth 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert Ra>ca 

Michael M. Rea 

Francis W. Reagan 

John F. Reardon, Ed.D. 

Michael P. Redden 

Martin J. Reddington 

James T. Redican 

Paul R. Reed 

Cher\l A. Reeve 

Charies J. Regan 

.Mr. iS .Mrs. James J. Regan. Jr. 

Kathleen A. Regan 

.Margaret R. Regan 

Timothy R. Regan 

VC illiam L. Regan, C.P.A. 

Ro.se .Mlodzinski Regel 

Nicholas J. Regina 

Mr. i< Mrs. Ralph F. Reiboldt 

Robert J. Reichardt 

Robert ^X■. Reichenbach 

Leonard Reichman. D.D.S. 

Gerald J. Reid 

Susan A. Reid 

Thomas C. Reid 

William F. RckIx 



page 4_ 



LA SALLE 



COL Cliarles \X'. Reif, D.D.S. 

Cynthia M. Reiff 

Louis P. Reiff 

Robert M. Reifsnyder 

Joseph J. Reilley 

Edward D. Reilly 

|(xseph C. Reilly 

Mr. & Mrs. Vincent Reilly 

William S. Reilly 

Harry T. Rein 

Ann Reinhardt 

Arthur B. Reinholt, Jr., O.D. 

Gregory T. Reinl 

Eric M. Reisenwitz 

Kathleen Whalen Reitz 

Kathleen Colbert Renz 

Charles G. Resch 

Richard K. Rettig, D.P.M. 

Flor M. Reyes 

Edward F. Reynolds 

Karen Fraunfelter Rlieams 

Mr. ct Mrs. David L. Rlioads 

Allan J. Rhodes 

Lisa O'Connell Ricchezza 

Mark C. Ricchini 

James Ricchiuti 

\'incent Ricchiuti. Jr. 

Daniel M. Rice 

George R. Rice 

.Steven M. Rice 

Rev. Harry G. Richards 

Robert Jude Richards 

Robert W. Richards 

John F. Richardson 

Mr. & Mrs. John D. Richart 

Joseph F. Richichi 

Mr. & Mrs. Larr\- D. Richnnind 

John P. Richter 

Joseph A. Rider, ,Sr. 

Walter J. Rider, III 

David J. Ridgway 

Albert J. Rieger, Jr. 

William J. Rieger, D.D.S. 

Dorothy A. Riehs 

Theresa Hollister Rieser 

Mr. & Mrs. Joseph Riggione 

David J. Riley 

John J. Rilli 

William i:. King 

Mr. iS: Mrs. James J. Ringwood.Jr, 

DenLse Versace Risoli 

Gericel A. Risera 

Michael S. Riviello. M.D. 

Albert R. Riviezzo, E.sq. 

William A. Rizzi 

Fred F. Rizzo, Jr. 

Gar\' R. Rizzo 

Bruce R. Roach 

Joseph P. Roach 

Paul J. Roach 

.\lar^• Cotter Roadarmel 



ATHLETIC PROGRAM DONORS 


T 

M hroughout the past year, 239 alumni, parents, friends, and corporations 


contributed $86,585 to the University's Athletic Department and its various 


sports programs. As a result of their generosity and support, La Salle is able 


to provide an outstanding array of competitive opportunities for the hun- 


dreds of undergraduate students who participate in intercollegiate sports. 


The University deeply appreciates the broad base of donor support for its 


Athletic Program and wishes to publicly acknowledge those individuals 


who contributed $500 or more to the following sports in 1992-93. 


Baseball 


Charles J. Reynolds 


Gerald V. Burke, M.D. 


Peter F. Smith 


Henr>' G. DeVincent, M.D. 


Charles L. Storm 


Brian J. Gail 


Jolin F. White, C.P.A. 




J. Michael Whitaker, M.D. 


Crew 




Eric P. Linn 


Swimming 


WUliamJ. Markmann, M.D. 


Michael R, Flooks 


Men's Basketball 


Track 


Peter R. Bossow 


E. F. Bronson, USN, Ret. 


Louis C. Cappiella 


Albert A. Cantello 


John F. CarabeUo, D.M.D. 


Joseph E. Crowne, Jr. 


A. J. Chialastri, D.D.S. 


James R. Guntle, Jr. 


Joseph H. Cloraii 


Joseph D. Kovatch, Ph.D. 


Joseph P. Conville, Jr. 




Eugene J. Ferry 


Women's Basketball 


William P. Foley 


William P. Foley 


Robert F. Gabel 


Robert F. Gabel 


John J. Gallagher, Esq. 


John F. Kent, Esq. 


Jolin M. Gallaglier 


Jolin W. McMenamin 


Paul J. Gallaglier 


Charles L. Storm 


Jolin F. Kent, Esq. 


J. Michael Wliitaker, M.D. 


James J. Kenyon 




William J. Leimkoihler 


Women's Soccer 


Thomas A. Leonard, C.P.A. 


Mr. and Mrs. Roger W, Able 


James J. Lynch 


Mr, and Mrs. Robert R. Raub 


Kathleen Gordon Lynch 




Anthony C. McDermott 


Women's Softball 


Daniel E. McGonigle 


William P. Foley 


Stephen L. McGonigle 




Joseph D. McMenamin, D.O. 


Women's Track 


Jolin E. MitcheU, C.P.A. 


James R. Gimtle, Jr. 


John T. MuIhoUand 




George S. Paull, Jr. 


Unrestricted 


Richard J. Prendergast 


John J. King 



FALL 1993 



pa^ 



DONORS 



W alter W. Robatzek 

Leo J. Kobb 

.\L\| Mark P. Robbins. D.O. 

Hd\\ard M. Roberts 

jane Kirk Roberts 

Kristina S. Roberts 

Margot F. Roberts 

Mr. S Mrs. Victor J. Roberts 

Philip N. Robideau 

Charies A. Robino, Jr. 

John M. Robinson 

Linda K. Robinson 

Mark S. Robinson 

Paul F. Robin.son, Jr. 

Richard J. Robinson 

Roy S. Robinson 

Charles V. Roche 

.Mr. & Mrs. John M. Roche 

Karen Smith Roche 

Christine M. Rocklage 

Kevin M. Roddy 

Sandra Tomkowicz Roddy 

James W. Rodgers 

.Mr. & Mrs. Anthony Rodrigues 

Dr & Mrs. Eugene J. Roe 

Hdward A. Regan 

Walter J. Rogan, M.D. 

James A. Rogers, Sr. 

Theodore M. Rogers, Jr. 

Leo J. Rohan 

James J. Rohn 

Mr. & Mrs. George Roller 

June M. Roman 

Patricia Cicali Roman 

Robert A. Romano 

Mr. & Mrs. Pedro Romero 

Mr. & Mrs. Mark Ronan 

Bernadette Lynn Ronca 

Donald J. Rongione 

Francis A. Ronkowski 

Arnold D. Ronzoni 

James E. Root 

Scott G. Roper 

.\ndrew C. Roppoli 

David J. Rosania 

Joanne D. Rose 

Richard A. Rose 

Stanley Rosen 

.Margaret M. Rosenberg 

Hon. MaurinoJ. Ro.ssanese, Jr. 

Roger C. Rossell 

Dorothy Suder Rossi 

Karen Lawlor Rossi 

Michael A. Rossi 

Thomas P. Ro.ssi, Jr. 

,\ngela Galiano Roth 

' ihn C. Rothwell 

t hard A. Rothwell, Sr. 
I'liiip H. Rotstein 
h W. Rovelli 
\L !'. . liimes H. Rowhottom Ir. 



Robert R. Rovve 

Mary Lubrano Roviland 

Patrick E. Rowland 

E. Mark Rowley 

H. L. Boyer Royal 

Horace M. Royal, 111 

Jeffrey R. Royds 

Maureen Cholewiak Royds 

E. Jane Ruane 

Joellyn M. Ruane 

Margaret A. Ruane 

Adrian Rubio 

Stanley T. Ruchlewicz 

Michael L. Rucinski 

Thomas A. Rudan 

Nicholas A. Rudi 

Phyllis Rudig 

Diana L. Rudloff 

Patricia M. Rudzinski 

Charles F. Rueger, Sr. 

Robert T. Rueger 

Herbert M. Ruetsch, C.P.A. 

Alfred B. Ruff 

Mr. & Mrs. William E. Ruff 

Bruce A. Rugged 

Robert E. Ruggero 

Mr. & Mrs. Saverio Rugnetta 

Milagros Ruiz 

W. Fred Rump 

Albert A. Rundio, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Salvatore Ruocco 

Louise Giannattasio Rupp 

Diana M. Ruscica 

Joseph D. Rush, III 

Robert J. Rush, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Ronald R. Rush 

Richard K. Russ 

Anna P. Russell 

Christopher M. Russell 

Glenn C. Russell 

Mr. & Mrs. William J. Ru.ssonello 

Karen M. Ruszkowski 

Henry W. Rutecki 

Mr. & Mrs. Donald Rutherford 

Mr. & Mrs. James E. Rutkowski 

Sigmond S. Rutkowski, D.O. 

Annmarie P. Ryan 

Eileen Jonas Ryan 

James P. Ryan 

Joseph F. Ryan 

Kathleen A. Ryan 

Lawrence J. Ryan 

Patrick T. Ryan 

Robert E. Ryan 

Thomas Ryan 

Rev. Thomas Ryan 

Thomas F. Ryan 

Thomas P. Ryan 

William F. Ryan 

Ardis E. Ryder 

Kenneth H, R\esky. Esq. 



Robert G. Rygalski, Jr. 

Hon. Henr>' E. Rzemieniewski 

Matthew N. Sabatine, Jr., D.M.D. 

Salvatore M. Sabatini 

James T. Sable 

Michael G. Sabo 

G. Andrew Sacks 

Stuart S. Sacks, Esq. 

Virginia Muessig Sague 

Mr. & Mrs. Francis Salak 

Frank J. Salandria 

Nicholas A. Salandria 

Albert A. Salatka 

Michael J. Saldutti 

Dominic N. Salerno 

Frank J. Salfi 

Jaime P. Salindong, Jr. 

Stephen A. Salisbury 

Mary M. Salmento 

William A. Salmon 

Jerel P. Saltzman 

Anthony L. Savitti, Jr. 

Denise T. Salvo 

Michael D. Salvo 

Virginia W. Salyerds 

Carlo J. Salzano 

MelvynJ. Sampson 

Arnold D. Samson 

John S. Samulewicz 

Mr. & Mrs. Modesto Sandiez 

Mark A. Sandberg 

Kathleen M. Sandman, Ph.D. 

Thomas J. Sandner 

Joanne M. Sands 

Maureen Keenan Sands 

Patricia A. Sandstrom 

Kara Lee Sandusky 

Peter L. Sandusky 

Irvin D. Sankey 

Roseann C. Sansone 

James Santa 

Barbara A. Santangelo 

Mr. & Mrs. Frank Santangelo 

Mary Fitzgerald Santarelli 

Barbara A. Santone 

Anthony J. Santoro 

Mr, <Sc Mrs. Lsagani S. Santos 

Thomas S. Saquelta 

Nora K. Saragovi 

Francis V. Sardina 

Leonard E. Sargeant 

Paul S. Sarkissian 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert J. Sarnowski 

Kathleen Markee Sasser 

Francis W. Sauer^-ald 

Edward A. Saunders, Jr. 

Michael W. Savino 

Mr. & Mrs. Frank A. Sbelgio 

Ignazio Scaglione 

Mr. & Mrs. Richard Scali 

LTC. Joseph E. Scanlin, Ret. 



John J. Scalon 

John M. Scarpellino 

A. Michael Scavo 

Vernon E. Schaefer, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Herbert Schaeffer, Jr. 

Raymond J. Schaeper 

Richard J. Schafer 

Grier D. Schaffer 

Phyllis Garbemian Schapire, M.D. 

Ray A. Schartner 

Kenneth J. Schauder 

David E. Scheerer 

Rabbi Neal S. Scheindlin 

BrtJce E. Schell 

Patricia D, Schena 

CPT. Joseph H. Schenk.U.S.N., M.D. 

John F. Schenkel 

Karen Chernitsky Scherra 

Joseph A. Schiavone 

William J. Schiavoni 

Scott M. Schieck 

Susan L. Schioppa 

Bart Schlachter 

Gerald J. Schlechter 

Patricia Parker Schlegel 

Joseph P. Schliep, C.P.A. 

John F, Schmelzer, D.O. 

Joseph K. Schmid 

Peter J. Schmidt 

Martin E. Schmieg 

Mr. (& Mrs. James B. Schniitt 

Mr. & Mrs. John J. Schmitt, Jr. 

Frank J. Schneider 

Joanne Collins Schneider 

John J. Schneider 

Paul F. Schneider 

William J. Schnepp 

Joseph E. Schnupp 

Joseph J. Schoen, Jr. 

Sharon Faith Schoen, Ed.D. 

Joseph J. Schoener 

Brian R. Schofield 

Gerard J. Schorn 

Paul G. Schott 

George H. Schrader 

Thomas Schreiber 

Linda M. Schreiner 

Mr. & Mrs. John Schroll 

William E. Schubert, Jr. 

Julie Dougherty Schuck 

Paul P. Schuda, Jr. 

Paul L. Schueller 

P. Michael Schugsta 

Paul M. Schug.sta, Jr. 

Thomas J. Schugsta 

Charles R. Schultes, III 

Carol A. Schumacher 

Mr. & Mrs. William O. Schuman 

Mary Ellen Roken Schurtz 

Thomas H. Schurtz 

Siis.in M. Schwali 



page 44 



LA SALLE 




Brother c;haiies E. Gresh, '55, director of 
development, chats with Philip E. Hughes, 
Esq., 71, and his wife, Rita, prior to the 
President's Club reception and dinner. Tliis 
year, the President's Club was comprised of 
190 members who donated between $1,000 
and S2,499 to the university during 1992-93. 



Robert W. Schwaneberg 


David L. Sejda 


,\ugustin J. Schwartz, III, M.D. 


James J. Sellers, Sr. 


BaiT>^ S. Schwartz 


Edward J. Seltzer 


Carol S. Schwartz 


Edward F. Semanko 


Jerry B. Schwartz, M.D. 


Giovanni Senese 


Carol Tim.son Schwarz 


Paul C. Serano 


Herbert E. Schweizer 


Ann Drew Servey 


Helene M. Schwemmer 


Maria A. Sesso 


Mr. & Mrs. James T. Schwender 


Mr. & Mrs. Raffaele Sesso 


Kurt C. Schwind 


Maureen McDonnell Seybert 


Libero Scinicariello 


Mr. & Mrs. Thomas J. Seyboth 


Debra L. Scott 


Louis D. Seymour 


James T. Scott 


Mr. & Mrs. Michael J. Sgrignioli 


Loretta \'oung Scott 


Mr. & Mrs. Louis A. Sgro, Jr. 


Paul A. Scott, Ph.D. 


Mr. & Mrs. Thomas H. Shade 


Stephen Scott 


John M. Shaeffer 


William J. Scott, III 


Margherite Dehoratius Shaeffer 


Zachary E. Scott 


A. Edward Shanahan 


Diane Pandoli Screnci 


LT. Cari B. Shanholtz, M.D. 


Anne M. Scull 


Deni.se Galbraith Shannon 


France A. Scully 


Robert M. Shannon, Ph.D. 


,Susan J. Scutti 


Robert P. Shannon, Jr. 


Robert J, Seader 


Donald F. Sharp 


Donald J. Searl 


Thomas G. Sharp 


James J. Seaver, Jr. 


Lee Sharpe 


CPT.John L. Sechler, U.S.N. , Ret. 


Ronald J. Shatus 


John A. Sedliak 


Stephen G. Shaud 


LenferdJ. Seely 


Cathleen E. Shea 


Laura M. Seestaller 


Elizabeth .McNally Shea 


Raymond C. Seiberlich 


Robert F. Shea 


Frank D. Seidel 


Mr. lS: Mrs. John M. Sheahan 


Edward J. Seifert 


Mr. & Mrs. Lewis Shearer 


Robert W. Seifert 


Lisa Basile Shears 


Ruth K. Seiner 


Cecilia Sheehan 


Catherine B. Seiwell 


John H. Sheehan, M.D. 


Robert L. Seiwell 


Joseph J. Sheehan 



Timothy J. Sheehan, D.D.S. 

William J. Sheehan 

Thomas P. Sheeran, D.M.D. 

Maria T. Sheeron 

Martin J. Sheeron 

Stanton J. Shelton 

Michael G. Sherenian 

Charles G. Sheridan 

Joseph F. Sheridan, D.O. 

William A. Sheridan 

William T. Sherlock 

Anna M. Sherman 

Robert S. Shewbrooks 

Mr. Charles R. Shields 

Robert T. Shipman, Jr. 

Barbara A. Shissias 

Anne MacLeod Shoemaker 

Beth A. Short 

Raymond J. Short 

Charles A. Showers, Jr. 

Suzanne L. Shraga 

Rev. & Mrs. Robert B. Shrom, Jr. 

Carl F. Shultz, C.P.A. 

Janis M. Shwaluk 

Michael E. Sibilia 

Gordon Sidford 

William B. J. Siegfried 

James H. Siegler 

James E. Siegman 

Thomas J. Sielski 

Thaddeus P. Sieminski 

Robert W. Silber 

John J. Siliquini, M.D. 

Frank P. Silver, M.D. 

Lewis H. Silver 

Leo F. Silvestri 

Chri.stopher W. Silvotti, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Harold E. Simek 

Michael J. Simmonds 

Kristin Simmons 

John B. Simms, Jr. 

Paul J. Simon, D.O. 

James G. Simone 

Corinne Rowe Sims 

John R. Simzak 

Anthony Sindoni 

Mr. & Mrs. Walter S. Sitko 

Ellen M. Creamer Sitron 

Joyce Bailey Sizemore 

Thaddeus J. Skarbek, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Allan G. Skewers 

Roseanne C. Skore 

Mr. & Mrs. Francis M. Skoronski 

Edward W. Skorpinski 

Patricia Nines Skorpinski 

Steve Skoufalos 

WalterJ. Skulskv. Jr 

Helen Skwirot 

Joseph F. Slane, Jr. 

Joanne P. Slater 

Mr. .S: Mrs. Joseph P. Slater, Jr. 



DONORS 



David K. Slaugenhaupt 

Gerald E. Slavin 

Michele A. Slavinski 

Marion M. Slawiatynsky 

Ronald F. Sliwinski, Jr. 

Kent M. Sloan 

Leonard J. Slota 

John M. Smalarz 

Joan M. Smallwood 

Barbara L. Smith 

Bruce A. Smith 

Charles H. Smith 

Christine T. Smith 

Dennis J. Smith 

Edward C. Smith 

Elizabeth A. Smith 

Francis J. Smith 

Francis M. Smith, Sr. 

Gregory P. Smith 

J. Douglas Smith 

Mr. & Mrs. James Smith, Jr. 

James W. Smith, C.P.A. 

Joseph D. Smith 

Joseph M. Smith 

Joseph T. Smith 

Judith N'ozzo Smith 

Mark J. Smith 

Michael P. Smith 

Nancy A. Smith 

Patrick S. Smith, Jr. 

Roger W. Smith 

Stephen J. Smith 

Steven M. Smith, D.O. 

W. Ellis Smith, D.M.D 

Wayne L. Smith 

William F. Smith 

Ronald J. Smolenski 

David B. Smolizer 

Thomas M. Smyth, C.P.A. 

William J. Sm>lh 

Kenneth K. Smyihe 

Edgar A. Snare 

George M. Snyder 

John D. Snyder 

Kathleen B. Snyder 

Lehman J. Snyder, Jr. 

Raymond F. Snyder 

Mr. & Mrs. Chong Chin So 

Henry J. Sobieski 

Mr. & Mrs. Edward T. Soboleski 

Michael T. Soby 

Joseph H. Soder 

Jo,seph R. Solimeo 

Mr. cS Mrs. Bernard Soliwoda 

Mr. & Mrs. Werner S. Sontagh 

Mar^' L. Sothem 

Mona C. Souto 

Patricia A. Sovich 

David J. Sowerbutts, Esq. 

Elaine E. Spadaccini 

Edward J. Spanier, Ph.D. 



FALL 1993 



pag' 



DONORS 



Andrew R. Speaker 

Paul J. Speaker, Ph.D. 

Joseph M. Speakman, Ph.D. 

Gerard E. Speck 

Kranci.s J. Spei,ser 

John A. Spellman, Jr. 

Barbara King Spence 

Gina M. Spencer 

William VC'. Spencer 

Jeffrey C. Spicer 

[■"rancis J. Spiecker 

Karen M. Spielberger, M.D. 

Margaret A. Spilker 

Cannen J. Spinelli 

Christine Spinelli-McMenaniin 

Stac\' .M. Spires 

Ira J. Spiro, M.D. 

David A. Spivack 

Donald L. Sprague, Esq. 

Edward J. Springer 

Brian J. Spuhler 

Joseph E. Squire 

John F. St, John 

Jane McFariane Staats 

Edmund B. Stachowski 

Ihomas R. Stack 

Community' Kitchen Staff 

Jo.seph M. Stagliano 

.Marc A. Stahl 

Frances E. Stahlecker 

Leon Stallings 

Regina A. Stamatis 

Steven B. Stamberger 

Charles Stamm 

-Maryann Bohnenberger Stanczak 

Mr. & Mrs. Daniel J. Stango 

George R. Stankovis 

Mr. & Mrs. Thomas E. Stanley 

Joseph P. Stanton, Esq. 

Dennis E. Stanzione 

Steven A. Staranowski 

Joseph P. Stark 

Mar>- M. Starr 

.Michael A. Starrs 

John F. Slaub 

Mr. & Mrs. Richard L, Stauffer 

Norman J. Stayton 

John P. Steele 

Joseph I'. Stees 

Christine Palys Stefankiewicx 

Harvey J. Slefanowic/ 

.VIr. & .Mrs. Bernard F. Stehle 

James F. Stehli 

Lowell I. Steinlierg 

Charles W. Steiner jr. 

Richard A. .Steiner, D.O. 

Mrs. Barbara Steinmetz 

!r. & Mrs. Edward M. Stelacio 
r ithleen Shields Stellato 

1; A. Steltz 
1j.. . f| Stepanski 



Mr. L^- Mrs. Ale-\ander Sterin 

Mrs. Jean C. Stevens 

Debra A. Stevenson 

Dolores M. Steven.son 

Susan A. Steven.son 

.'\ndrew M. Stewart 

George C. Stewart 

James J. Stewart 

Karen Schuck Stewart 

Maryjane Paone Stewart 

Mr. c't Mrs. Richard T. Stewart 

Robert T. Stewart 

Margaret Presser Stieber 

Mr. & Mrs. Charies S. Stine 

Harold J. Stinson 

Joseph D. Stinson 

Mr. & Mrs. Michael J. Stock 

Anne Marie Shervin Stockbower 

Elaine M. Stoebenau 

Virginia Stojanov 

Willa E. Stokes 

Matthew Stolte, C.P.A. 

Thomas W. Stone 

Mr. & Mrs. Bayard T. Storey 

Richard E. Stoutzenberger 

Marie McLaughlin Strahan 

Robert P. Strasavich 

HeniyJ. Straub 

Robert O. Strayhorn, Jr. 

John S. Strecker 

Bertram L. Strieb 

Phyllis Strock 

Edward M. Strogen, Jr. 

William J. Strohecker 

George B. Stroup 

Jo.seph J. Strug. Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. John M. Strus 

Bernard J. Stuetz, C.P.A, 

Mr. & Mrs. WillardJ, Stull, III 

Darrin F. Suder 

Mr. & Mrs. Joseph L, Suennann 

Thelma E. Suggs 

Nanette DiNardo Sulik 

Daniel F. Sullivan 

Mr. & Mrs. Daniel J. Sullivan 

James E. Sullivan, Jr. 

John J. Sullivan 

.Martin J', Sulli\ an 

WilliaTn II, L, Su!li\aii 

William M, Sullivan. PhD, 

William J. Supernavage 

Henry W. Supinski, E.sq. 

Thomas E. Surowicz 

i;r. Michael J. Suter 

Patricia M. Sutton 

Michael A. Sweeder 

Carole Whittell Sweeney 

Diane F. Sweeney 

Jill Braun .Sweeney 

Mrs. Sandra Sweeney 

Laura Frieze Swezey 



Gerald J. Svviacki 

Laura A. Swiderski 

Frank J. Swiech 

John F. Swoyer, Jr. 

Thomas Sykes 

Kenneth J. Sylvester 

Matthew J. Syrek 

Blaise M. Syrnick 

John J. Szczech 

Kenneth N. Szczepanski 

Mr. & Mrs. Henry Szczurek 

Mary Francis Whelan Szpila 

Walter R. Szwajkowski 

Vincent J. Szymkowski 

Louis A. Tabat 

Mr. & Mrs. Albert Taddei 

Mr. iS Mrs. Stephen R. Tafaro 

Francis X. Tagye 

Robert M. Talbot 

Robert C. Talecki 

Kj-istofer J. Tallio 

Peter J. Tamagni 

Dr. & Mrs. William W. Tan 

San Tran Tang 

Anthony J. Tangi 

E. Kevin Tangney 

Michael M. Tanier 

Sherri Connelly Tapp 

Raymond F. Tareila 

Barry M. Tarnef 

Thomas C. Tarpy 

Thomas D. Tatem 

Christopher B. Taulane 

Dennis C. Taylor 

George D. Taylor 

There.se Marciiok Taylor 

Laura J. Tebo 

Alberto M. Tecce 

Mary Beth Parish Tecce 

Joseph L. Tedesco 

Zenobia M. Teel, R.N. 

Patricia McGinley Temple 

James V. Templeton, Jr. & 

Anne Galasso Templeton 

.Mr, & Mrs. Thomas M. Tennant 

Barbara Teoli 

Catherine Corbett Tereniak 

Leonard B, Terr, E.si|, 

Louis ,\. Terrenzio, Jr. 

,Vlr, lS: Mrs. Daniel C, Test 

diaries J. Testa 

Robert T. Testa 

Ralph J. Teti, Esq. 

Michael F. Thees 

James F. Thelning, Jr. 

Nicholas F. The.sen 

Mrs. Patricia E. Thiele 

Carol H. Thim 

James F. Thoma 

•Ann M. Thomas 

Barixira Maier Thomas 



CJiristine N, Thomas 

Dolores L. I honias 

Edward A, Thomas 

Annmarie E. Thompson 

Barry J. Thomp.son 

Mr. & Mrs. Joseph A. Thompson Jr. 

Mary McGee Thomp.son 

Mrs. Patricia E. Thompson 

Robert M. Thompson, Jr 

William J. Thompson 

Patricia Kielar Thorell 

Robert C. Thorn 

Bariiara D. Thorp 

Mary Ellen C. Thorpe 

Mrs. Geraldine M. Thonsen 

Larry V. Thren 

Judith M. Thudium 

Donald W. Thurlow, Jr. 

Christine M. Tiano 

Will S. Tickner 

Lucinda B. Tierney 

Margaret M. Tierney 

Mr. & Mrs. Thinh Tieu 

Joye R. Tillman 

Mr. & Mrs. ChrLstopher M, Timothy 

Thomas J. Tirendi 

Edward G. Titterton, Jr. 

Timothy O. Tobin 

Charies A. Tocknell 

John J, Todd 

Patty J. Todd 

Vincent M. Togno, Jr. 

William F. Tollenger, Jr. 

Mr. <& Mrs. Harry J. Toma.szewski 

Denise Boder Tomczak 

Mark C. Tomczak 

Catherine Tommassello 

.Mark A, Tonelli 

John P. Toner 

Nicole T. Toriello 

James A. Tornetta 

Vincent M. Torno 

Matthew J. Torpey, Jr. 

Mr, ^: Mrs. Raymond To.scano 

Anthony Tosi 

Angela M. Tolaro 

James A. Totaro, Jr. 

.'\ndrew Toth 

Raymond R. I'ownsend, ,\I,D, 

Mr. & Mrs. Frederick A. Tracy 

Thomas J. Trainer 

William J. Trainer 

Peter J. Trainor 

Patrice Lamb Trauffer, M.D. 

John G. Travers 

Frances Parrotto Trees 

Lisa M. Tresnan 

Janice Perry Trichtinger 

Mr. iS Mrs. John S, Trogner. Jr, 

Frank A. Troso, Jr. 

Louis L. Tro\-ato, D.D.S. 



page 4(., 



LA SALLE 



DONORS 



Leo E. Troy 

Mr. & Mrs. Richard L. Troyan 
David L. Taiehart 
Regina Truxell 
Stanley M. Trzaska 
Icseph R. Trzuskowski 
Jon F. Tucker, R.N. 
Matthew A. Tucker 
Riciiard A. Tucker 
Michael J. Tumelty 
John D. Tumoki 
Brian J. Tumulty- 
Mr. 6t Mrs. James H. Turner, Jr. 
Jennifer A. Turner 
Nancy Deal Tursi 
Pasquale A. Tursi 
Edward A. Turzanski 
David R. Tuttle 
Paul J. Tyer 
Bonnie S. Uditsky 
Erich L. Uhlenbrock 
Thomas M. Ullmer 
William F. I'mek 
Robert J. Umile 
Carl Ungaro 
John S. L'ngvarsky, Jr. 
William G. Upham 
■Mr. & Mrs. Joseph J. Urban 
Julie DiMaggio Urban 
Michael L. I'zzo 
Timothy R. Vahle 
Charlene Dewees Vail 
David H. Valaro 
Vincent D. Valecce 
Mr. & Mrs. Candeloro Valenti 
Mr. & Mrs. Juan E. Valentin 
Eugene R. Valentine, M.D. 
Mr. Sc Mrs. Joseph P. Valentine 
Timothy M. Valentine, C.P.A. 
Tricia A. Valentine 
Mr. & Mrs. Dominic Valentino, Jr. 
Maryann Liszewski Valentino 
Joan Gallo Valk 
William J. N'alko 
Thomas P. \allely 
Maureen Young Van Bruggen 
LT. Neil G. Van Duinen, U.S.N. 
F. Jeffrey Van Orden 
Michael E. Van Thuyne 
■Mrs. Jean E. VanGilder 
Joseph G. VanReymersdal 
.Mr. & Mrs. 'IJiomas J. VanTiem 
Curtis Vance 
Robert P. VanderNeut 
Mr. & Mrs. Michael R. Vannata Sr. 
.Maria Leyendecker Vanore 
Mr. & Mrs. William Varga 
Christopher P. Vargo 
George A. X'asiliauskas 
Ronald H. \'a,s.sallo 
Bernard 1 \aughan. Sr 




PJ Di.stinguished guests join Brother President Joseph F. Burke (seated at right) 

^^ at the Union League of Philadelphia for the kick-off of La Salle's $100 million 

. . capital campaign. Others in the front row (from left): Kathleen M. Reilly, Mary 

j^ P. Higgins, Esq., 79, and Josephine C. Mandeville. Back row (from left): 

ij', *' Chades J. Reilly, '62; Barry Simon, Esq., Owen A. Mandeville, and Brother 

^A. Robert Schieler, '71. Ms. Higgins, Mrs. Mandeville, Mr. Reilly, and Brother 
Robert are members of the university's Board of Trustees. 



il^ 



Cheryl A. Veasey 

Philip A. Vecchione 

Christine Springer Velicer 

Frank W. Venafra 

Paula A. Veneri 

Dennis A. Veneziale, Esq. 

Mr. & Mrs. John Veneziale 

Mark V. Veneziale 

Mr. & Mrs. John L. Venuti 

Lisa J. Venuti 

Jo.seph F. Verbitski, Jr. 

Antiiony M. Verde 

Barbara Kurtas Verde 

Mary Ellen Verdeur 

Monica Heck Verdi 

Kenneth S. Verdon 

Margaret A. Verkuilen 

Donald P. Vernon. E,sq. 

Margaret .A. Vesey 

Mr. & Mrs. Richard A. Vespe 

Robert F. Vickery, Jr. 

Paul L. Viens 

Francis X. Viggiano 

Rev. John J. Vignone 

Mr. & Mrs. Jose V. Vilar 

Frederic C. Vincent 

Joanne M. Vinci 

Frank J. Viola, Jr. 

Peter L. Viscusi, Ph.D. 

Robert J Vitalie 

Donald J. \'i\ian 

Thomas F. \izzard 

.Mr, X .Mrs I lieu Trtiong \'n 



Anthony L. Voell 

Robert M, Vogel, Ed.D. 

Gary D. Vogin, M.D. 

Gerard A. Vogt 

Elaine R. Volk 

Joseph A. Volk, Jr. 

Diane M. Vollberg 

John S. Vollmer 

Edna C. Volz 

Carolyn A. VonMechow 

Barbara VonVorys 

Leon J. Vorndran 

Mr. & Mrs. Michael J. Vorwald 

Benjamin R. Vukicevich 

Matthew J. Wachowski, Jr. 

Joseph P. Waddington 

Susan E. Wade 

Mr. & Mrs. Allan B. Wagner 

Mr. & Mrs. Charies W. Wagner 

James W. Wagner 

John T. Wagner 

Kenneth R. Wagner 

Sheila M. Wagner 

Theodore W. Wahl 

Elizabeth A. Waier 

COL. John R. Waite, Ret. 

Henry J. Wajda, Jr. 

Brian K. Waldron 

John J. Waldron, Esq. 

Lisa Mcintosh Waldron 

Mary C. Waldron 

Peter E. Waldron, M.D. 

John .\1. Walck 



Donald J. Walheim, Esq. 
Charies A. Walker 
Mr. & Mrs. James T. Walker 
Leroy G. Walker 
Marianne M. Walker, Esq. 
William T. Walker, III 
Thomas M. Waiko 
James L. Wall 
Margaret E. Wall 
Brian Walsh, D.O. 
Daniel P. Walsh 
Gary R. Walsh 
Joseph M. Walsh 
Maureen McKeown Walsh 
Thomas P. Walsh. Jr. 
William F. Walsh 
William G. Walsh 
Kathleen M. Walter 
Calvin J. Walters 
Patricia Morrissey Walters 
Timothy J. Walters 
Mrs. Ellen Walton 
Nancy T. Walton 
Susan OConnell Walton 
David L. Walty 
Richard M. Wang 
Mr. & Mrs. James J. Ward 
Michael R. Ward 
Thomas J. Ward. Ph.D. 
James Warfel 
M\|. John S. Wargo 
Janet Zatkins Warner 
.Martin E, Washofskv 



FALL 1993 



pag i7 



DONORS 



Jennifer Donohue Wasielewski 


John T. \Xhelan, III 


Pamela L. Wil.son 


J. Richard ^'astrzemski 


Michael A. Wasserleben 


Lori Siatkowski Whelan 


Patricia Wil.son 


William G. Yates 


Klizalieth Riley Wassemian 


William J. W helan 


Paul A. Wilson. Jr. 


Edward A. Yehle 


Mind\- Wa.s.serman 


Karen M. Whipple 


Mr. lS[ Mrs. Robert L. Wilson 


Joseph A. Yelo 


Mr. & Mrs. Peter A. W'athen 


Carol Thorn White 


William M. Wilson 


Shelby R. Yim 


Gerr\' W'atkins 


Charles W. White. Ph.D. 


Nora Winkelman. Esq. 


James R. Yoa 


.Marilyn Watkins 


Connie McGowan White 


Kenneth A. Winkie 


Karen Yodsnukis 


Robena L. Watkins 


Donald C. White 


Mar>- M. Winn 


Linda Pinto Young 


Gregory V. WaLson 


Edward J. White 


Kimberiy A. Winnick 


Mr. & Mrs. John A. Yucis 


James M. Watson 


James T. White 


William J. Winning, Esq. 


Donald W. Yurkonis 


John A. 'Watson 


.Mr. & Mrs. John C. White. Sr. 


Louise F. Winski 


Carolyn Dunn Zaccagni 


Richard C. Waston. Jr. 


John .M. White 


.Mr. iS: Mrs. Frederick Winterling 


Frederick A. Zaiss 


Iris E. Watts 


Michael R. White 


Ann Marie Prew ^X'inters 


Henry W. Zakrzewski 


Joseph T. Waugh 


Paula J. White 


Albert R. Winther 


Stephen T. Zamorski 


William C. Waugh 


Mr. & Mrs. Richard C. White 


Caroline P. WLstar 


Mr. <& Mrs. John G. Zane 


Robert P. Weaverling 


Richard T. White 


Janet Vargo Witt 


Diane Adelizzi Zapisek 


Jean W. \Xeber 


Torpey J. White 


Charlene Haury Witty 


Richard J. Zaremba 


Richard J. Weber. Esq. 


William D. White 


Mr. & Mrs. Stanley A. Witzel 


Mr. & Mrs. Albert F. Zaretskie 


Mr. & Mrs. Robert C. ^X•eber 


Milton F. Whitehead 


William E. J. Wixted 


Joseph P. Zarreke, Jr. 


Stephen J. Weber 


.Mr. & Mrs. Paul E. Whitehead 


Kathleen Hess Wojciechow ski 


Ronald W. Zartarian. D..M.D. 


William J. Weber 


John A. Wliiteside 


Walter R. Wojciechowski 


Mark J. Zarzeczny 


Gregory & Dolores .Mihalich 


Donald D. Whitman 


Mr. (S: Mrs. Richard A. Wojnar. Sr. 


Dennis T. Zawacki 


Webster 


Matilda S. Whitman 


Mr. & Mrs. Thaddeus J. Wojnar 


Natalie M. Zawada 


Edward C. Weed 


Jill Smith Whitney 


John G. Wolf 


Frank R. Zayacz 


Joseph F. Weiderman 


.Mr. & Mrs. Richard W. Whitney 


Michael L. Wolfe 


Donald E. Zdanowicz 


James L. Wein.stein 


.Mr. & Mrs. Raymond R. Whittaker 


Linda D. Wolfinger 


Leonard T. Zebrowski, D.D.S. 


Kevin Weinslein, E.sq. 


Thomas W. Whinle. Ill 


John L. Wolstenholme 


Lance A. Zeglen 


Kathleen Carr Weir 


Thomas F. Whomsley 


Mr. & Mrs. William Wonsiex\'ski. Jr. 


Bruce E. Zehnle 


Roben Weir 


Mr. & Mrs. Vernon WJi\-te. Sr. 


EarleJ. Wood 


Mr. & Mrs. Glenn E. Zeigler 


.\lan Weiss. M.D. 


William J. Wicklem 


Dr & Mrs. Ernest M. Wood 


Agnes V. Zelazko 


I'dvsard Weiss 


James F. Widmeier 


.Mr. & Mrs. W. Ban-en Wood 


Joseph J. Zelinsky. Jr. 


1-rancis J. Weiss 


Robert E. Wiebler 


Han->- W. Woodcock, Ph.D. 


Steven M. Zelitch. Esq. 


.Michael A. Weiss. D.D.S. 


Bernhard A. Wiegand 


Donald M. Woods 


Vincent D. Zeller 


Paul Weiss 


William B. Wiegand 


George C. Woods 


Henry J. Zentner 


.Mr. & Mrs. William W. Weiss 


.Margaret Glanding Wilby 


Kathleen R. Woods 


W. Dennis Zerega 


Thomas J. Weitzel 


Stephen R. Wiley 


Lisa M. Woods 


Arpie Zerounian 


Edward J. Weklar 


.Mr. & .Mrs. Kenneth N. Wilhelm. Jr. 


Myrtle V, Woods 


Gerald J. Ziccardi 


William S. Weldon 


David J. ■Wilkers 


Robert C. Woolard 


James W. Ziccardi. D.O. 


John .M. Welsh 


Frank H. Wilkinson. Jr. 


Edward A. Woolslager 


Ralph L. Ziegler 


John P. Welsh 


Michael J. Wilkinson 


Barbara J. Woolston 


Richard C. Zielinski 


Michael J. Welsh 


Nancy McNally Wilkinson 


Frederick H. Wozniak 


Anthony A. Zimba 


Elizabeth A. Welsher 


Robert J. Wilkinson 


Noel G. Wray 


George J. Zimmerman 


.Mr. & Mrs. Edward D. Wenger 


Mr. & Mrs. Robert Wilkowski 


Jo.seph E. Wreen, Ph.D. 


Mr. & Mrs. Joseph M. Zimmemian. Sr. 


Kathleen Williams- Wennell 


.Anne F. Williams 


Jeanne Griffiths Wright 


Mark E. Zimmerman 


Mark A. Wennersten 


.Mr. & .Mrs. Arthur J. Williams Jr. 


.Mr. ..^ .VIrs. Robert J. Wright 


.Mr. & Mrs. Charles D. Zirilli 


.Miriam D\'orak Wennersten 


Janise Williams 


Mr. & Mrs. Walter Uright. Jr. 


John C. Zoccola 


i:dwardj. Werner 


Lorv'n Huslin Williams 


Walter R. Wszoiek 


Nancy E. Zoeltsch 


K. John Werner 


Mark D. Williams. D.D.S. 


Daniel J. Wuen.schel 


Francesca Serra Zorzi 


Gerald F. Wesner 


.Marvlou Lazzaro Williams 


James D. Wuenschel 


Donald J. Zuerlein. Jr. 


Thomas P. West 


Robert D. Williams 


Leon J. Wugofski 


Ksenia G. Zukowsks 


Deborah John.son West 


Valerie D. Williams 


Edmund B. Wutzer 


Mr. & Mrs. Anthon\- R. Zurad 


Elizabeth A. Westfield 


Mr. & Mrs. William P. ^X■illiams 


Heather C. Wyatt 




William D. Weychert 


Diane C. Wilmanski 


Colleen Marano Wydro 




Charles J. Whalen 


Anne Marie A.scenzi Wil.son 


Christine Panzer Wynne 




Henry F. Whalen. Ill 


Dolores Caughlin Wilson 


Robert Yacobellis 




Francis X. Whalon, Jr. 


Frederick E. Wilson, Jr. 


Mark J. Yacyk 




Edward J. Whelan 


Joseph H. Wilson 


Marie Yakubik 




'^'iregory G. Whelan 


Joseph M. VC'ilson 


Mitchell J. Vanak 




'^'^^^^^^^^HI^^^H 


^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^H 


am^^^^^^^^m 


^^^^■^^^^^^^^^^^■^^^^ri 


L^^^l 


^^^^^^^^1 


\^^^^^^M 


^^^^^^^I^H 



page 4f 



L^ SALLE 



AWUAI, FUND VOLUI\TEEi:S, 


1992-93 


' 1 ' lie Annual Fund Office deeply appreciates the efforts of our many volunteers: phonathoners, 


1. reunion gift chairs, phonathon hosts, area dinner hosts, and mate 


ling gift coordinators, all of 


whom ha\e helped to make this ye 


'ar's program a record-setting success 


Special thanks are extended 


to First Fidelity Bank and Stradley, 


Ronon, Stevens and Young for hostin 


g our volunteer phonathons. 


David E. Beavers, Esq. 72 


William E. Hen-on, C.P.A. '67 


Diane Nugent '78 


Michael J. Bergin '93 


Frederick J. Hirsekom, Ph.D. "69 


David C. O'Connell "93 


William J. Binko^'ski '48 


Harry F. Kusick, Jr. "68 


Jerome C. O'Connell, Esq. "75 


Louise Jackson Billups '83 


Thomas A. Leonard, C.P.A. "70 


Joseph J. Panchella, C.P.A. '58 


Michael J. Brennan '80 


Joseph P. Leska '69 


Thomas N. Pappas '70 


Timothy Browne 


Edward J. Locasale "69 


George S. Paull, Jr. '67 


Gerald V, Burke, M.D. '75 


Sara D. MacNeil "93 


Harry J. Pearce '66 


Frank P. Buzydlowski, Esq. '76 


TliomasJ. Mahoney, C.P.A. "70 


John M. Penine '65 


Rohert L. Buck '90 


Joseph G. Markmann, C.P.A. '49 


David T. Poiesz '80 


Robert E. Campbell '73 


WilliamJ. Markmann, M.D. "70 


Stephen J. Rauscher '73 


John F. Carabello, D.M.D. '62 


Dennis S. Mario, C.P.A. '64 


Charles J. Reilly '62 


Marco Caailli '93 


John A. Mason, Esq. '43 


Fred F. Rizzo, Jr. '59 


Rosanne Celluzi 


Robert N. Masucci "6l 


Maureen Ryan Rilling "88 


WilliamJ, Cepp'83 


Ronald W. Matecki '70 


Douglas M. Robinson '80 


"William Cranford '92 


Lawrence E. McAlee, Esq. '59 


Edward J. Rodgers '70 


Thomas Curley '70 


John L. McCloskey '48 


William R. Sautter, C.P.A. '71 


Walter ■Chip" Dearolf, III, M.D. "78 


Francis T. McGettigan, C.P.A. '77 


Eric O. Scheffler '73 


Susan Murphy Dearolf '78 


Stephen L. McGonigle '72 


Kenneth Shaw, Jr. "64 


Mr. & Mrs. Alfred Dezzi 


Stacey A. McKee '93 


John F. Slanga "71 


Megan E. Donnelly '90 


Patricia M. McKenna '87 


David J. Spingler "68 


Dennis M. Durkin '80 


James F. McManus '69 


James P. Steinitz "68 


Mary Therese Ferro "77 


JohnJ.McNally, C.P.A. '64 


Karia Sztukowski '83 


Albert S. Finarelli, III "93 


V. James Mianulli '38 


Edward G. Subokow, Jr. '93 


WilliamJ. Flannery, Esq. "73 


Vito M. Miriello '87 


Aimee S. Tagert '93 


John J. French '53 


Susanne McBraide Morrow '81 


J. Michael Whitaker, M.D. '72 


Vincent L. Gaffney '88 


Jeannette C. Moulis '93 


John F. White, C.P.A. '67 


John P. Gallagher '62 


Leo J. Mullen, Jr. '66 


Richard White 


George J. Haitsch '88 


Mary Kay Mullen 


Marianne Woolslayer 


Terence K. Heaney, Esq. '63 


Frank J. Noonan "55 






^^^^^■D H^^^^^H 






^^■^^H^^ 





■ 


wifff^ffi^?iwFy 


fe • jjgg^.j 


■ 




f ^k"^ 




Joseph D. McMenamin, D.O., "48 


wSI^BkjiL^ ^^I^^^^^BPH 


M^ ^^^Eh 


(left), and Donald M. Kelly, '57 


H^^^Hk * '^ ^^^^^^^^m % 


M^ ^^BH 


(right), engage in a spirited 
conversation with Arthur C. Stanley, 


H^K ^'^▼^^^Br^ ' 


^L ^^1 


La Salle's director of planned 
giving. Dr. McMenamin and Mr. 


^^^^oCt ^^^Hk i 


We / 1 


Kelly are both members of the 


^^^^^^1 ^^H^^^HVhV ^ 


Wm 1 


LiniversiU's Blue Chip Club which 


^^^^^BA^^H^^B^^^F^I 


Wm 1 


raised more than $44,000 in 


^^^^^^R^I^^^K^^v^ll 


fW 


support of the men's basketball 


^^^^^^ft^^^^^VwJ^^^ 


^ 


program during the past fiscal year. 


i^^Hn 


T '^ 


■1 



FALL 1993 



pag< 49 



CORPORATE/FOUNDATION 
MATCHING GIFTS 



D 



'uring the past fiscal 
year, 926 indixidual contri- 
butions to La Salle L'niver- 
sity by its akmini, parents, 
and friends were matched, 
often on a $2 for $1 or 
even a $3 for $1 basis, by 
the donor's employer. 

Tlie 251 corporations, 
foundations, and coiporate 
foundations listed below- 
made matching gift contri- 
butions to La Salle totaling 
$190,318 between July 1, 
1992 and June 30, 1993: 



ADP Foundation 

Aetna Foundation, Incorporated 

Air Products and Chemicals, Incorporated 

Akzo America Foundation 

AJco Health Services Corporation 

Alco Standard Foundation 

Allied-Signal Foundation, Incorporated 

Allstate Foundation 

American Cyanamid Company 

American Express Foundation 

American Home Products Corporation 

American International Group, 

Incorporated 

American Re-Insurance Company 

Amoco Foundation, Incorporated 

AMP Foundation 

Anheuser Busch Companies Foundation 

AON Foundation 

ARA Services 

ARCO Foundation 

ARCO Chemical Company 

Arkwright Fcuindation, Incoq:)orated 

Amistrong Foundation 

Arthur Andersen & Company Foundation 

ASARCO Foundation 

ATXT Foundation 

Baltimore Gas & Electric Compan\- 

Foundation 
i5amett Banks, Incorporated 
BASF Corporati( >n 
Bell Atlantic Corporation 
Bell Communications Research, 

Incc:)rporated 
Bell of Pennsylvania 
Ik-rgen Record Corporation 
Berw'ind Corporation 
Betz Foundation 
Binney & Smith, Incorporated 
BOC Group, Incorporated 
Boeing Company 
The Boston Company 
BPL America 

Bristol-Myers Squibb Foundation 
Brown Group Incorporated, 

Charitable Tnist 
California Steel Pressure Pipe Company 
Campbell Soup Company 
Capita! Cities ABC, Incorporated 
(Capital Holding Corporation 



Carpenter Technology Corporation 

Foundation 
Centel Foundation 
CertainTeed Corporation Foundation 
Challenger Electrical Equipment 

Corporation 
Champion International Corporation 
Chase Manhattan Corporation 
Chemical New York Foundation 
Chevron Companies 
Chrysler Corporation Fund 
Chubb & Son, Incorporated 
CIBA-GEIGY Corporation 
CIGNA Foundation 
CmCORIVCITIBANK, N.A. 
CNA Foundation 
Coca Cola Company 
Colgate-Palmolive Company 
Colonial Penn Group, Incorporated 
Conrail 
Consolidated Edison Company of 

New York, Incorporated 
Coopers & Lybrand Foundation 
CoreStates First Pennsylvania Bank 
CoreStates New Jersey National Bank 
CoreStates Philadelphia National Bank 
Corning Incorporated Foundation 
Dauphin Deposit Corporation 
Dean Witter Reynolds, Incorporated 
Digital Equipment Corporation 
Dole Packaged Foods Company 
Dow Corning Foundation 
D<m' Jones Foundation 
Dun & BracLstreet Coqioration Foundation 
Eaton Charitable Fund 
ELF Atochem North America FoLindation 
Equitable Foundation 
Ernst & \'oung Foundation 
EXXON Education Foundation 
Fannie Mae Foundation 
Ferro Foundation 
Fidelity Fotindation 
Fireman's Fund Foundation 
First Fideliry Bancorporation 
First National Bank of Chicago Foundation 
FMC Foundation 
Ford Motor Company Fund 
General Accident Insurance Company 

oi America 
General Electric Foundation 
General Mills Foundation 



LA SALLE 



General Motors Foundation 

General Reinsurance Corporation 

Georgia Pacific Corporation 

Goldman, Sachs & Company 

GPU Corporation 

Grace Foundation, Incorporated 

W. W. Grainger, Incorporated 

Graphic Controls Corporation 

GTE Foundation 

John Hancock Mutual Life Insurance 

Company 
Harleysville Mutual Insurance Company 
Harris Foundation 
I lartford Insurance Group 
Heller Financial, Incorporated 
Hercules, Incorporated 
Hershey Foods Corporation Fund 
Hewlett-Packard Company Foundation 
Himont, Incorporated 
Hoechst Celanese Foundation 
Home Life Insurance Company 
Honeywell Foundation 
Houghton Mifflin Company 
I BM 

ICI Americas, Incorporated 
Industrial Risk Insurers 
Instron Cc^rpc^ration 
Johnson & Johnson Family 

of Companies Contribution Fund 
Kellogg Company 
James S. Kemper Foundation 
Kennametal Foundation 
Kinney Shoe Corpc:)ratic5n 
Kmart Corporation 
Knight-Ridder, Incorporated 
KPMG Peat Marwick Foundation 
Landis and Gyr Foundation 
Leeds & Northaip Company 
Lenox, Incorporated 
Lever Brothers Company 
J. B. Lippincott Company 
Main Line Fetleral Savings Bank 
Manville Fund 
Marsh & McLennan Companies, 

Incoiporated 
May Department Stores Company 

Foundatitm 
McKesson Foundation, Incoiporated 
Mellon Bank Corporation 
Mercer Mutual Insurance Company 
Merck Company Foundation 



Meridian Bancorp, Incorporated 
Merrill Lynch & Company Foundation, 

Incorporated 
Metropolitan Life Foundation 
Mobil Foundation, Incorporated 
Monsanto Fund 
Morgan Guaranty Trust Company 

of New York Charitable Trust 
Morton International, Incorporated 
Motorola Foundation 
Nationwide Insurance Foundation 
NBD Charitable Tmst 
NCNB Corporation 
New York Life Foundation 
Nissan Motor Corporation USA 
Norfolk Southern Foundation 
Northwestern Mutual Life Insurance 

Company 
Occidental Petroleum Charitable 

Foundation, Incorporated 
Owens-Coming Fiberglass Corporation 
J. C. Penney Company Fund 
Pennsylvania Power & Light Company 
Pinkerton Tobacco Company 
PNC Bank 

PPG Industries Foundation 
Paramount Communications Foundation 
Pfizer, Incorporated 
Philip Morris Companies, Incorporated 
Phillips Petroleum Foundation 
Pioneer Group, Incorporated 
Polaroid Foundation, Incorporated 
Price Waterhouse Foundation 
Procter & Gamble Fund 
Promus Companies 
Prudential Foundation 
Public Service Electric & Gas Company 
Quaker Chemical Foundation 
Quaker Oats Foundation 
Rapidata Recording Service, 

Incorporated 
Reliance Insurance Company 

Foundation 
Reynolds Metals Company FoundatitMi 
Rlione-Poulenc Rorer, Incorporated 
RJR Nabisco Foundation 
Rcxhester & Pittsburgh Coal Company 
Rohm iS: Haas Company 
Royal Insurance 
Rust-Oleum Corporation 
Salomon FoLindation, Incorporated 



Schering-Plough Foundation 
Shearson Lehman Brothers, 

Incorporated 
Shell Oil Company Foundation 
Siemens Energy and Automation, 

Incorporated 
SKF USA, Incorporated 
SmithKline Beecham Foundation 
Sonoco Foundation 
Sony USA Foundation, Incorporated 
Spiegel, Incorporated 
Sprint 

State Farm Companies Foundation 
Sterling Drug, Incorporated 
Strawbridge & Clothier 
Subaru of America Foundation 
Sun Company, Incorporated 
Sun Life of Canada 
Sweeney, McConnick and Sons, 

Incorporated 
Tandy Corporation/Radio Shack 
Tasty Baking Foundation 
Tenneco, Incorporated 
Texaco Foundation 
Texas Instruments Foundation 
Textron Charitable Taist 
3M Foundation 
Time Warner, Incorporated 
Times Mirror 

Towers, Perrin, Forster & Crosby 
Travelers Companies Foundation, 

Incorporated 
TRW Foundation 
UGI Corporation 
UJB Financial Corp. 
Union Camp Corporation 
United Bank of Texas 
United Engineers & Constaictors, 

Incorporated 
United Technologies Corporation 
UPS Foundation, Incorporated 
LISX Foundation, Incorporated 
Vanguard Group, Incorporated 
Wachovia Bank of North Carolina 
Waste Management, Incorporated 
Wausau Insurance Companies 
Westinghouse Foundation 
Westmoreland Coal Company 
Whirlpool Foundation 
Winn-Dixie Stores Foundation 
Xerox Foundittion 



FALL 1993 



page 51 



und 



iSn 



La Salle Offers Area's First 
Graduate Program On 
Central And Eastern 
European Studies 



'This innovative 
graduate program 
will include an 
interdepartmental 
and interdisciplinary 
approach to the 
study of central and 
eastern Europe from 
two perspectives. " 



la Salle is offering the area's only graduate program in Central 
and Eastern European Studies this Fall. This part-time master of arts 
degree program began on September 9 on the university's main 
campus, 1900 W. Olney Avenue. 

According to Dr. Leo Rudnytsky, director of the new pro- 
gram, there is a definite need for this program today and that need 
will become greater in the 21st century. 

"The demise of the Soviet Union and the reunification of 
Germany have driven to the forefront the desire of the nations of 
central and eastern Europe to be independent, to be themselves," 
Rudnytsky said. "Each one will require a separate policy, separate 
treatment and therefore more study, more knowledge and the possi- 
bility of doing greater and better business." 

This innovative graduate program will include an interdepart- 
mental and interdisciplinary approach to the study of central and 
eastern Europe from two perspectives. The more practical perspective 
will be economic, political and business oriented, while the traditional 
perspective will be more humanistic, and will be more literature and 
culture-oriented. 

The program is designed to attract teachers, entrepreneurs and 
lousiness people, as well as the emigre community. Among the prerequi- 
sites is a bachelor's degree, two letters of recommendation, and the 
Miller Analogies Test. 

Among the ctjurses offered are: Cultures of Central and Eastern 
Europe, Democratic Development of Eastern Europe, Great German 
Thinkers, Modern History of Eastern Europe, Introduction to Economics: 
Central and Eastern Europe, Masterpieces of Slavic Literature, and 
Opportunities in Central and Eastern European Markets. 

For more information contact Dr. Leo Rudnytzky, director. 
La Salle University's Central and Eastern European Studies Program, at 
(215)951-1200. 



page Dz 



LA SALLE 




Hoersch Named Executive 
Assistant to President 



D 



Alice L. Hoersch, associate dean of the School of 
Alls and Sciences at La Salle, has been named executive 

assistant to the president of the university. 

Dr. Hoersch is a professor of geology at La Salle 
w here she has worked since 1977. She received her B.A. from 
Bryn Mawr College, and her M.S. and Ph.D. from Johns 
Hopkins University. 

Dr. Hoersch v.'ill a.ssi.st Brother President Jc»eph 
Burke, F.S.C., Ph.D., with the growing demands of his office. 
Some of these activities include participating in senior staff 
discussions, especially in the area of planning, assuring 
c<)(M"dination with other university personnel of student 
retention and orientation programs, serving with the provost 
in coordinating academic constaiction projects, and acting as 
liaison Vv'ith \'arious agencies and a.ssociations. 

She will alst) assist the president with acti\'ities of the 
Council of President's A,s,sociates, the Board of Tmstees, and 
other new initiati\'es. 

In addition Dr. Hoersch will continue to ser\e as co- 
chair of the planning committee for La Salle's Institute for the 
Advancement of Mathematics and Science Teaching, as vi'ell 
as co-chair of the steering committee for Middle States 
Association acti\ities. 

Dr. Hoersch is a member of the Geological Society of 
America. Philadelphia Geological Society', and the .\merican 
Association for the Ad\ancement of Science. ^^ 




La Salle Marine Biologist 
Selected for Fulbright 
Senior Scholar Award 



B 



"rother Craig J. Franz, F.S.C., Ph.D., a.ssistant 
professor of biology at La Salle LIniversity, has been 
selected for a Fulbright Senior Scholar award in 
'Venezuela during the 1993-94 academic year. 

Franz was chosen for the Fulbright award 
because of his impressive academic accomplish- 
ments and because he exemplifies the standards of 
excellence needed to become a representative of 
the American people abroad. 

The principal purpose of this Fulbright 
program is to promote better mutual understanding 
among the people of the world through educa- 
tional and cultural exchanges. 

Brother Franz has taught at La Salle since 
1988. He received his B.A. in biology from 
Bucknell University, a M.Sc. in environmental 
studies from Drexel L'niversity', and a Ph.D. in 
zoolog)- from the University of Rhode Lsland. 

Since 1987 Brother Franz has spent several 
months each summer conducting research on 
shelled animals called "molluscs" in the intertidal 
region of Isla de Margarita, a small fishing island t:>ff 
the coast of Venezuela. Recently, he discoxered a 
new species of marine animal that has been named 
Ischnochitonika Lasalliana in honor of the founder 
of the Christian Brothers, the lay religious order that 
conducts L;i Salle Llni\'ersit}'. 



FALL 1993 



page 53 



La Salle Hosts Foreign 
Students Wanting To 
Learn About America 



w 



hy would se\'eral Russian businessmen, a Hungarian 
employee of an Italian company, teenagers from Madrid, and an 
.\ustrian agriculture student spend the summer at La Salle Univ'ersit>\^ 

To learn English and learn .\merican culture first hand. 

In fact that's the reason why the Columbian MBA student 
and the Venezuelan secretary- and her sister spent much of their time 
this summer at La Salle. .\11 of these people, and man}- others, 
participated in La Salle's fi\"e week English as a Second Language 
(ESL) Program offered through the uni\"ersirs''s Institute for Language 
and Culture and Office of Continuing Professional Education. 

The 40 participants, ranging in age from 14 to 42 years, 
came from such countries as Russia. Venezuela. Hungary . Korea, 
Spain. Austria and Columbia. 

The inno\ati\"e ESL program pro\ided cross-cultural com- 
munication techniques and cultural infomiation that made English 
language skills correct and effective. English was taught thr(5ugh 
culture. l"iistor\-. and activities. 

Participants learned quickly and easily through total immer- 
sion, simulated situations, and practical applications. In addition to 
classroom instruction the program al.so included weekend trips to 
New "^'ork. Baltimore and Washington, D.C., as well as home visits 
with volunteer host families. They al.so took part in typical American 
activities like Softball games, barbecues, and square dancing lessons 

After completing the program, participants will be ready 
tor carefully .seleaed college courses or pre-college course work at 
La Salle Uni\ersiry. Participants could also proceed to the college or 
university of their choice, depending upon their final score on the 
TOEFL exam. 

For most of the participants La Salle's ESL program has done 
iiore than simply teach them English. It has also taught them what 
it s Uke to live in the United States, and for a short time, to be an 




Elizabeth .\nn Coyle has been appointed the 
uni\ersir\"'s director of corporate relations, it 
w as announced by Dr. Fred Foley, Jr., vice 
president for development. A graduate of 
Fordham (B.A. in political science) and 
Florida State (M.A. in international relations) 
L'ni\"ersities. she has worked in various 
administrati\e capacities for the American 
Trial Lawyers Association and senior develop- 
ment officer at Trenton (N.J.) State College, 
among other positions. 



La Salle Graduates 

Among Nation's Best 

and Brightest 



In Business 

Standard & Poors ranks La Salle University' 
tenth among the nation's liberal arts colleges 
in the number of graduates who are top 
corporate leaders. 

And Sports 

La Salle had tlie nation s sixth highest gradua- 
tion rate (94%) among Di\ision I schcxjls for 
students on athletic scholarships w ho entered 
in 1986-8^. The Explorers also had the best 
graduation rate in tlie Midwestern Collegiate 
Conference. No other Big Fi\e school made 
the nation's Top Ten. 



page 54 



LA SALLE 



alumni notes 



SCHOOL OF BUSINESS 
ADMINISTRATION 



'48 

Reginald F. Johnson, who is 

retired, was elected as a Fellow 
of the American Society for 
Quality Control. Frank P. 
Rauch, Jr., has retired from 
Braceland Brothers, Inc., in 
Philadelphia. 

'50 

Joseph G. Graef, Jr., retired as 

a sales representative of 

Manville Sales Corporation, in 

California. 

'51 

John G. Callan, Jr., is assistant 
manager - RV Sales East 
(Commercial/Specialty Vehicles 
Group) for Chevrolet Motor 
Division, G.M. Corporation in 
Wayne, Pa., where he has been 
employed for 40 years. James 
J. (Jim) Phelan, Mount St. 
Mary's College (Md.) basketball 
coach, was honored by the 
school's National Alumni 
Association recently when he 
received the Brute Medal, the 
association's highest honor for 
an alumnus. In 39 years his 
teams have won 706 games, 
including the NCAA Division III 
National Championship in 1962. 
Phelan is second on the all-time 
list for career wins among active 
coaches, trailing only Dean 
Smith of North Carolina. 

'55 

Dr. Charles A. Coyle recently 
completed his third year of 
studies in the Permanent 
Deaconate program for the 
Allentown Diocese, and received 
the Rite of Lector conferred by 
Bishop Thomas J. Welsh in May. 
Coyle, a professor of marketing 
at Kutztown University, travelled 
to Istanbul, Turkey in July to 
make a presentation at the Sixth 
Bi-Annual World Marketing 
Congress. He was honored in 
May with an award from Lehigh 
Valley Technical-Vocational 
School for ten years of dedi- 
cated service as chairman of the 
Marketing Advisory Committee. 
Coyle is also listed in the 1992- 
93 \Nho's IA//70 \n Education and 
in Who's Who in the World. 

'56 

Thomas J. Kelly has retired as 

CEO of Penco Products, Inc., in 



Oaks, Pa. He now lives in 
Stone Harbor, N.J. 




T.P. Kelly 
'61 

Thomas P. Kelly, president of 
Philadelphia Marine Trade 
Association, has been named 
the 1993 recipient of the Spirit 
of the Ports Award. This annual 
award is presented by the 
Seamen's Church Institute, on 
behalf of the maritime commu- 
nity of the Ports of the Dela- 
ware River to a person who 
epitomizes the Spirit of the 
Ports. 

'65 

William J. Schiavoni is 

assistant manager - Bond 
Recovery Department for 
Reliance Insurance Company, 
in Philadelphia. 

'67 

John C. Fusco, Jr., was 

elected national director of the 
Institute of Management 
Accountants for a two year 
term beginning in 1993. 

'70 

William G. Upham was 

promoted to procurement 
manager at Fluor Daniel, Inc., 
Philadelphia Operations 
Center, in Marlton, N.J. 

71 

Dennis P. Haggerty has joined 
the sales staff of Capital Steel, 
specializing in wholesale steel 
and fabrications. 

'72 

Stephen M. Hoffman, Jr., was 

promoted to vice president in 
charge of international exami- 
nations, automation, surveil- 
lance and support services in 
the Department of Credit, 
Examination, Supervision and 
Regulation at the Federal 
Reserve Bank of Philadelphia. 

'73 

Donald Miller has retired after 

26 years from Stuart Pharma- 



Founder of Coininunity Service Corps 
Named Recipient of Signum Fidei Medal 

Rev. John J. Nevins, Ph.D., a Philadelphia 
pa.stor who estiiblished the nationally-respected 
Community Service Corps, will be awarded the 52nd 
SignLim Fidei Medal at the annual Alumni Association 
awards dinner on Friday, Nov. 19 in the Union 
Ballroom, on campus. 

Father Nevins, the pastor of Assumption 
B.V.M. parish, taught at Philadelphia's Cardinal 
Dougheity High School for more than 20 years. He 
also initiated the "Search for Christian Maturity," a 
retreat program for high school saidents that has since 
extended nationally. 

The Signum Fidei Medal derives its name from 
the motto of the Christian Brothers, "Sign of Faith." It 
is awarded annually to recognize personal achieve- 
ments in hamiony with the objectives of the Brothers 
to a person who has made a noteworthy contribution 
to the advancement of humanitarian principles in 
keeping with the Judeo Christian tradition. 

Previous recipients of the award include R. 
Sargent Shriver, Bishop Fulton J. Sheen, Rev. Leon 
Sullivan, Judge Genevieve Blatt, and La Salle's fomier 
Brother President Patrick Ellis, among others. 



ceuticals, a division of ICI 
Americas, Inc., in Wilmington, 
Del. He started a new, part-time 
career in the same capacity as a 
medical sales representative for 
SmithKline Beecham Consumer 
Brands in Pittsburgh, Pa. Walter 
W. Robatzek is director of 
purchasing and manufacturing 
engineering for Kinney Vacuum 
Co., a division of General Signal 
Corporation in Canton, Mass. 
Dennis J. Smith is chairman of 
the social studies department at 
Nazareth Academy High School, 
in Philadelphia. 

'74 

Charles J. Whalen recently 
became a registered representa- 
tive of New York Life Securities, 
Inc. 

'75 

Edward J. Charlton, Esq., was 

named chief operating officer of 
Legalgard, Inc., a legal cost 



control management firm in 
Philadelphia. 

'78 

Thea L. Davis has relocated to 
Austin, Texas where he is 
manager of packaging 
operation for McNeil Consumer 
Products Co. Paul J. Kelly, III, 
C.P.A., was named chief 
financial officer of the Adwin 
Companies, regulated affiliates 
of Philadelphia Electric 
Company. 

'79 

Joseph D. Clayton was 

promoted to vice president of 
Sea-Land Chemical Co., in 
Westlake, Ohio. He has served 
as Sea-Land Chemical's 
Michigan regional manager for 
nine years. Karl T. Fetscher, 
Jr., was promoted to regional 
manager of Shared Medical 
Systems, in Pittsburgh, Pa. 
Major Michael H. Schmitt, 



FALL 1993 



page 55 



alumni notes 



U.S.M.C, is stationed with his 
wife, Mary Ann Walz Schmitt, 

78, in Tol<yo. Japan. Alberto M. 
Tecce is working in Manhattan, 
N.Y., as a controller for 
Jose'Eber, Inc., a hair care 
products company. 




Collins 



^ 



Urban 
James A. Collins and James 
C. Urban were promoted to the 
newly created positions of sales 
managers of Interstate Steel 
Supply Company, in Philadel- 
phia. Collins will focus primarily 
on the steel fabrication and 
public sector areas while Urban 
will concentrate on various types 
of original equipment manufac- 
turers. 

'80 

Michael G. Medvidik received 
an MBA with a major in man- 
agement from West Chester 
University. 

'81 

Navy Lt. Commander Andrew 
P. Dougherty recently returned 
with Destroyer Squadron 24 to 
Mayport. Florida from a two 
month Red Sea deployment. 
James L. Jeffers joined the 
software engineering depart- 
ment at Tseng Laboratories, 
Inc., in Newtown, Pa. Joseph F. 
McCole is vice president of First 
Keystone Mortgage in Paoli, Pa. 

BIRTHS: to James L. Jeffers 
and his wife. Laura Avis 
Jeffers '81, their third child, a 
son, Timothy Lawrence; to 
Joseph F. McCole and his wife, 
Anne, their second child, a son, 



'82 

Joseph J. Schoener was 

promoted to training specialist 
with Hiiti, Inc., and is relocating 
to Tulsa, Oklahoma. 

'83 

Christine Hare lafrato is a 

sales representative for 
Gaymar Industries, in Orchard 
Park, N.Y., selling medical 
equipment in a Southern New 
England territory. 

MARRIAGE: Edith M. 
Kuczynski to Thomas F. 
Konkolewski. 

BIRTH: to Maria Soulintzis 
Kolokithias and her husband, 
Jim, their third child, a son, 
Peter Demitrios. 

'84 

Robert A. Hopstetter, Esq., is 

now a partner in the law firm of 
Feeman, Mesics and 
Hopstetter, a general practice 
firm in Lebanon, Pa. Ruth M. 
Williams Spadaro, Esq., is a 
senior attorney with the Office 
of Chief Counsel, Internal 
Revenue Service, in Philadel- 
phia. Michael J. Spadaro is a 
senior product manager with 
Terumo Medical Corporation, in 
Somerset, N.J. 

BIRTHS: to Yvonne M. Vito 
Boyle and her husband, 
Timothy C. Boyle, '84, a 

daughter, Cristina Marie: to 
Elizabeth Good Difrangia and 
her husband, Roger, a son, 
Mark Joseph; to Ruth M. 
Williams Spadaro and her 
husband, Michael J. Spadaro, 
'84, a boy, Michael J., Jr. 

'85 

Kathryn A. Haig is assistant 
vice president of PNC Bank in 
Wilmington, Del. 

'86 

Torpey J. White, C.P.A., has 

returned to Pennsylvania and is 
employed by Elwyn, Inc., as 
corporate accounting manager. 

'87 

Karen S. Cobb was promoted 
to assistant vice president and 
sales director, MidLantic (N.J.) 
National Bank. 

MARRIAGE: Karen S. Cobb to 
Frank M. Chomenko, '88. 



Sprinter, Soccer, and 

Diving Standouts Named to 

Alumni Hall of Athletes 



W, 



illiam Dui^'ee, an outstanding sprinter 
from the '60s; Vincent Kelly, a soccer star of the '70s. 
and Kathleen Smith Prindible, a peerless diver and 
La Salle's first woman All-American athlete, were 
inducted into the Alumni Hall of Athletes at a dinner 
in the Union Ballroom on Octoi:)er 8, it was an- 
nounced by Maria Tucker Cusick, president of the 
University Alumni Association. 

Duryee, '66, was an NCAA qualifier and 
IC4A semifinalist in the 440 all three years of his 
varsity career. He was a three time Middle Atlantic 
Conference champion and record holder in that 
event and also v»'on the MAC 220 yard Champion- 
ship in his senior year. Bill still holds the McCarthy 
Stadium record for the 440 (47.8). He ran on tliree 
different record setting relay teams, and was Metro- 
politan Meet Champion in the 440 in 1966. Indoors, 
he was a three time qualifier in the IC4A's in the 
440, earning points in his .senior year. He also 
anchored two winning mile relay teams at the Pemi 
Relays. 

Kelly. '78, played varsitv' soccer for four 
years and made the first team. All Conference, four 
times: as a freshman in the old Middle Atlantic 
Conference (MAC), and in his final three years in the 
East Coast Conference (ECO. In his junior year, the 
midfielder led his team to a conference champion- 
ship and was named "Most Valuable Player." He 
repeated as conference MVP as a senior and was 
chosen Regional All-American as well. Vince also 
played one year with the Philadelphia Fe\'er profes- 
sional tearn. 

Prindible, '82, was an (uiLstanding diver off 
the one and three meter boards in four years of 
competition. As a sophomore, she was unbeaten in 
the three meter event and lost only once at one 
meter. In 1980-81 Kathy was a standout on a team 
that was 12-2 in dual meets. A >^ear later, she was 
selected ALAW Ail-American. 

Bob Vetrone, once again, served as master 
of ceremonies. 



page 50 



LA SALLE 



alumni notes 



88 

Jeffrey R. Boyle received his 
C.P.A. certification and is 
employed at Coopers & Lybrand, 
in Philadelpliia. Sergio S. 
Flores, C.P.A., is employed with 
Hershey Foods Corporation. 




Salvatore 

Joseph M. Salvatore was 

named senior investment officer 
at PNC Bank, National Associa- 
tion, in Philadelphia. Vincent M. 
Togno, Jr., is a sales represen- 
tative for Bell Atlantic IVIobile, in 
Wayne, Pa. 

MARRIAGE: Karen Annocki to 
John E. Cunningham, III, '88; 
Frank M. Chomenko to Karen 
S. Cobb, '87. 

'89 

David P. Bauer, C.P.A., is 

working in the controller's 
department for AIco Standard 
Corporation, of Valley Forge, Pa. 
Patricia L. Lasusky, C.S.R., 
has taken first vows as a Sister 
of the Holy Redeemer, in 
Huntingdon Valley, Pa. Michael 
E. Van Thuyne is comptroller at 
Philadelphia's Holy Family 
College. Sandra-Lee M. Potero 
received her C.P.A. certification. 

MARRIAGES: Honora C. 
Browne to Thomas M. McGinn, 
'89; David P. Bauer, C.P.A., to 

Angela Cullen; Michael E. Van 
Thuyne to Phyllis Maher; Susan 
P. Groh, C.P.A., to Anthony 
Joseph Boures. 

BIRTH: to Lisa Mcintosh 
Waldron, and her husband. Bill, 
a girl, Alison Curran. 

'90 

MARRIAGE: Albert Stracciolini 

to Renee Manfredi. 

'91 

Matthew D. Finley is human 
resources consultant to Minotola 
National Bank and general 



manager of fvladden's Athletic 
Club, in Vineland, N.J. 

'92 

Scott D. Campbell is an 

advertising account executive 
for Beaumont, Heller & Sperling, 
in Reading, Pa. 




Dougherty 



Michael D. Dougherty was 

promoted to assistant controller 
at Carey International, a firm 
based in Washington, D.C. 
Kellie D. Joseph was appointed 
clinical instructor for the 
Community College of 
Philadelphia's Respiratory 
Therapy Program. Gericel A. 
Rivera is a position classifica- 
tion specialist for the U.S. 
Department of Labor. Beth A. 
Short was promoted to man- 
ager of the North Wales (Pa.) 
branch of Prime Savings Bank. 

BIRTH: to Susan B. Berg and 

Daniel Woodward, a son, Daniel 
William. 



SCHOOL OF ARTS 
& SCIENCES 



'43 

Edgar Charles Smith, M.D., is 

working part-time at an office 
practice in cardiology with 
Nicholas L. DePace, M.D., 
F.A.C.C, in Philadelphia. He is 
past president of the Mercy 
Catholic Medical Center Medical 
Staff and a former delegate to 
the Pennsylvania Medical 
Society and the Board of 
Directors of Delaware County 
Medical Society. Bernard J. 
Stuetz, C.P.A., received the Life 
Membership Award from the 
Pennsylvania Institute of 
Certified Public Accountants in 
recognition of 40 years of 
membership. He is also an 
emeritus life member of the 
Institute of Management 
Accountants. 



'47 

James C. Daniels has returned 
from Lusaka, Zambia, where he 
served as a volunteer with the 
International Executive Sen/Ice 
Corps. Daniels, a retired USX 
manufacturing executive, 
assisted Nitrogen Chemicals 
Zambia LTD, a fertilizer plant, 
and trained its staff. 

'48 

James F. Curran was elected 

vice president of the West Shore 

Meals on Wheels, In Camp Hill, 

Pa. 

'52 

Joseph J. Kelly has retired as 
elementary director of education 
at East Pennsboro Area Schools 
in Cumberland County, Pa. He 
is presently teaching at Penn 
State University's Middletown 
campus. 

'53 

Robert L. Bolsover has retired 
from teaching at Neshaminy 
High School, In Langhorne, Pa.. 
William J. Brown has retired 
from teaching at Canton (Ohio) 
City Schools after 38 years in 
Catholic and public education. 
Brown is now business manager 
of Our Lady of Peace Church, in 
Canton. 

'55 

Michael F. Avallone, D.O., 

became a full-time faculty 
member in the Department of 
Medicine at Philadelphia's 
Hahnemann University. He is an 
assistant professor in the clinical 
line and medical director at 
Hahnemann Northeast Medical 
Center. John Francis Daly has 
retired from full-time teaching 
after 38 years. He remains an 
adjunct professor of Spanish at 
the Community College of 
Philadelphia. He was recently 
initiated as an honorary member 
of Sigma Delta Pi, National 
Spanish Honor Society. 

'59 

MARRIAGE: Francis E. 

Gleeson, Jr., Esq., to Marge 

McCreery. 

'60 

Michael A. Neri, M.D., com- 
pleted the Advanced Manage- 
ment Program at the Harvard 
Business School while on a 



three month sabbatical as area 
medical director at Kaiser 
Permanente's Riverside Medical 
Center, In California. Joseph E. 
Reilly is the recipient of the Rose 
Lindenbaum Outstanding 
Teacher Award. He teaches at 
Bodine High School of Interna- 
tional Affairs, in Philadelphia. 
Thomas C. Tarpy was elected 
president and a member of the 
Board of Directors of Sequoia 
Insurance Company and to the 
Board of Victory Reinsurance 
Company, in Menio Park, Calif. 

'61 

Robert Rinehart, Ph.D., is editor 
and co-author of Finland and the 
United States: Diplomatic 
Relations througti Seventy 
Years, published by the Institute 
for the Study of Diplomacy, 
Georgetown University. He is 
director of the Scandinavian Area 
Studies Program at the Foreign 
Service Institute, Department of 
State, and also teaches at The 
George Washington University, 
in Washington, D.C. 

•62 

John L. McLaughlin, Ph.D., was 

elected president of the Maryland 
Psychological Association. 
Besides his private practice in 
Laurel, Maryland, and involve- 
ment In the Maryland Psychologi- 
cal Association, he is also 
adjunct assistant professor in the 
Pastoral Counseling Department 
of Loyola College. John A. 
Obara was appointed vice- 
president, national accounts, for 
OHM Corporation, a leading 
environmental services firm in 
Findlay, Ohio. 

'63 

Joseph W. Beatty, a professor 
of philosophy at Randolph- 
Macon College, in Ashland, Va., 
received a Thomas Branch 
Award for excellence in teaching 
during the college's Honors 
Convocation. Colonel Werner G. 
Schmidt, Jr., retired in March 
after serving over 30 years on 
active duty with the U.S. Army. 
His last assignment was as the 
Garrison Commander at Fort 
Lee, Va. He has retired in the 
Carlisle, Pa. area. 



<u!iiiueil oil page 59) 



FALL 1993 



page 57 



Alumni 1 


M 


n 



Former Explorer Swimmer 
Organizes World's ''Most 
Difficult" Ocean Marathon 



John j. (Jack) Geraghty, '53, 
who claims he was "just 
anotlier rinky-dink college swimmer" 
(.luring his varsity days at La Salle, now 
ains one of the most prestigious 
swimming events in the world, the 22 
1/2 mile World Championship Ocean 
Marathon around Atlantic City's 
Ab.secon Island. 



"Many professional swimmers 
say that it is the most difficult swim in 
the world including the English 
Channel," says Geraghty, a title 
insurance executive who spends 
\irtually all of his spare time organiz- 
ing and promoting what has evolved 
into a week-long festival of parades, 
races, sand sculpturing contests, and 
other social events involving upwards 
of 1,000 people. 

Chad Hundeby, a Californian 
who is ranked No. 1 in the world, won 
at this year's event on August 14 by 
defeating 24 other world-class swim- 
mers with a time of 7:15:15. The race 
was witnessed by an estimated 100,000 
spectators — including ambassadors 
from a dozen foreign nations — and 
was shown in part nationally on ESPN- 
TV. 

In addition to being able to 
admire the endurance and ability of 
the competitors, Geraghty says that the 
swim adds a very important dimension 
to the perception of Atlantic City. 

"■We hear too much of this 
' 'Tale of Two Cities' thing, " says 

-eraghty, "a seashore guy " who grew 
in Wildwood. "The media too often 
I .i to portray the one picaire of the 




Jack Geraghty oversees his ciiinual marathuii. 
Swimmers have come from as far away as Argen- 
tina. Australia, Czechoslovakia, Eg\pt, Hoi la) id, 
Italy, Japan, Poland, andSwedefi. 



glitzy casinos and the other picture of 
some derelict in the doorway with a 
bottle in his hand. This festival is the 
perfect compliment to the casino life 
because it addresses the traditions of 
Atlantic City, the sporting life, the 
beautiful beach, the whole,someness of 
family life. In one video shot of 
marathoners swimming in the ocean 
we can make a far greater impression 
on the guy watching TV in Oshkosh 
than anything a politician can say 
about Atlantic City." 

Geraghty, who swam the 220 
and 440 for the Explorers and co- 
captained the team in his senior year, 
explained that the distance of the 
swim around Absecon Island is just 
about the same as the English Chan- 
nel. But two "ferocious currents" at 
certain times of the day near Longport 
and Brigantine are so strong that it's 
physically impossible for swimmers or 
small boats to make it through. There 
are also winds and wave heights to 
contend with as well as a 10 degree 
variation between early morning 
oceanside and late afternoon bay 



temperatures that can play havoc with 
a body and cause extreme fatigue. 

Hoping to beccjme the oldest 
swimmer to complete the race, Jack 
has competed twice in the event. His 
best finish was 11th when he went 9.5 
miles in 1984 at the age of 54. The 
race, originally called the "Around the 
Island Swim," was held annually from 
1958 until it was halted by financial 
problems after the 1964 event. In 1978, 
a young lifeguard named Jim Whelan 
revived interest in the event by per- 
sonally swimming around Absecon 
Island. Today he's the mayor of 
Atlantic City. Geraghty took over as 
director in 1987. 

Geraghty has traveled to 
places like Argentina, Canada, and the 
Italian Riviera to recmit world-class 
swimmers for the event. Sometimes 
he's gotten more than he bargained 
for. A few years ago. Jack got a phone 
call from Mayor Whelan: Argentina's 
Fernando Fleitas, who didn't speak a 
word of English, was stranded at his 
house because of a mlx-up over his 



page 5t 



LA SALLE 



airline ticket. "My Spanish was about 100 words max," 
said Geraghty," but I spent the next week showing the 
guy the town. We literally ran around with the transla- 
tion book with us." On the way to JFK Airport in the 
private plane owned by Steve Wynn, the president of 
Resorts, both Geraght^' and Fleitas promised each 
other that they would know Spanish and English by 
the following year. 



"We both lied," recalls Geraghty. 



— R.S.L. 




"Verdeur was the Greatest" 

Jack Geraght}' has many fond memories of 
La Salle, his swimming career, and the World 
Championship Ocean Marathon. One of his 
happiest moments came a few years ago when 
the late Joe Verdeur, '50, La Salle's only indi- 
vidual Olympic Gold Medalist, served as honor- 
ary' marshall of the event in Atlantic City. 

"Verdeur may, perhaps, be the greatest all- 
around swimmer of all time, " says Geraghty' . 
People don't realize that Joe held 22 world 
records at one time. In addition, he won the 
national championship in the individual medley 
nine consecutive years. Nine years! Just picture 
someone trying to win anything today nine years 
in a row. It would just be incredible." 

Geraght)' entered La Salle the year after Verdeur 
won the gold in the 200 meter butterfl) in 
London in 1948. Verdeur died in 1991. 



'64 

Leo J. Mahoney, Ph.D., Is 

teaching diplomatic and social 
American history to graduate 
students in Luoyang, Henan, 
China Zachary S. Wochok, 
Ph.D., is chairman and CEO of 
Nurture, Inc., a natural products 
based chemical company in 
Missoula, Montana. Previously he 
was president, COO of Calgene, 
Inc., of Davis, Calif. 

'65 

Dr. James A. Dunn, Jr., associ- 
ate professor of political science at 
Rutgers University in Camden, 
N.J., was one of 12 U.S. college 
professors selected to attend a 
seven-week seminar in Paris on 
"Modern Frenchi Politics" spon- 
sored by tfie National Endowment 
for the Humanities. 

'66 

Rev. David C. Menegay has been 
appointed principal of Quigley 
Catholic High School, in Baden, 
Pa. Bruce E. Zehnle was named 
Teacher of the Year by the faculty 
of Union Catholic Regional High 
School In Scotch Plains, N.J. 
Zehnle was also named an 
outstanding teacher by the 
Archdiocese of Newark, N.J. 

'68 

Thomas J. McCabe, Esq., was 

listed in The Best Lawyers in 
America as one of the best 
criminal defense lawyers in Idaho. 
Colonel Daniel F. Perugini, D.O., 

graduated from the Industrial 
College of the Armed Forces in 
Washington, D.C. and assumed 
command of Winn Army Commu- 
nity Hospital, at Fort Stewart, 
Georgia. 

'69 

Raymond R. Jones, Jr., is 

associate head coach of men's 
basketball at the University of 
Idaho, in Moscow. Patrick M. 
Moffa, account executive for 
Greater Atlantic Health Service in 
Philadelphia, Pa., has been 
elected treasurer of the Greater 
Philadelphia Association of 
Underwriters, an organization 
created to educate the Delaware 
Valley insurance community about 
issues that impact the health 
insurance marketplace. 

'72 

Olga Howard Fischer, Ph.D., 

was promoted to professor of 
education at the University of 
Texas at Tyler and was appointed 



coordinator of the university's 
first Professional Development 
School. 




Merkle 



Edward R. Merkle Is a teacher 
at Congress Middle School in 
Boynton Beach, Fla. Merkle 
was recently Included in the 
annual publication "Who's Who 
Among American Teachers". 
Gregory R. Smart was hired 
as sales consulting manager 
for Oracle Corporation's 
Berwyn, Pa. office. He is 
responsible for system 
engineers in Pennsylvania, 
Delaware and utilities from 
Maine through Maryland. 

'73 

Navy Cmdr. Robert P. 
Weidman recently deployed 
from Naval Air Station North 
Island, Calif, for six months to 
the Western Pacific as part of 
the aircraft carrier USS Nimltz 
Battle Group. Steven M. 
Zelitch, Esq., has opened his 
new law office in Elkins Park, 
Pa. 

'74 

Gerrianne Burke is in her 

fourth year of medical school 
at Temple University School of 
Medicine. 

'75 

J. Greg Brady, D.O., a Mohs 
micrographic surgeon, has 
joined Stephen M. Purcell, 
DO., in a dermatology practice 
specializing in the treatment of 
skin cancer with offices In 
Allentown and Pottsvllle, Pa. 
Sallyanne Donovan was 
elected assistant vice presi- 
dent of claims of Harleysville 
Mutual Insurance Company. 
Paul T. Lyons received an 
MBA degree from Regis 
University in Denver, Colo- 
rado. He is a senior office 
systems administrator at 
Resolution Trust Corporation, 
Valley Forge Office. William 
N. McCambley, Jr., Is CFO of 
CRW Financial, Inc., a 
collections service in 
Conshohocken, Pa. Geoffrey 



FALL 1993 



page 59 



alumni notes 



Joe Bryant Named Explorers' 
Assistant Basketball Coach 

Joe Biyant, a fomier La 
Salle standout and eight 
year veteran of the National 
Basketball Association, has 
teen named assistant 
men's basketball coach of 
the Explorers. Bryant 
averaged 20.7 points per 
game for La Salle during 
his two year career from 
1973-75. A first round draft 
choice of Philadelphia, he played for the 76ers. the San 
Diego Clippers, and Houston Rockets before embark- 
ing on a European career where he played and 
coached in Italy, Spain, and France. He replaced Randy 
Monroe Vvho is nov^- an assistant coach at Vanderbilt. 




L. Nicoletti had an article 
published in the July edition of 
the Journal of Religion and 
Psycliical Researcli entitled 
"Padre Pio and Jiddu 
Krishnamurti." It dealt with 
lucidity and mechanisms of 
mysticism. Susan 
Szczepanski, Ph.D., associate 
professor of mathematics at 
Lehigh University, is currently 
on sabbatical working in a 
visiting position with the 
University of Pennsylvania. 

76 

William B. Exiey, M.D., 

completed his four year 
obligation to the U.S. Army and 
IS now staff anesthesiologist at 
St. Luke's Hospital, in 
Bethlehem, Pa. Sister Therese 
Hayes, M.M.S., received an 
award during the 6th annual 
meeting of ActionAIDS in 
Philadelphia for five years of 
sen/ice in the organization's 
"Buddy" program. Frank X. 
Viggiano was re-elected 
chairman of the Minnesota 
State University Student 
Association - Federal Credit 
Union in Saint Paul, Minn. 
John D. Sprandio, M.D., is 
chief of hematology/oncology 
at Delaware County Memorial 
Hospital, in Drexel Hill, Pa. Dr. 
Thomas Vollberg has been 
named assistant professor in 
1. -school of Nursing at 
Cre: hton University. He has 

page 6u 



relocated with his wife Diane M. 
Vollberg '86, to Omaha, 
Nebraska. 




Dulniawka 



'78 

Peter B. Dulniawka was 

awarded the Southwest Asian 
Civilian Service Medal and 
Superior Civilian Service Award 
for exceptional performance as 
logistics management specialist 
in support of Operation Desert 
Shield/Desert Storm. Dulniawka 
completed doctoral studies in 
adult and continuing education at 
Kansas State University. 




Harper 



Catherine M. Harper, Esq., 

created a new firm for the 
general practice of law named 



Del Ricci, Harper, Zentgraf & 
Czaplicki with offices in Center 
Square, Pa. Susan Sajeski- 
Pitts is practicing general 
pediathcs at the University of 
North Carolina Hospitals and at 
a community and migrant health 
center near Chapel Hill. Mary 
Ann Walz Schmitt is currently 
stationed in Tokyo, Japan with 
her husband, Major Michael H. 
Schmitt, U.S.M.C, '79. 

BIRTH: Peter M. DiBattiste, 
M.D., and his wife Marian, their 
third child, a daughter, Michelle 
Christine. 

'79 

Joseph J. Cicala is a full-time 
doctoral student in higher 
education administration at New 
York University and an assistant 
professor and counselor at 
Suffolk Community College. 
U.S. Army Major Julie Trego 
Manta received a Humanitarian 
Service Award for Hurricane 
Andrew Relief Operations in 
Homestead, Fla. She was also 
awarded the Army Commenda- 
tion Medal and Armed Forces 
Expeditionaiy Medal for service 
as part of Operation Restore 
Hope in Somalia. She is now 
serving as chief, strength 
management, at Ft. Drum, N.Y. 




Polsenberg 
Daniel F. Polsenberg, Esq., 

was recently sworn in as 
president of the 1,700-member 
Clark County Bar Association in 
Las Vegas, Nevada. He is a 
shareholder In Beckley, 
Singleton, De Lanoy, Jemison & 
List, Chtd. in Nevada and is a 
member of the firm's special 
litigation unit. Edgar Charles 
Smith, III, Esq., is practicing law 
in Mission Viego, Calif. 

'81 

Mark J. Gibson is a senior 
information technology specialist 
at Air Products & Chemicals, 
Inc. in Allentown, Pa. Harvey L. 
Madonick, M.D., is medical 
director of the Emergency 
Department at Berkshire 



Medical Center in Pittsfield, 
Mass. and is an assistant 
professor of medicine at the 
University of Massachusetts 
Medical School. 




Steggert 

Rev. Bruce A. Steggert, S.J., 

was ordained priest by the Most 
Rev. William Keeler, Archbishop 
of Baltimore. Father Steggert 
joined the faculty of Gonzaga 
College High School, in Washing- 
ton, D.C. 

BIRTHS: to Harvey L. 
Madonick, and his wife Vicki, 
their third child, a son, Jonathan; 
to Michael T. Dachowski, 
D.M.D., and his wife Donna 
Garrity Dachowski, '83, their 
first child, a daughter, Christina 
Mary. 

'82 

Steven M. Rice earned his 

master's degree in education 

from Mansfield (Pa.) State 

University. 

BIRTH: to Michael F. Rafferty 

and his wife, Erica Sztukowski 
Rafferty, '84, a daughter, 
Elizabeth Jean. 

'83 

Julie R. Beaton is a member of 
the Southwestern University 
School of Law moot court team 
that took first place team and 
fourth place brief honors in the 
1993 National Tax Moot Court 
Competition. Beaton was named 
fourth place oralist. Michael 
Chester Frassetto received a 
doctorate in history from the 
University of Delaware. Joseph 
J. McGrenra was transferred to 
Virginia to serve in the Environ- 
ment Contracts Division of the 
Naval Facilities Engineenng 
Command. Joseph R. Marbach 
received a doctor of philosophy 
degree in political science from 
Temple University. John W. Pie 
was recently promoted to project 
manager at Dupont Legal in Del. 

BIRTHS: to Marjorie J. 
Baharian Brady and her 



LA SALLE 



alumni notes 



husband, Joseph, a son, 
Matthew John; to Donna 
Garrity Dachowski and her 
husband, Michael T. 
Dachowski, D.M.D., '81, their 
first child, a daughter, Christina 
Mary. 

'84 

Kenneth L. Zeitzer, M.D., 

recently completed a residency 
and fellowship in radiation 
oncology at Thomas Jefferson 
University Hospital. He is also 
board certified in radiation 
oncology by the American Board 
of Radiology, and is currently an 
instructor at Albert Einstein 
Medical Center and Temple 
University Hospital. 

MARRIAGES: Lenore F. 
Troyanosky to Kenneth W. 
Siegler; Gandia K. Ragoopath 

to Suresh Bachan. 

BIRTH: to Erica SztukowskI 
Rafferty and her husband, 
Michael F. Rafferty, '82, a 

daughter, Elizabeth Jean. 

'85 

Teresa Andris is owner and 
artistic director of the Bowman 
School of Dance in Cherry Hill, 
N.J. She is president of the 
Young Dancer's Association 
College Scholarship Fund and a 
member of the Cherry Hill Arts 
Advisory Board. Donna A. 
Bacon received her Ph.D. in 
economics from Notre Dame 
University. 

'86 

Michael P. Bradley is an 

economist with the Greeley- 
Polhemus Group, Inc., an 
environmental consulting firm 
specializing in water resources, 
in West Chester, Pa. Robert P. 
Lyons, M.D., is an orthopaedic 
resident at Temple University 
Hospital, in Philadelphia. 

'87 

Susan Agnes Lerke received a 
doctorate in chemistry from the 
University of Delaware. Michael 
B. Loughery was named 
advertising/communications 
coordinator for the Blood Bank 
of Delaware. He most recently 
was public information officer for 
the Delaware Department of 
Labor Maureen Cholewiak 
Royds is client service repre- 
sentative for IMS/Dun & 
Bradstreet, in Plymouth 



Meeting, Pa. Edward W. 
Skorpinski has completed his 
first year of residency at 
Children's Hospital of Philadel- 
phia. He graduated from The 
Johns Hopkins University 
Medical School in 1991. Patricia 
Nines Skorpinski was named 
assistant vice president of 
Newbold's Asset Management, 
Inc., in Bryn Mawr, Pa. 

MARRIAGES: Cynthia 
Bradford to Rudy DeGeorge II; 
Maureen Cholewiak to Brian 
Royds. 

'88 

Terry J. Aisenstein, R.N., is 

recruitment manager for SNI 
Home Care, Inc. In Flourtown, 
Pa., and editorial advisor to 
"Nurse Extra," a publication of 
The Philadelphia Inquirer. 
Delphy Francois-Angelo 
DeFalcis was awarded the 
Doctor of Osteopathy degree 
from the Philadelphia College of 
Osteopathic Medicine (PCOM) 
and is beginning an internship at 
Suburban General Hospital, in 
Norristown, Pa. Patricia Carr 
Haaf was promoted to adminis- 
trator of Caring Medical Day 
Services in Atlantic City, N.J., 
which provides services for the 
elderly and disabled. Maria 
(Mimi) Harris is a graduate 
assistant coach of women's 
basketball at the University of 
Detroit. Christopher R. Morris 
was promoted to senior account 
executive at MBNA America 
Bank in Newark, Del. Kenneth J. 
Palczewski is head basketball 
coach and social studies teacher 
at Manchester Regional High 
School, in Passaic County, N.J. 
Nancy A. Smith is attending law 
school at the University of 
Baltimore. She is also a staff 
editor for the Intellectual Property 
Law Journal and working part- 
time as a law clerk for an 
Intellectual Property law firm. 
Peter Z. Teluk graduated from 
the University of Maryland 
School of Law (with "Order of the 
Coif" honors). He will be clerking 
on the United States Court of 
Federal Claims in Washington, 
DC. this fall. 

MARRIAGES: Patricia Carr to 

Paul W. Haaf, Jr.; Maureen T. 
Gimpel to Christopher Maley. 

'89 

Matthew Neil Pagano received 



a doctor of chiropractic degree 
from New York Chiropractic 
College. He was presented The 
Clarence N. Flick Award, in 
which recipients must show 
evidence of papers worthy of 
publication in peer reviewed 
journals and participated and/or 
assisted in either written or 
verbal research programs. 

'90 

Theresa M. Moser Dolan is a 

technical writer/editor for Digital 
Systems Group, Inc., in 
Warminster. Pa. Jennifer R. 
Fromm was promoted to sales/ 
marketing administrator for 
corporate headquarters of 
Ramada, Howard Johnson & 
Days Inn Hotels (Hospitality 
Franchise Systems) in 
Parsippany, N.J. Sean M. 
Halpin has graduated from the 
University of Pennsylvania Law 
School and joined the Philadel- 
phia law firm of Reed, Smith, 
Shaw & McClay. Richard M. 
Lyons has joined Axon 
Magazine Group, publishers of 
Human Resource Executive and 
Risk & Insurance, as a lead 
generation account executive, in 
Horsham, Pa. William W. 
Matthews, III, received his Juris 
Doctorate from the University of 
Notre Dame Law School. He will 
begin practicing law this fall with 
the firm of Klehr, Harrison, 
Harvey, Blanzburg, and Filers, 
in Philadelphia. 

MARRIAGE: Theresa M. 
Moser to Andrew J. Dolan. 




'92 



Beschen 



George M. Beschen is a public 
affairs assistant in the Public 
Affairs Office of the University of 
Pennsylvania Medical Center. 
Colleen A. Coyle is a second 
grade teacher at Norwood- 
Fontbonne Academy in Philadel- 
phia and is certified as an Irish 
step dancing teacher. 
Michelle A. Drum was named 
assistant media relations 
director in the athletic depart- 
ment of the University of 
Massachusetts. 



wm 



Drum 
Kathryn M. Esposito is traffic 
coordinator for Thomas G. 
Ferguson Associates, Inc., an 
advertising agency in 
Parsippany, N.J. Robert A. 
Fuller is working in sales at 
Rittenhouse Book Distributors, in 
King of Prussia, Pa. Maureen P. 
Gallagher is teaching 7th grade 
at St. William School in Philadel- 
phia. Colleen A. Kirwin is a 
programming administrator at 
Tokai Financial Services, in 
Berwyn, Pa. Peter R. Maignan 
is a law student at George 
Washington Law School, in 
Washington, D.C. Timothy J. 
Phelan is a producer/disc jockey 
at WBCB-AM. in Levittown, Pa. 
Lisa J. Venuti is teaching fifth 
grade students at St. Monica 
School in South Philadelphia. 
Frank H. Wilkinson, Jr , is 
attending Temple University as a 
full-time graduate student in the 
department of biochemistry 
seeking his Ph.D. 



SCHOOL OF NURSING 
B.S.N 




Heyduk 



'82 

Loretta J. Heyduk, R.N.C., 
M.S.N., was appointed director 
of the newly created Division of 
Partial Hospital Services at 
Friends Hospital, in Philadelphia. 

'86 

Diane M. Vollberg has relocated 
to Omaha, Nebraska with her 
husband. Dr. Thomas Vollberg, 
'76. He is an assistant professor 
in the School of Medicine at 
Creighton University. 



FALL 1993 



page 01 



alumni notes 



•87 

Joan L. Feiler, R.N., M.S.N., 

an oncology clinical nurse 
specialist at Regional Internal 
Medicine Associates, was 
honored as a Health Profes- 
sional Exemplar Award 
Winner by the Buci<s Couhty 
Unit of the American Cancer 
Society. 

'88 

Kathleen M. McKeever is a 

nurse manager for a long 
term structured residence 
(LTSR) facility which enables 
people who would have lived 
in state hospitals to live in a 
community. This is a new 
trend in psychiatric residential 
treatment. 

•90 

Assunta (Cindy) Jaskolka 

received an fVl.S.N. from 
Widener University. 




'89 



Nawrocki 



Helena K. Nawrocki ('84 
B.S.N.), an adjunct faculty 
member at La Salle, 
facilitated a day-long forum 
entitled "Workplace 
Advocacy for Nurses" in 
Harrisburg, sponsored by 
the Pennsylvania Nurses 
Association. She also 
presented "Management 
Skills for the '90s" to a 
group of oncology nurses at 
Westmoreland Hospital, in 
Greensburg, Pa. 



MASTER OF 

BUSINESS 

ADMINISTRATION 



•83 
-ian E. Keica ('82 B.A.) has 

1 named as a United 
ic s Masters Swimming All 
Arr na for the second 



consecutive year by recording 
the fastest national time in one 
or more events. 

'85 

Thomas E. Rakszawski ('81 
B.S.) was awarded the designa- 
tion "Associate, Customer 
Service" by the Life Office 
Management Association. He is 
associate manager of account- 
ing at the Prudential Insurance 
Company of America, in Fort 
Washington, Pa. 

'88 

BIRTH: to Maria Soullntzis 
Koloklthias and her husband, 
Jim, their third child, a son, 
Peter Demitrios. 




Pavone 
'89 
Robert Pavone ('85 B.S.) was 

appointed manager of financial 
planning for Rich-SeaPak 
Corporation, in St. Simons 
Island, Georgia. Rich-SeaPak 
produces a wide variety of food 
products for retail and 
foodservice industries. Henry M. 
Seybold, Jr., C.P.A., was 
named senior vice president for 
finance at Delaware County 
Memorial Hospital in Drexel Hill, 
Pa. 

'90 

Jane E. Snyder McDonnell 
('81 B.S.) is manager of office 
accounts at the Whitman Group, 
National Aging Specialists, in 
Huntingdon Valley, Pa. She is 
responsible for internal account- 
ing. While at La Salle, she 
started the MBA Association for 
Matriculated Students under 
Dean Joseph Kane. 

'92 

Terry O'Connor, former 
assistant director of La Salle's 
MBA Program and advisor to 
the MBA Student Association, 
was presented with a com- 
memorative plaque for her 
service during La Salle's 4th 
Annual MBA Networking Party 



and Business Card Exchange. 
O'Connor recently left La Salle 
and moved to Ohio. Navy Lt. 
Cmdr. Bruce F. Watkins is in 

the Adriatic Sea aboard the 
guided missle crusier USS 
Josephus Daniels participating 
in Operation "Deny Flight," a 
NATO operation enforcing a 
U.N. "no-fly zone" over Bosnia 
and Herzegovina. 

'93 

Thomas P. Kelly, Jr. ('68 
B.S.), was appointed adminis- 
trative vice president of 
commercial banking at Lehigh 
Valley Bank, in Bethlehem, Pa. 



MASTER IN 

ORGANIZATION AND 

MANAGEMENT 



'91 

Rosemary L. Mazzarella ('85 

B.A.) has been accepted as a 

sustaining member in the 

Association of Behavior 

Analysis. 



MASTER IN 

HUMAN SERVICES 

PSYCHOLOGY 



'92 

Paul M. Hogate is program director 
of the Mental Health Unit at Our 
Lady of Lourdes Medical Center, in 
Camden, N.J. 



MASTER IN EDUCATION 




'93 



Shinn 



Nicole Abbamondi Shinn ('87 
B.S.), a former financial aid 
counselor at La Salle, is now 
teaching at an elementary school in 
Montgomery County, Pa. 




The first annual "La Salle at the Marlins" night at Joe 
Robbie Stadium in August brought out some 65 South 
Florida alums with their families and neighbors who 
watched Miami edge the Phillies, 6-5. Among the 
spectators were Nick Rongione, '76 (front row, right), a 
board member of the La Salle in Florida alumni, and 
the chapter's president, Bernie McCormick, '58 (behind 
Rcmgione,) with his daughters, Julie (left) and Kara. 



page 62 



LA SALLE 



NECROLOGY 



'45 

John W. Ghee 

'48 

Charles J. Conway 
Joseph P. McGowan 
George A. Thomas 
Charles P. Perkins 

'49 

Alphonse W. PItner 

'56 

William M. Henhoeffer 

'58 

William D. Andersen 

'60 

John J. (Jake) King 

'67 

Eugene McLaughlin 

'72 

Damlen Everly 

'75 

James P. Santo 



alumni notes 



George J. Bucs Scholarship Established 
for Resident of Florence Township (N.J.) 



A memorial scholarship in honor of 
the late George J. Bucs has been 
established for a La Salle University saident 
who resides in Florence Township (NJ.) by 
Thomas R. Burke, '60, and Roger G. Bucs, 
M.D., '64. 

The scholarship will be offered beginning in 
the Fall semester of 1994-95 'iox a current 
student or freshman student who satisfies La 
Salle's admissions requirements, demon- 
strates financial need, and, preferably, is 
interested in pursuing a career in tlie pure or 
applied sciences. 

Consideration will be given to a young man 
or woman who attends high school within a 
20 mile radius of Roebling, N.J., and who 
has shown an interest and commitment to 
the local community by involvement in high 
school extracurricular activities. 



The scholarship will serve as a living 
memorial to George Bucs, a resident 
of Roebling for more than 80 years 
who was instrumental in the growth 
and development of the community. 
Active in numerous civic and social 
organizations, Bucs was a charter 
member and life-long benefactor of 
Holy Assumption Church. 

Dr. Bucs and Burke, the son and son- 
in-law, respectively, of George Bucs, 
said that it is hoped that the memorial 
trust fund will evenmally support and 
maintain several scholarships to La 
Salle. The amount of the initial 
scholarship will increase each year by 
an as yet undetennined amount until 
die scholarship is fully funded. 




Laura Leming, '77, a member of the Campus 
Ministry staff at the University of Dayton, 
recently had an audience with Pope John Paul 
II in Rome. 



I 1 

MOVING? 

If your mailing address will change in the next 2 - 3 months, or if 
the issue is addressed to your son or daughter who no longer 
maintains a permanent address at your home, please help us 
keep our mailing addresses up-to-date by: 

1 PRINT your full name, class year and new address on the form 
and 

2 Attach the label from the back cover of this issue and mail to 
the Alumni Office, La Salle University, Phlla., PA 19141. 

ATTACH LABEL HERE 



Name 



Class Year 



Address 



City 



State 



Zip Code 



( ) 



L 



Phone Number (include area code) 



FALL 1993 




page (m 



LA SALLE 



LA SALLE UNIVERSITY CAMPUS STORE 




El CREWNECK FROM NU SPORTSWEAR 95% Cotton/5% Polyester; 
Gray only; 4" Navy/Gold Tackle Twill letters; M L XL $45.95 

E2 T-SHIRT BY GEAR FOR SPORTS 100% Cotton; Ash with Navy/ 
Gold Imprint; M L XL XXL S12.95 

E3 GOLF SHIRT BY KING LOUIE 100% Cotton; Embroidered; White; 
S M L XL S24.95 XXL S26.95 

E4 CREWNECK FROM GEAR FOR SPORTS 80% Cotton/20% 

Polyester; Heavyweight; Navy only; M L XL XXL $29.95 

E5 SHORTS FROM GEAR FOR SPORTS 80% Cotton/20% Polyester; 

Heavyweight; Navy only; 8 M L XL $18.95 

E6 CREWNECK BY RUSSELL 50% Cotton/50% Polyester; Navy or 
Ash; S M L XL XXL $19.95 

E7 SWEATPANTS BY RUSSELL (not shown) 50% Cotton/50% 

Polyester; Navy or Ash; S M L XL $17.95 

E8 HOOD BY GEAR FOR SPORTS 65% Cotton/35% Polyester; 
Heavyweight; White or Gray; M L XL S29.95 

E9 CREWNECK BY CHAMPION (not shown) 90% Cotton/10% 
Acrylic; Heavyweight Reverseweave; La Salle in block letters; Navy or 
Gray; M L XL XXL $38.95 

E10 SWEATPANTS BY CHAMPION (not shown) 90% Cotton/10% 
Acrylic; Heavyweight Reverseweave; La Salle in block letters on left hip; 
Navy or Gray; S M L XL $31.95 



ENGRAVED WOOD DESK ACESSORIES 



E21 



E22 



E23 



E20 




El 9 E25 E26 e24 



E19 Walnut Memo Pad w/Pen 
E20 Walnut Wood letter holder 



$17.50 
$15.95 



E21 Walnut Bank w/College Hall Imprint 

$24.95 

E22 Oak Clock w/school logo $29.95 

E23 Walnut Trinket Box w/College Hall etched 

S16.95 

E24 Walnut Coaster holder/coasters w/shield 

S10.00 

E25 Oak Wood handle letter opener $ 7.50 

E26 Oak Paperweight w/school shield $ 6.95 




El 6 BRASS RECOGNITION LAMP with etched 
La Salle University seal and black parchment 
shade with gold trim. Solid brass sand-cast base, 
protected by a clear durable finish. Actual height 
26". (6-8 weeks for delivery). $250.00 

E17 La Salle University Captains Chair is 

solid, top quality Amencan hardwood with black 
lacquer finish and solid cherry arms and back rail. 
The University seal is laser etched on back rail. 
Engraved personalization available. To order or 
for more information call 215-951-1641 between 
8;30 a.m. and 4;30 p.m. (6-8 weeks for delivery). 

El 8 Car sticker with La Salle University (not 
shown) $.99 




^^'* eIF^Vn E12 



El 1 BEACH TOWEL by RAH-RAH, INC. 

100% Cotton; 30" X 60"; $19.95 

E12 GYM BAG Navy canvas gym bag (15"x12" 

xlO") trimmed gold with La Salle University; 

adjustable shoulder strap; 2 outside pockets. 

$24.95 

El 3 TOTE BAG Large, durable canvas tote bag 

in natural with navy impnnt; (15"x15"x6") $12.95 

E14 EASTPAK BACKPAK Navy Waterproof 

Canvas; padded shoulder straps; LIFETIME 

GUARANTEE; (16" X 12" X 6") $32.95 "IMPRINT 

CHANGED" Embroidered name with seal 

El 5 LA SALLE UNIVERSITY AFGHAN with 

woven shield in 100°o Cotton. Available in ivory 

with navy design as shown. $29.95 



Complete the order 
Drm, include your 
heck. Visa or 
/lasterCard information 
nd mail to; 

La Salle University 
Campus Store 

1900 W. OIney Avenue 
Phila., PA 19141 
Phone 215-951-1395 



Item No. Qty. Color Description Size Price Total 



Subtotal 



Postage and Handling 



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TOTAL ENCLOSED 



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ALUMNI: 



WE ARE LA Salle 

..THE MISSION ...THE CAMPAIGN 



A TEN YEAR COMPARISON 




LA SALLE Magazine 
La Salle University 
Philadelphia, PA 19141 



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