LADY Ube

ALUMNUS

MAY 1972

Loyola Summer School: 3,500 students expected

this year

Three and a half thousand students are expected to enroll for courses in Loyola's 1972 Summer School, making it the largest to date.

The Summer School, operated by the college’s Evening Division, was started in 1957 with 25 students, and has enlarged steadily since. In 1971, 3351 students were enrolled.

For 1972 the school is offering 145 full courses and 5] half courses. Normal admission requirement is Junior Matriculation, its equivalent, or mature status.

The Summer School offers Degree Programmes in the Faculties of Arts, Commerce and Science as well as Diploma Programmes in the Faculty of Commerce and special diplomas in Srey Technology and Quality Con- trol.

Bachelor of Arts with a Major in Economics, English, French, History, Mathematics, Modern Languages, Philosophy, Political Science, Psychol- ogy, Sociology and Theology are offer- ed. There are also courses in Communication Arts, Interdisciplinary Studies and Art.

Degree candidates in the Faculty of Commerce may major in Accoun- tancy, Business Administration or Economics and Computer Science. Faculty of Commerce also offers 11- course programmes leading to a Di- ploma in Accountancy, Business Ad- ministration, Data Processing and In- dustrial Relations for students who may not wish to fulfill all the require- ments for a Bachelor of Commerce Degree but are concerned mainly with acquiring an education in a spe- cialized Business area.

Upon completion of the Diploma Programme, should students wish to continue their studies towards a Bache- lor of Commerce Degree, full accredi- tation for all courses taken at the Di- ploma level will be granted if appli- cable to the Programme selected.

SOME NEW SUMMER SCHOOL COURSES ARE OUTLINED

ON PAGE 4

The Faculty of Science currently offers courses leading to a General and Major Bachelor of Science Degree in Chemistry, Mathematics and Physics and Majors only in Biology and Psychology.

The Summer School also presents an intensive 6-week Institute in the French language, July 3 to August11, which attracts students from many areas of North America, who mainly live on campus in as completely a French milieu as possible.

Lectures and seminars are con- ducted only in the French language during the Institute and classes are taught in small groups with two Pro- fessors assigned to each group.

Scientific testing determines place- ment at one of three Academic Levels Beginners, Intermediate and Advan- ced and modernscientific laboratories are used extensively during the five hours of formal instruction each day. With the approval of the College Administration, up to two undergrad- vate credits may be granted upon the successful comp'etion of the courses.

Loyola-Sir George union guidelines announced

Guidelines for further ‘negotia- tions leading to the establishment of a new university’’ have been announ- ced by Rev. Stanley Drummond, S.J., Chairman of the Board of Trustees of Loyola and C. A. Duff, Chairman of the Board of Governors of Sir George Williams University.

The guidelines call for a new Uni- versity under a single charter with one governing board, onesenate, and one chief executive officer, and state that the two institutions will negotiate as equals. °°” ~

The new university will hav« two campuses with an institutional frame- work that will preserve those educa- tional traditions of both institutions which prove academically valuable and financially feasible.

Administrative structures will be integrated wherever possible, but there willbe appropriate decentraliza- tion where this is required to ensure effective service to students, faculty and other members of the university community.

There will be no substantial changes in the organization of the two insti- tutions affecting the opening of classes next fall.

Every effort will be made to bring the new university into being as rapid- ly as possible, bearing in mind the fact that it is expected to be some years before its definitive character emerges.

Negotiators will be particularly concerned with the purposes, strengths and weaknesses of all Facul- ties in each institution. These will be studied with a view to integration, co-ordination or co-operation, as seems desirable.

They will be concerned with ensur- ing that each Faculty, whether operat-

continued on page 2

Loyola/Sir George union

continued from page |

ing on one or bothcampuses, is a via-

ble and forward-looking entity, and that the structural arrangements they propose will most effectively serve the students of the new institution. The guidelines were approved by the Board of the two institutions fol- lowing submission by a Joint Com- mittee consisting of eight representa- tives from each institution. They were developed by a sub-committee of the principal officers, Rev. P. G. Malone, President of Loyola, and Dr. J. W. O'Brien, Principal of SGWU, and the

respective academic heads, Dr. J. C. Burke and Prof. J. Bordan.

A further report by this sub-com- mittee to the Joint Committee— the steering group incurrent discussions is expected to be submitted shortly. This committee is continuing its work aimed at recommending terms of ref- erence and membership of the sub- committees which will deal with aca- demic and administrative structures. Sub-committees reviewing the legal and financial aspects have been in operation for some weeks.

The guidelines

1. Loyola and Sir George Williams University enter into these nego- tiations as two equal institutions.

2. The purpose of the negotiations is to establish a new University under a single chief executive officer.

3. The new University will have one governing board, onesenate, and one chief executive officer.

4. The administrative structure will be integrated, with appropriate decentralization. Such administra- tive offices will be maintained on each campus as are required to ensure effective service to the students, faculty and other mem- bers of the university community who study, teach and work there.

5. In developing the academic and administrative structures that will ensure the most fruitful use of the existing human and material re- sources of the two institutions, negotiators will pay due attention to the traditions of each institu- tion.

6. The new University will have two campuses, which will serve as an institutional framework for pre- serving those educational tradi- tions of the two institutions which prove academically valuable and financially feasible according to appropriate criteria. Itis never- theless recognized that the new University, once established, must have the freedom to evolve its own character and structures. Fur- ther, it will take some years fora definitive character to emerge.

7. Negotiators will study the present purposes, strengths and weak- nesses of the Faculties in each In- stitution with a view to developing schedules either for integration

or for various forms of coordina- tion and cooperation, as seem desirable. They will be concerned with ensuring that each Faculty, whether operating on one orboth campuses, is a viable and for- ward-looking entity, and that the structural arrangements they pro- pose will most effectively serve the students of the new institution. They will thus enable to flourish those elements of the present di- versity that are both academically valuable and financially feasible.

8. Negotiators will have as their chief concern the long-term aca- demic quality and administrative efficiency of the new University. In developing their recommenda- tions, they will pay due attention to the need to minimize the dis- location of students, faculty and non-teaching personnel during the initial period of union.

9. The Norris Report from Loyola and SGWU paper dated Septem- ber, 1971 will be used in defining the areas in which recommenda- tions are to be made.

10. Questions of interpretation re-

garding this present document, the Norris Report and the SGWU paper shall be decided by a com- mittee made up of the Principal and Vice-Principal, Academic of SGWU and the President and Vice-President, Academic of Loy- ola. In interpretation this present document shall take precedence.

11. In the case of conflict among the

three documents named above, the committee referred toinpara- graph 10 shall make recom- mendations to the Joint Com- mittee of the two Boards as to the resolution of the problem.

Chris Hayes for Stanley Cup playoffs

Chris Hayes, '71, former Loyola Hockey Captain and honours student, has been called up to the Boston Bruins for the Stanley Cup Playoffs. Hayes won Rookie of the Year honours this year with the Oklahoma City Blazers of the Central Professional Hockey League. He made his first NHL appear- ance on May 21, in a playoff game against St. Louis on a line centered by Phil Esposito.

During his four years at Loyola, Hayes captained the Warriors three times and led them to three consecu- tive league titles ('68-69, '69-70, '70- 71). He was an honours student in Econ- omics and upon graduation, received the Brodrick Award, presented annual- ly to the student combining athletic and academic excellence.

Warrior coach Dave Draper was delighted to see his former pupil inthe NHL. “It was gratifying to see Chris play in his first National League game. He has a great future ahead of him in hockey. This should prove to be an incentive for all present and pros- pective Canadian College hockey players”, said Draper.

Hayes is no stranger to Boston hockey fans— as acollegian he played on Loyola Warrior teams which de- feated both Boston College and Har- vard. On the merit of his college performances he was named to the all-league team four consecutive years and in 1971 received college hockey’s highest honour by being named for the All-Canadian team.

Convocation grows

Spring convocation this year will see more students graduating than ever before in the college's history.

Almost 1200 students are expected to receive their degrees. Last spring 730 students graduated in the largest convocation then held at the college.

Convocation will be on Saturday, May 27. The guest speaker will be Dr. Colin B. Mackay, Executive Direc- tor of the Association of Universities and Colleges of Canada.

The new

President

Bill Pelton, '48, who becomes 35th president of the Loyola Alumni body on May 15th, will take the post with a wealth of involvementwith the college already to his credit.

His active participation in Loyola affairs dates back to his college days when he was, among other things, “a star in athletics, a wizard during exams and president of the student body’’ as the Review of '48 put it.

The Review also commented that Bill was a ‘‘pundit before a typewriter never in a rush, always easy going, always relaxed,’’ qualities he still shows today.

As a Freshman he sneaked intothe Science Course, leaving Father MacGuigan and his Milton, Pope, and the Saturday Review of Literature.

In his Sophomore year he helped to welcome many of the returning veter- ans from World War llincluding Flying Officer Robert ‘‘Tubby'’ O'Connell, now thr Provincial of the Holy Cross Fathers, and Major Paul Carten, who was returning from some of the heavi- est fighting in Italy.

As a Junior, Bill was the first Science student to take part in debates with the Montreal Debating League. Through- out those years, he was an honours student and a very active participant in all activities.

Incoming president Bill Pelton (right) with his predecessor Brian Gallery.

The new President was prominent in Athletics (football, hockey, track), Sodality, Loyola News, Debating (M.D.L. and |.U.D.L.), Dramatics, Ath- letic Association, andas a Class Repre- sentative and finally in 1947-48 as President of the Student Association.

He was a member of a class that has made its mark in various fields of endeavour. Among his classmates were Paul Shaughnessy, Dr. Paul But- zer, Larry Doherty, Paul Gervais, M.P., Robert Guimond, Justin Kiselius, Henry Magnan, Harold McCarney, the McGee's (Frank and James), Charles Phelan, Q.C., Joseph Roney, Maurice Scarpaleggia and John Walsh.

After completing his Science course Bill taught at Loyola and took post- graduate studies at McGill. After a few years, he ventured into the out- side world full of ambition and ability.

Today he is the General-Manager of Continental Chemicals Ltd., supplier of water treatment products and ser- vices, and is highly regarded in his field.

He is married (his wife Tina isa part

time student at Loyola), has a son, Jim (a student at Loyola High School), and a daughter, Mary-Joe. All are avid skiers and enjoy outdoor life.

The thirty-fifth President may well become one of the outstanding Presi- dents of thr Alumni Association. He will have a strong executive to guide and support him. Des Lartigue ‘49, and Gord McCarthy '57 are returning as First Vice-President and Treasurer respectively.

André “‘Flip’’ Laliberte '53 will take over as Second Vice-President, and George Lengvari '63 moves into the Secretary position.

The President, Executive and nine elected Directors will | > confronted by new perplexing situ .tions during the 1972-73 term which should make the year an interesting and challeng- ing one. But Bob Beauregard ‘60, Chairman of the Nominating Com- mittee, says he is confident his com- mittee selected a strong capable Board that will be more than equal to any problems it meets.

Loyola physical education program is a first

Loyola will add a newly developed physical education major program to its curriculum in the fall. Adopted fol- lowing a study headed by the college's physical education director, Ed Enos, it is a Canadian first.

The primary objective of the pro- gram, entitled Bio-Physical Education, is to provide students with a compre- hensive study of the ‘why’ of the body’s functioning. It has been intro- duced to meet the growing demand for physical education, health and para-medical studies and will lead to a Bachelor of Science degree.

The college’s laboratories and athletic facilities will be put to maxi- mum use in teaching the new course.

Provisions have been made to use closed circuit television to analyse athletic performances. Stop-action cameras and audio-visual aids willbe an integral part of the course.

Nutrition, fitness programs andthe degenerative process of aging will be studied. In laboratory sessions students will chemically analyze the effects of beneficial and harmful drugs on the body and dissect animals.

They will study the structure of the body firsthand using prosected human cadavers and also analyze their own body's responses to different levels of activities, two areas of study pre- viously reserved for medical school students. :

Professors from the Faculty of Science will assist in the program. They will include the Dean of Science, Rev. A. Graham, S.J.; psychologist Dr. Herbert Ladd; Biology head Fr. R. Cronin, S.J., and Ed Enos.

The new program has received praise from several quarters, in- cluding Mr. J. Gravel, Assistant Direc- tor General of Sports Participation Canada. “Your graduates in whatever field they choose to enter, will have the training to motivate large num- bers of Quebecers to be physically fit. Let's hope your efforts reach the whole of Canada shortly,"’ he said.

Summer School

This is a selection of courses and Institutes offered for the first time this year. For more information, contact Loyola

Summer School —- Phone 482-8703

BIOLOGY

Plant Physiology Instructor: Dr. R. Omran

Studies in the area of plant physio- logy emphasizing the metabolism and membrane characteristics; enzymes; light and photosynthesis; respiration and fatty acid oxidation: hormones; growth and development.

CHEMISTRY

Summer Institute in Chem Study June 26- July 28

The Summer Institute is designed for teachers and prospective teachers of the Chem Study course using the ori- ginal edition printed by W. H. Free- man & Company. Five broadconcepts will be developed: Modern Atomic Structure Theory and Chemical Bogd- ing; Solution Chemistry; Chemical Kinetics; Thermodynamics and Chemi- cal Equilibrium in Homogenous and Heterogeneous Systems; and Applied Chemistry.

CLASSICS Elementary Hebrew

An introductory course in reading, writing and grammar for students with little or no knowledge of Hebrew.

COMMUNICATION ARTS

North American Summer Institute in Communication Arts July 3 - August 11

A study of Media Man and Media World. An exploration of the creative potential and of the critical dimension of participants, revolving around media and their impact on the value systems of society. Students will be encouraged to develop a personal artistic and ethical statement on the quality of life and the goals of society. Instructors: D. Diniacopoulos, G. Swann.

Education for the 70's Instructors: D. Diniacopoulos, G. Swann.

Content and learning materials com- municated in and through media. A primer in media use of particular in- terest to teachers. Students will be required to choose a specific subject, research relevant materials, prepare text and visuals and make a presenta- tion to the class. Team effort will be stressed.

ECONOMICS

Contemporary Economic Issues Instructor: Dr. F. Hayes

An analysis of some economic issues facing Canada: unemployment and inflation; monopoly; mergers; foreign ownership and control; income distri- bution; social welfare; the impact of the U.S. economy. Theoretical concepts will be developed as needed.

ENGLISH

Summer Drama Institute Practical Production Programme July 3- August 11

Co-ordinator: Dr. P. Spensley

The Summer Institute in Drama will offer a choice of practical and aca- demic courses that willapply learning directly to the performance situation. Focus is on the production experience. Students will form a summer theatre production company, performing plays in repertory. Direction of pro- ductions as well as all aspects of the practical related courses will be con- ducted by theatre professionals. All students must elect Production Work- shop, and one of the co-requisite courses: Creative Workshop in Acting, Lighting and Scene Design or one of the Dramatic Literature courses from the English Department listing.

LIBRARY TECHNOLOGY |

Data Processing and Automation Instructor: R. Daniels

This course provides a basic intro- duction on the use of data processing and automation for library operations. Students will participate in a ‘“work- shop” fhat provides a practical appli- cation of the course content.

Technical Skills Multi-Media Opera- tions. Instructor: W. Gardner

Largely practical, giving the student an opportunity to operate audio- visual machinery and software and become acquainted with day to day ‘do's and don'ts’.

MATHEMATICS

Mathematics for Elementary School Teachers and Parents

A comprehensive course in Mathe- matics designed for teachers of ele- mentary grades who are responsible for developing ideas of Mathematics with children and for parents in- terested in the basic concepts and philosophy of the new Mathematics.

FINE ARTS

Basic Design Instructor: K. Wills

A course in pure design, wherein two dimensional and three dimen- sional projects are balanced against each other in direct relationship for the student to experience working with flat and actual space. Line, form, color, collage, plaster, wire, tin and card- board will be some of the media used to express the design ideas.

Basic Sculpture Instructor: E. Wertheimer

Basic experiences in conceiving sculp- tural forms both figurative and

abstract. Emphasis will be placed on

a firm knowledge of materials and techniques; individuality will be en- couraged. Students also will be intro- duced to the historical development of sculpture.

POLITICAL SCIENCE

The Contemporary European Interna- tional System Instructor: Dr. P. Noble

An examination of the evolution of the European system since 1945 focusing on three problem areas East-West relations, the Atlantic Alliance, and the West European integration. Special attention will be paid to the policies of the U.S., Britain, France and West Germany. Part of the course will con- sist of asimulation dealing withcurrent foreign policy problems in Europe.

PSYCHOLOGY

Human Information Processing Instructor: J. Campbell

Examines the way in which sensory input is transformed, recognized, stored, recovered and used. The course looks at pattern and speech recognition, memory, and attention, decision making and reasoning in the context of recent experimental and theoretical work.

THEOLOGY

Challenges of Catholicism in the Pro- vince of Quebec. Instructor: Dr. J. Hofbeck

Because of its radical changes within one generation, and because of the exceptional variety of challenges from different life-styles, culture forms, world views and religions, Quebec Catholicism is one of the most interest- ing phenomena inthe Catholic Church today. This course intends to analyse this situation from a genuine theo- logical point of view.

Hall of Fame to be enlarged

More than forty Alumni nominated for membership

More than 40 graduates from the beginning of the century up to and including 1972 have been nomina- ted for membership in the Loyola Sports Hall of Fame this year.

The selection committee will meet in closed session on Wednesday, May 24 to analyse the careers of the ath- letes and coaches nominated es- pecially their contribution to sports at Loyola— and make their final deci- sions.

Each nominee has been placed on the list as a result of outstanding participation in sports at the college, or because of performances in Olym- pic, Pan-American, Empire, world competition or in the professional field.

Those chosen to join the Hall will have their protraits painted by Tex Coulter and these will be placed in a new wall cabinet in the college’s Ath- letics Complex. At present there are 22 Hall of Famers whose portraits hang in the Complex Entrance.

They are: Robert Bedard, Dr. Rob-

A tribute to Ed Meagher

Ed Meagher, Coach, Administrator and Teacher at Loyola for the past twenty-five years is being honoured on Friday, June 16th in the Ballroom of the Chateau Champlain.

This happy event is being held to pay tribute to a person who for more than a quarter of a century has developed into something of an institution himself at Loyola.

Born in 1926, Ed Meagher came to Loyola for high school and college and obtained his B.A. in 1946. During his student years he distinguished himself as an athlete particularly in ‘football and hockey. He became the property of the Detroit Red Wings but faulty vision kept him from the big time.

He also coached a great deal dur- ing his student days but it was not until after graduation that he made a profession of moulding young ath- letes and gentlement on the ice, the gridiron and the classroom.

At one time he served in the dual role of Athletic Director of the Col-

J ie

&

e, & g EC

A *

Some present members of the Hall of Fame. Left to right: Peter Howlett, ‘63, Dr. Bill Beauregard, '54, Cliff Malone, ‘47, Frank Shaughnessy Jr., ‘32, Norm Smith '27, Dr. Bob Broderick, '43, and Bernie McCallum, ‘43.

ert J. Broderick, Charles Dinsmore, Paul Haynes, Bernard McCallum, the late Senator Charles Power, Frank Shaughnessy Jr., the late Frank Shaughnessy Sr., His Excellency Pedro Suinaga-Lujan, and the late Robert Warren, who were all elected in 1967.

Also there are T. Connell Broden, Edmund R. Meagher, J. Joseph Poir- ier and Norman Smith who were elected in 1968; Herbert English, the late Harry Hyland, Dr. John McMullan,

\ Ed Meagher

lege and High School and during that period Loyola won the Ottawa- St. Lawrence Valley Football Champ- ionship.

In his capacity as Athletic Director and football and hockey coach of the High School he has brought Loyola six football and seven hockey Senior City Championships. He became Vice- Principal of the High School some six years ago and at that time, retired as a football coach.

His 25 years’ service atLoyolawere interrupted in. 1949 when he taught at St. Paul's College High School in

and Dr. William A. R. Orban, who became members in 1969 and Dr. William L. Beauregard, the late John O'Neill Gallery, Peter Anthony How- lett and Clifford S. Malone, who join- ed the Hall in 1970.

A reception will be held in June for the 1972 Hall of Famers. Informa- tion will be forthcoming in the next few weeks and will be made public through the daily and weekly news- papers and on radio and television.

Winnipeg where his Senior Football Team won the Provincial Champion- ship. (St. Paul's has been unable to repeat that feat since Ed’s return to Loyola in 1950.)

Ed Meagher is one of the select few to have been elected to the Loy- ola Sports Hall of Fame and it is a singular tribute to him that six of his colleagues in the Hall are men who were coached by him. They are: Joe Poirier, Doctor Jack McMullan, Bill Beauregard, Herb’ English, Pete Howlett and Connie Broden.

A large crowd is anticipated for Ed's Testimonial Dinner. There will be former coaches, students and players ranging over the last quarter century and including this year’s Hockey City Finalists one of whom is Kevin, one of Ed's four sons. (He also has a daughter).

Should you wish to attend the din- ner or simply contribute to the gift for Ed simply forward your cheque or money order ($10.00 comprises both dinner and gift contribution) to:

ED MEAGHER TESTIMONIAL, c/o Dr. A. G. Drolet, 608 40th Ave., LaSalle 680, Quebec. DEADLINE: June I st.

Fr. Thomas Moylan’'s work recognised by Toronto Alumni

The Toronto Chapter of the Alumni Association willbe honouring the Very Rev. Thomas Moylan, S.J., ata recep- tion dinner and dance on Friday, June 2, in recognition of his long years in various Jesuit houses, and especially for his contribution to Loyola.

From the early 40's to the early sixties Fr. Moylan was one of the most capable and dedicated Jesuits to serve the college. At one time or another he was a teacher, confessor, prefect of discipline, moderator of the Athletic Association, and one heck of a baseball pitcher.

One of his main contributions to Loyola was as first director of the Evening Division. He took on the post when the division opened in 1957 (with 25 students) and helped it grow to a point where student enrolment was near the 1,000 mark.

He will also be fondly remembered by many as moderator of the Border’s Flat. In the late forties and fifties there was no Hingston Hall. Out-of- town students, andsome from Mon- treal, livedin the Administration Build- ing in rooms that are now classrooms and offices.

But the ‘Flat’’ was something more than a number of rooms in the col- lege. It was an institution; a closely- knit community composed of widely diversified types with personalities and interests as disparate as their backgrounds. Nevertheless they shared a common residence, board, daily routine— and Fr. Moylan, who they affectionately called ‘‘Pop"’.

For the sixty -odd students wholived there the ‘Flat’ was also more than a life shared in common. There was a pervading spirit, not always detected by an outsider. Termed ‘Flat Spirit’, it was due largely to the moderator who was family head— affable but with a levelling influence that served all well.

Students who lived in the ‘‘flat’’ had a strong penchant for excesses in the line of rest, relaxation and thelate sortie off Campus. Father Moylan would summon the rule-breakers into his office one at a time, generally a day or twoafter the ‘crime’. Hewould sit, light his pipe and in fatherly fashion seek to determine the cause of the visit.

lf punishment was meted out it was generally accepted. In mostcases a friendly discussion on the obligations and responsibilities of ‘‘Flat’’ mem- bers in particular and students in general was the topic. Very few “Boarders’’ ever forgot the man’s teaching and personality.

Fr. Moylan left Loyola in the early sixties for a post at St. Paul's College, Winnipeg, which he held until going to Toronto where he is Superior of Bellarmine Residence. Many Loyola alumni based in Toronto will attend the June 2 function, as may Alumni residing in Ottawa, Montreal and the New England States. If you are inter- ested in participating contact Peter Holland, c/o Consumers Glass Com- pany Limited, 777 Kipling Ave., Toron- to 550, Ont.

Alumni Group

The Loyola of Montreal Alumni As- sociation Inc. is offering Alumnae and Alumni an opportunity to participate in a Group Insurance Plan at a low

rate. If you are interested in a Life Insurance and a Long Term Disability Plan, please fill in the form and re-

Fr. Thomas Moylan with his familiar pipe.

Historic films, pictures, wanted for documentary on Loyola

A documentary film on Loyola is being prepared by the college as part of the 75th anniversary celebrations. All major 75th events have been covered for possible inclusion,. how- ever, the director would also like to include footage on events of previous years and has issued a request for any historic film or photographs that could be used. If you have any mater- ial you think may be of interest please contact Public Relations Office, Loyola College, phone 482:0320, loc. 437.

Insurance

turn it to the Alumni Office, 7141 Sherbrooke Street West, Montreal 262, as soon as possible. Should there be sufficient interest, the Association Executive will provide pertinent de-

ALUNMNEWS

‘72

Miss Giuseppa Di Paola, Honours Chemistry has been awarded a Cen- tennial Scholarship. Worth $5,500.00 per annum, it is renewable for three years, and is tenable atany Canadian University.

Six of Loyola’s ‘‘Honours’’ Economics Students have received Fellowships to Graduate Schools. They are Michael Collins ‘72 to McMaster, Michael Cap- lan ‘72 to Queens, Mel Kaushansky '72 to Waterloo, iean Saint iacques '72 to McMaster, Rosario Vani '72 to McMaster, and Robert Watson '72 to McMaster.

‘71

Mike Asselin is doing post-graduate work in Bio-Chemistry at the Univer- sity of Toronto.

‘70

Marcel Nouvet and his wife (the for- mer Susan Szuba ‘'71) have just re- turned to Montreal after an extensive overseas tour in which they visited many countries. They were away for nearly a year.

65

Don McElroy has opened his own business as a Distributor for Canadian Liquid Air in Barrie, Ontario. The new Company has been _ incorporated under the name of Simcoe Oxygen Limited and trades in Simcoe and Muskoka Counties.

64

Paul Leblanc the pride of the Bank of Montreal, has involved himself in the Ed Meagher '46 Testimonial Din- ner. Paul is in charge of the ‘60's.

‘58

Dr. Paul Noble will be teaching Sum- mer School at Loyola this year. He is the instructor in the Political Science course ‘The Contemporary European International System", which is being offered for the first time.

Fern Roberge, general-manager of the Hotel Bonaventure, claims to be the ‘happiest man in Montreal.’ Not only does ,4e hotel have the highest occupancy rate in the city but it is recognized by the Quebec Tourism Department as one of the five finest in the province, and one of the most distinctive in the world. Fern is doing his own thing and obviously doing it right

'57

J. D. Belcourt has been appointed regional sales manager (Quebec and the Maritimes) for the Great West Steel Industries Ltd. He has been en- gaged in the Steel Industry for the past twelve years. ‘‘Daisy”’ is a for- mer Warrior hockey player.

'57

Warren Allmand, (MP for N.D.G.) has been confirmed as the Liberal standard-bearer for the riding in the coming federal elections.

'56

Dr. Ray Losito, one of the better hoc- key players in the Montreal area while attending St. Leo’s High School and Loyola College, is now teaching at Sherbrooke University. Ray will welcome a visit from any of his old school mates. If you live in or visit the Eastern Townships look him up.

‘50

Rev. Marc Gervais, S.J., set up two film courses during the past term on behalf of the Communication Arts Department. He is reputed to be most knowledgeable in the film field and ‘apparently proved it in the Communi- cation Arts film series.

‘50

Dr. Paul Gallagher is one of the or- ganizers of the Testimonial Dinner for Ed Meagher '46. Paul is working on the 40's and 50's.

‘A5

Rev. Jack O’Brien, S.J., Chairman of Communication Arts Department, and some of his students in Advanced Tele- vision Production organized and con- ducted a seminar-workshop for the Department of the Solicitor-General during February.

‘44

Bill Asselin, a Senior Commereial Ac- counts Executive with Clarke, Ville- neuve and Hubbard Ltd., is still an active skier. Bill was one of the ori- ginal members of the Loyola Skiflood- ers based in Ste. Adele in the late thirties and early forties. Actually ski- ing at Loyola started in 1930 when the late Leo McKenna '33 and Alex Casgrain '33 entered the first Loyola Ski Text in a meet at Lake Placid. Closely following them came Dr. Al- bert Royer '38, Tony Paré '36, Tom McKenna '42, Rev. Emmett McKenna, S.J., '42, and then Lloyd O'Toole '45, Bob Swinton, '45, Merv Labelle '44, Dr. Crawford Lindsay '44, John Paré '49, Paul Paré '46, Chris Gribbin '43, Jim McLaughlin '43, Romanus (Cuzz) Curran ‘43.

‘35

jack Clifford, recently celebrated his 60th birthday. Jack, who joined Sea- grams Distilleries in 1936 as a sales- man, is currently vice-president ofthe company.

'35

Ray Shaughnessy, a past-president of the Loyola Alumni Association is pre- paring for the coming Golf Season. Ray is with the Province of Quebec Golf Association.

‘31

Andy O'Brien, sports editor of Week- end Magazine, has had his ninth book “The Jacques Plante Story’, published by McGraw-Hill Ltd. Andy was asked on CTV if the biography had anything in common with another biography linked with the same publishing firm. "Yes,"’ quipped Andy, ‘‘neither How- ard Hughes nor Plante received a

cheque for $600,000."

29

Harold Quinn was in Montreal recent- ly attending a sales convention and dropped around the College to see some of his old confreres. Harold has retired from Coca Cola Company Ltd. and plans to use his retirement enjoy- ing sporting activities.

“aa

Alumni and friends of Norm Smith will be sorry to hear that his wife is seriously ill in Sarasota, Florida. If anyone wishes to contact Norm, hecan be reached at 1021 Whitfield Avenue, Whitfield Estate, Sarasota, Florida.

Weddings

68

The marriage of Susan Mary Stanford '68 and John Farley took place recent- ly in the Church of the Ascension of Our Lord, Westmount. Susan Mary is

the daughter of Dr. Ronald Stanford '36 and Mrs. Stanford.

Kevin Newton '69, his wife (nee Sue McCann '69), and sister Geraldine Newton ‘74 sang folk music at the ceremony.

‘64

David E. Lennon married Lynda Gilles- pie on February 26, 1972 at St. Mala- chy’s church.

Births

61

Ruddy, Jim and Eleanor (nee Whit ton), were delighted to announce the birth of a son, Daniel James on April 15th at the Catherine Booth Hospital. A birthday present for Timmie.

‘60 McMullan, Emmette and Millie (nee

Hart) were happy to announce the birth of a daughter on April 11th

at St. Mary's Hospital. Sister to Michael. ‘59

Holland, to Basil and Mary Ellen (nee Mathieu) a daughter, Melissa, at the Montreal General Hospital on April 12th. A sister to Christine and Mathieu.

'57

Garinther, Art and Joyce (nee Ben- son) were pleased to announce the birth of a son on April 4th at the Ottawa Civic Hospital. Brother for Kathy.

Deaths

Michael Kostin died at the St. Eustace General Hospital on March 19, 1972. Husband of the late Bronis Lava Klus, dearly beloved husband of Stella Yacyk, dear father of Michael ‘64, Peter and John.

Rev. Allan McDonald ‘45 died on Sun- day, April 9, 1972 at the Royal Vic- toria Hospital in Montreal.

Born in Montreal, Father McDonald was ordained to the priesthood in 1952 after studies at Loyola, the Seminary of Philosophy and the Grand Semin- ary of Montreal.

He was a standout hockey player at Loyola in the early forties and con- tinued his athletic career while serv- ing with the Canadian Armored Corps in World War Il. At the conclusion of the War, he returned home and began his studies for the priesthood.

During his ministry he served as assis- tant priest in the parishes of St. Roch, St. Agapit and St. Patrick’s. He was appointed an R.C.A.F. chaplain in 1960 and served at Rivers, Manitoba, St. Hubert, Camp Borden and in Lahr, Germany.

He completed his service with the Air Force at Fort Henry Heights, Kingston, during the summer of 1971. At the time of his death he was an assistant priest at St. Luc’s parish in Dollard des Ormeaux. Fr. McDonald is sur- vived by his brother Edward.

The funeral mass was celebrated by the Most Rev. Leonard Crowley, Auxil- iary Bishop of Montreal.

John Ambrose McVey died on March 15, 1972, in his 71st year. Beloved husband of Edna Ann Montelth, dear father of Patricia (Mrs. C. S. Malone), John D., and Vaugn E. '54. Grand- father of Kevin, Lynne, Kenneth, and Gail. Brother of Noreen (Mrs. W. J. George). Father-in-law of Clifford S. Malone ‘47.

Seward Toddings’14 died last June in Bermuda at his home. Seward, fami- liarly known as ‘Seeweed’, spent four years at Loyola on Drummond Street, leaving after 3rd high then known as 2nd Grammar. Seward was given a full military funeral from the Catho- lic Cathedral, Berniuda.

Events

Monday, May 15, 1972 Annual Meeting at LABATT BREWERY LIMITED 50 LABATT AVENUE, LASALLE

Admission ticket is required

Please obtain ticket at Alumni Office 7270 Sherbrooke St. West (Hackett Building)

Thursday, May 18, 1972 Past Presidents’ Dinner at Jesuit Residence (off West Broadway, north of Sherbrooke)

Wednesday, May 24, 1972 Hall-of -Fame Selection Committee Luncheon at Jesuit Residence (off West Broadway, north of Sherbrooke)

Thursday, June 1, 1972 ALUMNAE PARTY

Alumnae and husbands Alumnae and boy-friends Alumnae alone

at Corby’s Coach-House 3411 Drummond Street Montreal, Quebec

Friday, June 2, 1972 Toronto Chapter Reception for Fr. Moylan

Mid June 1972

Hall-of-Fame Presentations

Friday, June 16, 1972 Ed Meagher Testimonial

at Chateau Champlain

Early September 1972 Golf Tournament and Special Fund Draw