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Undergraduate Bulletin 1999-2001

Tuition, Fees, and Financial Aid

All regular students are assessed tuition and fees on a semester basis.

These fees and the tuition pay for only about 70 percent of the actual cost of operating Loyola for one year. The other 30 percent is made up with funds raised by the annual fund program from alumni, friends, faculty, staff, foundations, corporations and revenues from the university endowment.

Applicants for admission to Loyola and students who need assistance in paying for their education are encouraged to apply for financial aid. Applications for financial aid are included in the application packet. Additional forms may be obtained from the financial aid office.

TUITION AND FEES

Undergraduate students enrolled in the Colleges of Arts and Sciences, Business Administration and Music are charged a flat rate for tuition if they are enrolled as full-time students having registered for 12 to 20 credit hours. Students taking less than 12 hours are charged on a per-hour basis. Students enrolled in City College are charged the flat full-time rate for 13 to 20 credit hours and the per-hour rate for less than 13 credit hours. Students enrolled in the College of Business Administration, day or evening, are charged the flat full-time rate for 12 to 20 credit hours and the per-hour rate for less than 12 credit hours. Per-hour rates vary in respect to the college and level of the course. Students taking more than 20 hours are charged the flat rate, plus the per-hour rate for the hours over 20. This overload rate does not apply to music students. There is no full-time or flat rate during the summer session.

Because of the uncertainty of the economy and budgetary projections, Loyola University reserves the right to change tuition, fees or other charges printed herein. The rates listed below are for 1999-2000.

TUITION

Arts and Sciences, Business Administration, Music undergraduates
(freshman, sophomore, junior, senior, transient, non-degree)
Full-time (12-20 credit hours) $7,070 per semester
(City College, 13-20 cr. hrs.)
Part-time (11 credit hours or less)
Undergraduate courses:
Arts and Sciences $500 per credit hr.
Music $500 per credit hr.
Business Admin. (day 11 hrs. or less) $500 per credit hr.
Business Admin. (evening 11 hrs. or less) $500 per credit hr.
City College (12 hrs. or less) $207 per credit hr.
Overload (each credit over 20) $500 per credit hr.
(except College of Music)
 
Summer Session (1999)
Undergraduate (day) $379 per credit hr.
Undergraduate (evening business) $379 per credit hr.
Undergraduate (City College) $197 per credit hr.

FEES

FOR BEGINNING STUDENTS

Application fee-undergraduates (not refundable) $20
Orientation fee $150

Acceptance Deposit (applicable to tuition, 50 percent refundable until July 1)

Campus residents (includes housing deposit) $200
Off campus $100

FOR ALL STUDENTS

University Center Fee
This fee is dedicated to the partial support of the operation of the Joseph A. Danna Center including programming activities sponsored by the University Programming Board.
Full-time students $88 per sem.
Part-time students $45 per sem.
Summer Session $40 per session
Student Government Association Fee
This fee supports the operation of the Student Government Association to include funding the internal operations of the SGA and recognized student organizations.
Full-time students $28 per sem.
Part-time students $12 per sem.
Athletic Fee
This fee was levied in response to a student referendum in 1991 and provides the majority of support of the university's intercollegiate athletic program, supplemented only by fund raising. No funds from tuition revenue are used to support the athletic program. All students are entitled to free admission to all regular season games by presenting their Loyola Express Card at the entrance.
Full-time students $50 per sem.
Part-time students $25 per sem.
Yearbook Fee
This fee, supplemented only by paid advertisements, supports the publication of the university's annual yearbook, The Wolf. Each student is entitled to a copy of the yearbook which is usually distributed during the fall semester for the prior year's activities.
Fall semester only $10
Information Technology Fee
This fee provides for unlimited high speed access to the Internet and intranet servers for e-mail, web, news, chat, FTP, TELNET, and on-line library research services. Access to these services is available from anywhere on campus - computer labs, classrooms, common areas, and residence hall rooms.
Full-time students $50 per sem.
Part-time students $25 per sem.
Contingent Fees
Late registration $20
Late payment $100
Student teaching fee (part-time students only) $100 per sem.
Transcript $2
Credit by examination
Departmental examination $200
External examination $20
Student Health Insurance (cost varies) $495 per yr.
Library book not returned $50 minimum
Cap and gown rental (cost varies) $36 approximate

Students are encouraged to make payment by check or money order made payable to Loyola University using their bill remittance stub. Students not wishing to have their social security number placed on their payment should contact the Office of the Bursar for available alternative options. Cash transactions are discouraged. A charge of $10 will be assessed for each check returned from the bank. VISA and MasterCard charges greater than $50 will be accepted as payment on the tuition account, but NDSL and Perkins loan payments will not be accepted through credit card charges.

TUITION REMISSION

REFLECTIVE AGE - A remission of 100 percent of tuition is allowed to all students who are 65 years or older. The remission does not apply to normal student fees, and courses must be taken for audit.

RESIDENCE HALLS

Charges for room and board are due on a semester basis. Room rent is billed along with tuition and fees. The residence hall contracts are for both fall and spring semesters. Freshmen not from the metropolitan New Orleans area are required to live in a university residence hall. Board is paid separately. Proof of personal sickness and accident insurance coverage or participation in a university sponsored plan is required as a condition of residency in university housing.

Room Rates

The following are room rates in effect for the 1999-00 academic year. Rates Reflect Double Room Occupancy

Biever Hall $1,749 per sem.
Buddig Hall $1,749 per sem.
Cabra Hall $1,749 per sem.
New Hall Suites $2,110 per sem.
New Hall Apartments $2,440 per sem.
Residence Hall Deposit (50 percent refundable f notified by July 1) $100

Rates apply to the academic semester only. The Christmas holiday period and the breaks between semesters are not included in the room charges. Information on accommodations and on reservations is provided in the chapter titled Student Life.

Meal Plans (Board)

Dining Services offers nine Òall you can eatÓ meals in the Orleans Room each week - seven at dinner and two weekend brunches. Depending on eating habits, students choose a nine-, seven-, or five-meal plan. For breakfasts, lunch, and snacks, students debit against their Wolf Bucks account to only pay for what they eat. The university has a mandatory meal plan requirement for all freshman resident students. The following rates are in effect for 1999-00.

Maroon Level
5 meals and $400 Wolf Bucks: $1,214 per semester
7 meals and $400 Wolf Bucks: $1,232 per semester
9 meals and $400 Wolf Bucks: $1,266 per semester
Gold Level
5 meals and $600 Wolf Bucks: $1,420 per semester
7 meals and $600 Wolf Bucks: $1,438 per semester
9 meals and $600 Wolf Bucks: $1,472 per semester

Meal plans may be charged to the student account or paid by personal check, VISA, or MasterCard. Checks should be made payable to Loyola University and sent to Box 220, 6363 St. Charles Avenue, New Orleans, LA 70118. For more information on meal plans, please call Dining Services at (504) 865-2127.

Loyola Express Card

The Loyola Express Card is much more than just a student identification card; it is a safe, convenient, and economical way to make purchases all over campus without carrying cash, checks, or change. Much like a debit card, students simply deposit money into their Express Card account, and purchases are deducted from the account balance. It has proven to be an excellent method to pre-plan and monitor expenditures.

The Loyola Express Card is accepted in the Orleans Room, The Underground, Smoothie King, Pizza Hut, Convenience Store, Pine Street Cafˇ, Loyola Bookstore, Mane Attraction, Central Reproduction, campus vending machines, and residence hall laundry machines. Students may make deposits by cash, check, VISA, or MasterCard. The Loyola Express Card office is located on the lower level of the Danna Center. For more information, please call (504) 865-4000.

BILLING AND PAYMENT POLICY

Incoming students and returning students who have preregistered are mailed a bill for tuition, fees, residence hall charges, and board plans prior to the beginning of the semester. All payments are due 30 days from the billing date unless other arrangements have been made. Accounts not paid by the due date will be placed in past due status.

Students who are not early registrants, students taking special program courses or continuing education courses, and all international students must pay in full at the time of registration.

A late fee of $100 will be assessed on accounts in past due status. If a bill is not received or if an adjustment should be made to the bill, the student should contact the Office of Student Finance so that payment can be made by the deadline. Students who have not met their financial obligations or made appropriate arrangements through the Office of Student Finance have not officially completed registration and may be subject to removal from enrollment and will not be allowed to register for subsequent semesters. Students whose checks are returned from the bank as unpaid also are subject to removal from enrollment.

Loyola will withhold statements of honorable dismissal, grade reports, transcripts, the diploma, and all other reports or materials until all indebtedness to the university has been paid or until satisfactory arrangements have been made with the vice president for business and finance. No one will be allowed to enroll for subsequent semesters as long as prior financial indebtedness has not been satisfied. It is also the policy of Loyola to withhold transcripts, registration and diplomas on any student who has defaulted on a Guaranteed Student Loan, Stafford Loan, Direct Loan, Perkins Loan, NDSL, or other student loan. In the event that the delinquent account is placed with an outside agency for collection, all collection costs, attorney fees and court costs incurred will be passed on to the student.

EMPLOYER TUITION REIMBURSEMENT PROGRAM

For City College and evening business working students with employer reimbursement plans, the university will defer payment on 90% of tuition and regular fees. To become eligible for this deferment, the student must submit to the dean's office a copy of the employer's reimbursement policy and each semester submit verification on company letterhead of the student's eligibility in the plan. By the university's payment due date each semester, a promissory note and information release must be executed in the dean's office, and 10% of tuition and regular fees plus any other charges must be paid in the Office of the Bursar.

Final grade reports will be released to the student and payment in full will be required thirty days after grades are due in the dean's office. Other reports, such as transcripts and diplomas, are withheld until the final payment is received.

MONTHLY PAYMENTS

Although Loyola has no monthly payment plan of its own, students may subscribe to one of two plans offered by outside companies.

Academic Management Services and Tuition Management Systems, Inc. offer families several monthly payment options to help make education expenses more affordable. The interest-free monthly payment option enables families to spread all or part of the annual tuition, fees, residence hall charges, and board plans over equal, monthly payments. There are no interest charges, only a small annual fee. This plan includes life insurance protection covering the unpaid balance at no additional cost. Additionally, low-interest monthly payment options, including an unsecured loan and a home equity credit line, are also available. Please contact the Office of Student Finance at (504) 865-3337 for more information on these programs.

REFUND POLICY

A student who withdraws from a course before the end of the term may be entitled to a refund of a percentage of the tuition charged for that course. The university's general policy on refunds is described below. Federal statute requires an alternate calculation for recipients of federal Title IV financial assistance, and it is described as well.

TUITION - Full-time students who withdraw from the university or drop to part-time status or part-time students who drop a course(s) may be entitled to a refund of all or a percentage of their tuition. Students who withdraw must return a completed withdrawal form to the Office of Student Records. Mere cessation of attendance does not constitute withdrawal. The date of receipt of the withdrawal notice by the registrar will determine the amount of tuition refund. Refunds are a percentage of the tuition payable in the semester in which the student withdraws, not a percentage of the total amount billed. Only tuition is refundable. No refunds are made when a student is suspended or dismissed for academic, disciplinary or financial reasons. Tuition refunds are made for the normal fall and spring semesters on the following basis:

  1. If formal notice is received within one week after the beginning of the semester, a refund of 100 percent of tuition is made.
  2. If formal notice is received within two weeks after the beginning of the semester, a refund of 90 percent of tuition is made.
  3. If formal notice is received within five weeks after the beginning of the semester, a refund of 50 percent of tuition is made.
  4. If formal notice is received within nine weeks after the beginning of the semester, a refund of 25 percent of tuition is made.
  5. No refunds are allowed after the ninth week of classes

Since special sessions, short sessions, and summer sessions vary in length, please refer to the academic calendar for those refund deadlines. A student forced to withdraw for medical reasons should consult the Academic Regulations section of this bulletin for the university's policy on medical withdrawals.

ROOM - Students who withdraw from the university are not entitled to any refund on the cost of their rooms.

MEALS - Students who withdraw from the university may receive a refund on the meal plan, prorated to the date of withdrawal. These refunds must be approved by the university food service.

Tuition Refund Insurance

An elective medical withdrawal insurance plan administered by A.W.G. Dewar, Inc. is offered to full-time students. This insurance provides a refund of 100% of tuition in the event the covered student is forced to withdraw due to illness or accident (60% for mental or nervous disorders). The insurance reimburses the insured for the remaining tuition not refunded by the university's refund policy described above.

Enrollment forms and descriptive materials are mailed to the student in midsummer prior to the start of the academic year. More information may be obtained from the Office of Student Affairs.

Alternate Refund Calculation for First-time Federal Aid Recipients

Federal aid recipients who are enrolled at Loyola for the first time (during the initial term of class attendance) and who withdraw before 60% of the term has expired, may be entitled to a statutory pro rata refund of charges - a refund based on the ratio of the remaining weeks in the term divided by the total weeks in the term. This Federal Refund Policy applies to recipients of Title IV financial aid who withdraw from all courses during a term, are suspended, or are dismissed; it does not apply to students who merely reduce enrollment. This Federal Refund Policy applies to all institutional charges for tuition, fees and campus housing, and requires that the aid recipient is entitled to the larger of the institution's traditional refund or the federal alternate refund calculation. The law also provides that the refunded amount be used to reduce federal and other assistance received before being provided to the student.

Additional information on the calculation of refunds (with examples) and the manner in which refunds will be applied against financial assistance received, may be obtained in the Office of Student Finance or the Office of Scholarships and Financial Aid.

OVERPAYMENTS/EXCESS AID

If a credit exists on a student account due to an overpayment, withdrawal or excess financial aid, a refund may be issued to the student upon request. If the student paid any portion of the bill by credit card, the refund will be issued to the credit card company for the appropriate amount. If the student paid any portion of the bill by personal check, a refund may be issued after the personal check clears. Please refer to the tuition refund schedule above. Any form of financial aid (loans, grants, or scholarships) will be the priority form of payment to the tuition account. If a credit results from a combination of financial aid and a credit card payment, the credit card will be refunded.

FINANCIAL AID

The Office of Scholarships and Financial Aid provides information for and administers all aid programs on campus. For more complete information, please contact that office at (504) 865-3231.

Loyola's scholarship and financial aid policy is to balance recognition of the superior student and necessary assistance to the needy. In instances where need is indicated, Loyola will try to provide sufficient funds to allow the student to attend Loyola. In instances where there is little or no need demonstrated, Loyola will still attempt to reward academic achievement with appropriate scholarship awards.

TYPES OF ASSISTANCE

ACADEMIC SCHOLARSHIPS - A scholarship is a commitment from Loyola that a portion of the tuition cost for an academic period will be covered by gift aid. The scholarships are awarded to outstanding students with superior academic records and national test scores. Preference is given to new freshmen, however, scholarships are also given to transfer students. Students already attending Loyola cannot receive scholarship assistance except to renew a prior year award. Loyola may consider that gift aid from other sources satisfies all or part of a student's scholarship eligibility.

OTHER GIFT AID - Grants-in-aid that do not have to be repaid may be available to students who can demonstrate substantial financial need. Some grants are not available to students who have already earned a baccalaureate degree.

CAMPUS JOBS - The federal government and Loyola provide employment opportunities for students who can demonstrate financial need and who want to work on campus.

LOANS - Long-term, low-interest loans provide students with an opportunity to borrow a part of the costs of education. The loans must be repaid when you are no longer enrolled "at least half time" at an approved school. Borrowers must be able to demonstrate financial need. Loans with higher interest rates and less attractive repayment conditions are also available to students and parents on a non-need basis.

MAKING AN APPLICATION

If you want to apply for financial aid, you must submit a financial statement via The Free Application for Federal Student Aid (FAFSA).

A new student's financial aid file cannot be evaluated until the student is admitted and the FAFSA has been received at Loyola. A continuing student's file can be evaluated when the FAFSA is received at Loyola. You may expect a response from Loyola to your request for financial assistance within two weeks, after April 1.

Documentation to verify accuracy of application data is frequently required for federal programs. Requests for such information will be addressed to the applicant as the need arises.

You are urged to apply early and to supply all documentation well in advance of the beginning of the enrollment period. Offers which can be made by May 1 are considered timely and should meet as much of full need as funding permits; later applications will be subject to fund availability.

WHAT AID DOES ONE APPLY FOR?

There is no need to apply for any specific kind of scholarship or financial aid. In fact, application for a specific kind of assistance is discouraged except for merit and talent scholarships.

Merit-based scholarships are awarded on a competitive basis through the Office of Admissions. Interested applicants can contact an admissions counselor for specific requirements.

Scholarships in music are awarded directly by the College of Music. These scholarships are given for ability, need and talent. Application should be made directly to the dean of the College of Music.

Oftentimes an award will include a combination of the four different kinds of financial aid - scholarships, grants, loans, and jobs. This combination may vary according to the applicant's eligibility for certain types of funds as well as the availability of funds.

HOW MUCH CAN ONE EXPECT?

How much one receives depends upon a person's need. Need is the difference between the cost of education and what you and your family should be able to pay. Loyola bases the student/family contribution upon information provided on the FAFSA.

MAKING SATISFACTORY ACADEMIC PROGRESS

Students receiving scholarships and/or other financial assistance have the responsibility to make normal progress toward graduation and completion of their program of study. Recipients of assistance who habitually withdraw from classes or who habitually receive grades which show the course work was not completed may be judged as not making progress.

Recipients who are in danger of losing financial aid eligibility for failure to make progress are normally warned in writing of the conditions to be met in order to maintain progress. Recipients who fail to meet the terms of the warning will lose the right to participate in all financial aid programs until such time as they will have demonstrated, at their own expense, that they are capable of completing their course of study in an orderly manner. Additional information is available on request in the Office of Scholarships and Financial Aid, Marquette Hall, Room 110.

Federal regulations also require that all recipients of federal assistance who have completed two years of study have a grade point average that will permit them to graduate. Students beyond the second year whose average is below this level must be denied access to all federal aid programs until the required grade point average has been regained.

SCHOLARSHIPS

Academic Scholarships

A scholarship is a commitment from Loyola that a portion of the tuition cost for an academic period will be covered by gift aid. The scholarships are awarded to outstanding students with superior academic records and national test scores. Preference is given to freshmen and new transfer students and only rarely are scholarships given to returning students. Loyola may consider that gift aid from other sources satisfies all or part of a student's scholarship eligibility.

Annual Scholarships

Alpha Kappa Alpha. This scholarship was established by the Alpha Beta Omega Chapter of Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority. An annual grant is available to a black female student with a minimum grade point average of 3.0 and university status of sophomore or junior who has demonstrated good citizenship and leadership ability and financial need for tuition assistance.

Alpha Sigma Nu Scholarship. Alpha Sigma Nu, the National Jesuit Honor Society, established this scholarship at Loyola University. An award is given annually to Loyola for undergraduates to be administered by the university on the basis of scholastic excellence and financial need.

Joseph A. Breaux Scholarship. This scholarship was established by the late Judge Joseph A. Breaux to provide scholarships to Loyola University. The recipients must be residents of Louisiana.

Clare Boothe Luce Scholarships. This fund was established by the Clare Boothe Luce Program to fund scholarships for junior and senior female students studying the sciences. Science majors who are pre-med are not eligible.

Lettie Pate Whitehead Foundation. This fund was established by the Lettie Pate Whitehead Foundation to provide funds for the education of financially needy and academically deserving Christian girls who are residents of any of the following Southeastern states: Virginia, North Carolina, South Carolina, Tennessee, Georgia, Florida, Alabama, Mississippi, and Louisiana.

Endowed Scholarships

Alice Powell Anderson Scholarship. This scholarship was established by Mr. Vernon E. Powell in memory of his mother, Alice Powell Anderson.

Dr. and Mrs. Jack Andonie Endowed Scholarship in Biological Sciences and Pre-medicine. This fund was established by Dr. and Mrs. Jack A. Andonie. Dr. Andonie was a 1958 graduate of the College of Arts and Sciences. It will be awarded to deserving biology and pre-med students.

Barousse Scholarship. This fund was established by the late Eugene Barousse. The scholarship is awarded based on academic achievement and financial need.

Guy F. Bernard Memorial Scholarship. This music scholarship was established in memory of Guy F. Bernard.

Ralph "Tom" Bell Endowed Journalism Scholarship. This scholarship was established by the family and friends of the late Tom Bell, who taught journalism for many years at Loyola. It will be allocated to the editor of The Maroon student newspaper.

Rev. Emmett M. Bienvenu, S.J., Endowed Scholarship for the Classics. This endowed scholarship was established at Loyola in honor of the Rev. Emmett M. Bienvenu, S.J. It will be awarded to deserving classics students.

Boudreaux Scholarship. This scholarship was established by the late Flossie Mae Boudreaux in memory of her late husband, Henry J. Boudreaux, and of Luke S. Boudreaux.

Otto F. Briede Memorial Scholarship. This scholarship was created through a gift from Otto F. Briede, Jr., to establish the scholarship in memory of his father. The scholarship is awarded to a worthy student majoring in physics.

Dorothy H. Brown Endowed Scholarship. This scholarship fund was established in honor of Dr. Dorothy H. Brown who taught literature in City College from 1975 until she retired in 1996. The recipient must be pursuing an undergraduate degree from Loyola City College.

Rev. Joseph A. Butt, S.J., Memorial Scholarship. The Rev. Joseph A. Butt, S.J., Memorial Scholarship was established by Dr. J.C. Minge, Jr., M.D. The scholarship is to be awarded to needy students majoring in business administration.

Lois Josephine Cahill Scholarship. This arts and sciences scholarship in memory of Lois Josephine Cahill was established by the late William A. Cahill. In awarding this scholarship, priority is to be given first to Candidates, Student Brothers and Brothers of the Sacred Heart attending Loyola University as beneficiaries thereof.

Loretto Conway Cahill Scholarship. This arts and sciences scholarship in memory of Loretto Conway Cahill was established by the late William A. Cahill. In awarding this scholarship, priority is to be given first to Candidates, Student Brothers and Brothers of the Sacred Heart attending Loyola University as beneficiaries thereof.

Margaret Mary Conway and Noel Cecelia Cahill Malloy Scholarship. This music scholarship in memory of Mary Margaret Conway and Noel Cecelia Cahill Malloy was established by the late William A. Cahill. In awarding this scholarship, priority is to be given first to Candidates, Student Brothers and Brothers of the Sacred Heart attending Loyola University as beneficiaries thereof.

Edward Conway Cahill (ROTC) Scholarship. This R.O.T.C. scholarship in memory of Edward Conway Cahill was established by the late William A. Cahill. In awarding this scholarship, priority is to be given first to Candidates, Student Brothers and Brothers of the Sacred Heart attending Loyola University as beneficiaries thereof.

College of Business Administration Endowed Scholarship. Established by faculty and staff within the College of Business Administration, this scholarship is awarded to deserving students in the College of Business Administration.

James Mark Collins and Katherine Gallaher Collins Memorial Scholarship. This scholarship was established in 1994 by Philip Collins in memory of his parents. Collins graduated from Loyola's College of Arts and Sciences in 1939 and the School of Law in 1942.

Edmond L. Deramee Scholarship. This scholarship was established through a bequest from the will of Edmond Deramee, a 1924 graduate of the School of Law.

D. Donnaud Scholarship Fund. In 1993, Loyola received a bequest from the succession of Delia Irene Donnaud to establish the D. Donnaud Scholarship Fund. This fund is for scholarships to Loyola's College of Music for needy music students from New Orleans or the state of Louisiana in the discretion of the directors of the university.

Sally and Adrian Duplantier Boys Hope Scholarship. This scholarship was established by the Hon. Adrian G. and Sally Duplantier. Judge Duplantier, who graduated from the law school in 1949, and his wife have been involved with Boys Hope and Loyola for many years. The scholarship will be awarded to outstanding students who are residents of Boys Hope.

Mary Ann Reising Flynn Scholarship Fund. The Mary Ann Reising Flynn Scholarship Fund was established with a gift from Dr. George Q. Flynn in memory of his late wife, who graduated from Loyola in 1960 from the College of Arts and Sciences. The recipient is to be a female of sophomore standing who shows leadership qualities and is of good academic standing.

Edward Augustin Generelly Scholarship. In 1982, Loyola received a gift from the succession of Gladys LaRoche Generelly to establish the Edward Augustin Generelly Scholarship. The candidate must be of good moral character, have an average grade of A or very close to A, maintain that average at Loyola, and show leadership qualities.

William John Gilbert Memorial Scholarship. The William John Gilbert Memorial Scholarship was established through the estate of Gordon D. Gilbert. The scholarship provides for tuition assistance to a student or students of the College of Business Administration.

John J. Grasser Scholarship Fund. This scholarship was established by Edward L. Schmidt, Jr., and Hugh Joseph Hecker, officers for the John J. Grasser Scholarship Fund. It will be awarded to deserving students.

Hearst Minority Scholarship. In 1992, Loyola University received a grant from the William Randolph Hearst Foundation to establish an endowed scholarship fund for minority students.

Ingram Scholarship. This scholarship was established through a bequest of Dr. Robert P. Ingram. It will be awarded to deserving students.

Jesuit Community Scholarship. This scholarship was established through a gift from the Jesuit community of Loyola University New Orleans. It will be awarded to students who are graduates of any Jesuit high school.

Clifford A. King Memorial Scholarship. This scholarship was established through a gift from Cyril P. Geary, Jr., in honor of Clifford King. It will be awarded to outstanding business majors.

Legacy Alumni Scholarship. This scholarship was established by the Loyola University Alumni Association and is available to children or stepchildren of Loyola alumni.

Nancy H. and Joseph J. Mansfield Endowed Scholarship in Psychology. Joseph J. Mansfield, vice president for institutional advancement, and his wife established this scholarship. It will be awarded to undergraduate psychology students.

Mayeur Scholarships. Harold M. Mayeur established music scholarships at Loyola in memory of his mother, Antoinette Famularo Mayeur, and himself. It will be awarded to outstanding music students.

Dean John F. McCloskey Scholarship Fund. John F. McCloskey studied pharmacy at Loyola from 1933 to 1937 and served as dean of that college from 1933 to 1958. In 1983, his three children established a scholarship fund in his memory.

John H. Mullahy Memorial Fund. This scholarship was established in memory of the late Rev. John H. Mullahy, S.J., longtime chair of the biology department and advisor to pre-med students. It will awarded to outstanding biology and pre-med students.

Edgar Murray Scholarship Fund. This scholarship fund was established by Edgar Murray and will be awarded to outstanding students.

Francis Robert O'Brien, Sr., Memorial Scholarship. J. Patrick O'Brien, dean of the College of Business Administration, and his wife, Karen, made a commitment to the Campaign for Loyola University New Orleans in 1996. Their gift funds a scholarship in the business school in memory of O'Brien's late father.

Jeremiah and Annette O'Keefe Endowed Scholarship Fund. Jeremiah J. O'Keefe, a 1948 graduate of the College of Business Administration, established an endowed scholarship fund at Loyola in 1996. This scholarship is to supplement federal aid for students who are both academically talented and needy.

J. Freyhan Odenheimer Endowed Music Scholarship. Rita Odenheimer Huntsinger, a member of Loyola's Board of Trustees since 1995, established this endowed music scholarship in memory of her first husband, the late J. Freyhan Odenheimer. The scholarship will be awarded to undergraduate and graduate music students based on talent.

Overture to the Cultural Season Scholarship. In 1982, the Overture to the Cultural Season established a scholarship endowment at Loyola for the benefit of students of the visual or performing arts.

Physically Challenged Scholarship. This scholarship was made possible through a gift from William M. Broderick, a 1966 graduate of the College of Business. It will be awarded to gifted students with physical disabilities.

Dr. Norman Roussell Scholarship. This scholarship was created through funds raised by the Black Student Union (BSU) in honor of Loyola's former vice president for administration, Dr. Norman Roussell. It will be awarded to outstanding students who are members of the BSU.

Muriel Salvant Memorial Scholarship. The Muriel Salvant Memorial Scholarship was established through a gift from Mrs. Isabel Salvant in memory of her late daughter. It will be awarded annually to a local high school graduate who applies for undergraduate studies at the university.

Roger J. Schuler Scholarship Fund. Southern Marine and Aviation Underwriters, Inc. established the Roger J. Schuler Scholarship Fund. This scholarship is limited to students from the New Orleans area enrolled in the College of Business Administration.

Scully Scholarship. The Scully Scholarship is in memory of Lydia and Raymond Scully. The scholarship is given to visual arts students and awarded based primarily on need, but also considers the merit of the student.

Josephine Spato, Joseph Spato, and Sarah Spato Scholarship. This scholarship was established through a bequest from Jennie S. LeBlanc in honor of Josephine, Joseph and Sarah Spato. It will be used to provide scholarship loans to deserving students.

The Times-Picayune Scholarships. These scholarships were established with a gift from The Times-Picayune through the Samuel I. Newhouse Foundation. They will be awarded to outstanding students from the New Orleans area.

Dr. Richard P. Wendt Memorial Scholarship. This a scholarship was established in memory of the late Dr. Richard P. Wendt, who taught in the chemistry department for many years. It will be awarded to deserving chemistry students.

Wheeler Scholarship. This scholarship fund was established by Virgil M. Wheeler III, an alumnus of the College of Business Administration, in 1985


1999-2001 Undergraduate Bulletin

Posted online on August 29, 2001