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The 1924 Loyolan 

Published by the 







Chicago, Illinois 








Digitized by tine Internet Arciiive 

in 2011 witii funding from 

CARLI: Consortium of Academic and Researcii Libraries in Illinois 


Published by 
the Students of 




Loyola Ave. & Sheridan Road 



The Loyolan 

Its Message to Loyola Students 

HE college doors arc closed behind, and life 

Kez'cals her panorauia, vast and great. 
The end of pleasure is the dazvn of strife, 

The roadzcoy stretclies long beyond the gate. 
Ho-ii'cver far are flung those ominous icays, 

The traveler ti'Ao journeys them must turn 
To look again upon the scenes zi'liere praise 

And hope and ceal made tinsdom's flambeau burn. 
Here on the campus friendship's bonds zvere sealed, 

The golden page was opened a)id the rare 
Bright treasures of tJie book themsclz'es revealed: 

Foundation stones zvere fi.ved for toil and care. 
Turn then, in distant years, once more to look 
Upon those joys revealed in this, your book. 







The Future Loyola 




Arts and Science 



The Loyolan 

is published 

by Ike students of Loyola University 

Loyola Ave. & Sheridan Road 

Chicago, Illinois 


Editor: Charles Gallagher 
Managing Editor: Philip Sheridan 
Advertising Manager: Edward C. Krupka 
Historical Editor: Richard Tobin 
Athletic Editors: 

Football, Thomas Stamm 

Basketball, Charles Cremer, Jr. 

Baseball, Alonzo Kramps 

Minor Sports, George Lane 

Alonzo Kramps 
Social Editor: Mary Donahue 
Art Editor: Frank Wietrzykowski 
Humor Editor: Marsile J. Hughes 
Photography: Bernard Dee 
Literary: Bernard McDevitt 

Faculty Moderator: 
Morton H. Zabel, M.A. 

Published under the auspices of 
the 1924 Senior Graduating classes 
of the University in June, igJ4 

WILLIAM H. AGXEW. S.J.. President 


'^^^HE STAFF of "The Loyolan" dedi- 
*- cates, in pride and appreciation, the 
first vokime of the Loyola University 
annual to 

The Reverend William H. 
Agnew, S.J., President 

under whose presidential guidance the Uni- 
versity has reached the solid foundations it 
now holds, and under whose inspiring fore- 
sight and vision the institution may look 
forward to future development and expan- 
sion, and to continued respect from other 
American universities. 

3n ilemoriam 

i^ogc (gimfarone 

iiSfe-'"';- -n':;;rO'-r'" 


THE lirst volume of 
The Loyolan is the 
result of the co-operation 
of all the colleges of the 
University and the over- 
coming of great obstacles 
and difficulties which the 
staff encountered in fixing 
precedents and establish- 
in Loyola University. 
That its readers will over- 
look such deiiciencies as 
may appear in what has 
been an earnest attempt 
to record, in the college 
life, the fairest period of 
a life, and that future 
classes will carry on its 
effort, is the sincere hope 
of the editors and staff. 




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Loyola Academy — North Campus 

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IPaKC 171 

[i^llS^il^lPil^iil^ The LOYOLAN-1924 ^^||^P|l^P|ggaDE3^gDngaD£3 1 

A Word of Encouragement 
from President Agnew 

VlIiW'ED from the president's office the ever- 
widening iield of Loyola's educational activities 
becomes continuously fairer tO' contemplate. In 
response to the community's always expanding; needs, 
for educational service, the university has happily 
been able to inaugurate new educational agencies 
appropriately fitted to those needs, and at the present 
time the aggregate contribution of service given to 
its students and to the public is of a magnitude and 
(|uality to justify the facult}- and student bod\- of 
Loyola in being ])roud of their school. 

"The Loyolan" is at once an expression of the uni- 
versity's belief in itself and an indication of its desire 
to widen the range of its acquaintanceship in the com- 
numity. I congratulate its editors and I trust that its 
each successive issue will be an evidence not merely 
of full-grown self-sustaining university life, but like- 
wise of a vigorous development worthy of the pro- 
gressive age Lo3'ola is privileged to serve. 

J J III ia, II H. Aguczc, S.J. 


(Page 18] 

i^^^^lP^i^" Th^ LOYOLAN-1924 ^^>^gf^#|S§^pg:ab|>:gSOll'| 

Jligtorical Cljronide 

Rev. Arnold Damex, S.J., First President, 1870-72 

THE first white man to set foot on Chicago soil or conduct religious serv- 
ices in its locality was Reverend James Marquette, S.J. Two centuries 
later, a thriving and prosperous little city had taken the place of the wilder- 
ness known to Marquette. To this city in 1857, at the earnest solicitation of the 
Bishop, a pair of brother "Black Robes," Reverend Arnold Damen, S.J., and 
Reverend Charles Truyens, S.J., came to establish a parish. Father Damen, 
being in charge, selected the site for his parish in the southwestern portion of 
the city. This choice was unpopular and was disapproved of by everyone on 
account of its distance from the houses that made up the city. But the deter- 



[Page 19] 

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Rl-;V. pHRIllXAXn Cooseman;- 
Rector, i><72-74 


Rev. John de Blieck. SJ. 
Rector. 1X74-77 

mined priest was indominable, and, as later shown, his foresight was far in 
advance of tliose wlio cautioned that his action was anything but wise. 

A small wooden church was erected at the corner of May and Eleventh 
Streets, under the title of The Holy Family. To this little frame church can 
be traced the present Loyola University. 

Almost immediately upon the construction of the church, a city seemed to 
ri>e out of the prairie about it and in two months an addition became necessary 
to accommodate the congregation. A month later, the cornerstone of a new and 
handsome church was laid. Due to the enthusiasm of Father Damen and the 
good will of his humble parishioners, the new temple of worship was fittingly 
consecrated in the presence of thirteen Archbishops and Bishops, on Sunday, 
August 26, 1860. From that day the parish has prospered and developed into 
one of the greatest in the United States and its founder lived to see only a small 
portion of the spiritual fruits of his magnificent work. 

From the very beginning of Father Damen's advent in Chicago, he possessed 
the burning desire that, next to the salvation of souls, glows white hot in every 
Jesuit's heart, to found an educational institution for the higher education of 
the young. Accordingly, when the time became ripe, he selected a site due east 
of the church, and, in 1869, the building of St. Ignatius College began on grovmd 
which, strange to sav, was formerly occupied by a Lutheran church. A charter 
was granted by the state June 30, 1870. 

The building was not yet complete when, on September ?, St. Ignatius College 
opened its doors for the first time. Thirty-seven young men applied for admis- 
sion but by the end of the year this number had swelled to ninety-nine. The 
personnel of the first faculty was : 

Rev. A. Damen, S.J.. President. 

Rev. J. S. \'erdin, S.|., \'ice-President and Prefect of Studies. 


[Page 20] 














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The L.OYOLAN-19'24 ^^^|^l|^||ia>fliSK||Sb|| 

Rev. D. Swagers, S. J., Professor of English, Greek, Latin and Arithmetic. 

Rev. D. Niederkorn, S.J., Professor of German. 

Rev. M. Van Agt, S.J., Prefect of Discipline. 

Mr. J. J. Stephens, S.J., Professor of English, Greek, Latin and Arithmetic. 

The second year is a memorable one in the annals of the College. Sixty-one 
students enrolled on the first day. A new class, First Humanities, was added 
and matters ran smoothly until the historic eighth of October, 1871, when the 
city was thrown into chaos and misery. About ten o'clock on that Sunday night 
"the great fire" broke out a few blocks to the northeast of the College. With a 
strong wind blowing the uncontrollable flames in the general direction of the 
College, a freak of nature, nothing short of a miracle, happened. As though at 
the command of Divine Providence, the wind suddenly veered and drove the 
raging fire eastward, across the river to the lake and thence north, eating up 
everything in its lurid march and leaving waste and havoc where was a city. 
It is recounted that Father Damen, away from home and hearing of the imminent 
danger to the results of his labors and his beloved parish, made a vow that if 
his petition was anwered, he would for all time keep seven lights burning befoie 
the statue of the "Lady of Perpetual Help." To^ this day these lights may be 
seen burning in the church of the Holy Family. 

The College became a temporary relief station for the victims of the con- 
flagration, and all classes were suspended. The Bishop of Chicago, Rt. Rev 
Thomas Foley, D.D., who had lost both his cathedral and residence in the fire, 
took up his abode at the College. After a period of two weeks classes were 
resumed, and on December 4th the attendance was 100, the first time that this 
number was reached since the opening of the school. 

In this same tempestuous year the Museum of Science and Natural Histoiy 
was begun and the foundations laid for the College library. Both of these were 















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Rev. Tos. Zealand, S.J. 
kcctor 18S4-S7 

Rev. Edw. .\. Higgins, S.J. 
Rector, 1S87-91 

destined to become deserving glories of the scItooI in the future. The curator 
and founder of the museum. Rev. Francis X. Shulak, $.J., was greatl_y encour- 
aged in his efforts by a donation of a thousand dollars from the Bishop as a 
token of gratitude for the hospitality accorded him while a resident of the Col- 
lege. The museum today is ranked as one of the finest private collections in the 
United States. The specimens, of which there is a great variety, rare and costly, 
have been gathered from all quarters of the globe — corals from the Pacific, ame- 
thysts from Austria and metal ores from the American mines. The geological 
and botanical specimens are varied though incomplete, while great interest is 
always shown the collection of curios, ranging from the crude arrow head and 
calumet of aboriginal American workmanship to the delicate tracery and perfect 
art of India and Japan. In the Natural History section there is a unique collec- 
tion of interesting specimens. The old College still houses this museum. 

Every year from its inception the library has been augmented by the addition 
of carefully selected books so that today the seventy thousand volumes contained 
within its walls possess a high degree of utility with reference to the special needs 
of the institution. An intimate study of the works of interest and educational 
value will disclose that it contains about 2.500 volumes of science and mathe- 
matics, 8,000 of English literature, 4,000 of the Latin and Greek classics, 3,000 
of biography, 6,000 of history, 2,000 of philosophy and sociology-, 10,000 of 
scripture and theology. The collection is unusually rich in tomes and early edi- 
tions. Some of the valuable sets are Migne's Greek and Latin Patrolog}-, ^lansi's 
Councils, the Jesuit Relations, Grasvius' and Gronovius' Greek and Roman 
Antiquities and a complete set of the Acta Bollandiana. The rarities of the 
Theology and Holy Scripture division are : a manuscript Bible on vellum, dating 
from the twelfth century: a black-letter copy of the Xew Testament in twelve 


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" '^<^£3^P£3g^£l^|g>^jp|l^j^ The LOYOLAN-1924 §d|^^E|^_0|?^E|§§p|2; 



Rev. Thos. S. Fitzgerald, S.J., Kcctor iS(^i-l)4 

languages, four vols., folio, printed 1599; Cassell's Heptaglot New Testament; 
Walton's Polyglot Bible ; a rare copy of Lactantius ; the earliest editions of the 
works of Luther, eight vols., folio; a black-letter copy of Bl. Albertus Magnus' 
"De Maria Virgine," initials illuminated. 

Up to 1895 few events worthy of note happened. Tlie students came and 
went. Their numbers increased with the years. Good conduct and diligence were 
encouraged by a system of awards. The new rectors and members of the faculty 
looked always toward the betterment and harmonious development of the insti- 
tution while the character of their work remained the same. The first class 
graduated was in 1881. It consisted of Thomas Finn and Carter Harrison. The 
former chose the priesthood while the latter became known as the mayor of 
Chicago for several terms. In 1888 a preparatory academy, known as the North 
Side Collegiate School, was opened. This project was brief and was abandoned 
in the second year of its existence. During the World's Fair of 1893 many dis- 
tinguished persons of international fame visited the College. The old catalogs 
contain interesting accounts of these visits. 

The closing of the scholastic year of 1895-96 brought with it also the end of 
a quarter century in the existence of St. Ignatius College. In response to the 
wishes of the alumni and students, it was resolved to convert the exercises of 
commencement week into a series of celebrations commemorative to this Silver 
Jubilee. His Holiness, Leo XIII, informed of the event, graciously bestowed 
"upon the faculty, alumni and students his Apostolic Benediction. Great indeed 



[Page 23] 

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Rev. J. F. X. Hoeffer, SJ. 

Rector, 1S94-9S 

Rev. J. G. Pahls, S.J. 
Rector, iSgS-igoo 

were the happenings of this celebration week. Starting with the annual Oratorical 
contest, there followed a Solemn High Mass of Thanksgiving at which all the 
celebrants, nine in number, were former students of St. Ignatius College ; the 
commencement exercises and a banquet, held by the alumni, who erected in the 
vestibule of the college building, opposite the oil painting of Father Damen, a 
lapidary tablet commemorating their gratitude for the past and their hope for 
the future. 

During the year the attendance was a few shy of the five hundred mark and 
the need for more commodious quarters began to be felt. Consequentlv, in May, 
1895, ground was broken on the campus northwest of the old building. Novem- 
ber of the same year saw the completion of this fire-proof building, which has a 
seating capacity of over five hundred. 

The Alumni Association, which has occu]>ied such an important position in 
the growth of Loyola, was organized in this jubilee year. 

The next epoch of growth was witnessed with the beginning of the vear 1906. 
The Reverend Rector, Henry J. Dumbach, S.J., foresaw that St. Ignatius College 
was destined to become one of the leading schools of the \\'est and, being in a 
limited location, would require more space for its expansion. The result was the 
purchase of twenty-two acres of land on the North Side in Rogers Park, the 
present campus of Loyola University. What a wise move this was is more fully 
realized with the passing of each year. It was the work of a genius who pushed 
this deal to completion in the face of bitter opposition. 

With the purchase completed, the faculty realized that an era of development 
was at hand and no longer was mere training in principles sufficient for those 
desiring an education, since specialization was becoming rampant in most schools 
of the country. In order to keep pace with this new form of training, the type 
of development following this year became one of siiecialization. 


[Page 24] 

li^ill^iii^^^^^iB^ The LOYOLAN-1924 pDf|^b|l^l3>aDgg|:gg3P^I 

Rev. Henry J. Dcmbach. S.J. Rector, igoo-oS 

In September, 1908. Lincoln School of Law became the law school of St. 
Ignatius College. Situated in the center of Chicago's business district, a few 
blocks distant from the federal courts and directly across from the city and 
county judiciary seats, its location for law students is unexcelled. A wonderful 
collection of law books constitutes the library, which is always at the disposal of 
the students. Success has been the byword of this department from the begin- 
ning and today it stands among the leading law schools of the country. Complete 
courses in law are offered for both day and night students. 

The year following the establishment of the law school will live as a banner 
year in the molding of a great Loyola University. On November 21 the state 


[Page 25] 

^fi^^^^'Sg^SggaPlI*^ The LOYOLAN-1924 ^f|"gS)£l^l:3*?3:'£3giS>llga^! 

Rev. a. J. BuRROWES, SJ. 
Kcclor, jgoS-iJ 

Kkv. John L. Matherv. S.T. 
Rector, iQiJ-ii 

granted the College a charter under the title of Lo3-ola Universit\', and St. Ignatius 
College became the College of Arts and Sciences of Loyola L'niversit)-. The 
first building on the North Side tract was erected and became the home of Lo_vola 
Academy. Three years later another building followed. The latter was a gift 
of the late INIichael Cudahy and his son Joseph. It is known as the Cudahv 
Science Hall. 

As there was no medical college in the West where the medical studies might 
be pursued along Catholic principles and practices, the faculty saw no reason 
why Chicago, situated so advantageously for this field of work, should be without 
such a school. A medical school would mark a distinct advance in educational 
progress, a broadening of the scope of educational facilities and greater respon- 
sibilities on the part of the school authorities. In June, 1909, under the direc- 
tion of the Rector, Rev. Alexander J. Burrowes, S.J., the Illinois Medical College 
was affiliated. The following year, under the guidance of Loyola University, 
the Illinois, Bennett and Reliance Medical Colleges merged to form the Bemiett 
Medical College, which continued under that name as the medical department of 
Loyola until 1915, when it passed under the complete control of the trustees and 
became Loyola LIniversity School of Medicine. Almost innnediately, the medical 
department was organized on a university basis, the departments of learning 
being put in charge of professors who devoted their entire time to teaching and 
research. Today it occupies a place unsurpassed by am' medical school in the 
country, being rated by the American Medical Association as a class A institu- 
tion, the highest classification given to medical schools. The building occupied 
by the school is situated in Chicago's great medical center and enjoys the advan- 
tages of its many clinical opportunities. The great Cook County Hospital is not 
more than a hundred feet distant. In a word, this particular phase of education 
in the University is one of the best equipped in the country for its work. 

A Department of Engineering was begun in 1912. Due to a lack of demand, 
this department never offered a full course but contented itself with a two-year 

^ _. [Page 26] 

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Rev. John B. Furay, SJ. Rector 1915-si 

course devoted mainly to theoretical work. The remaining two years, consisting 
ot more practical work, were continued at other universities. Arrangements were 
made so that the studies on the curriculum ran parallel to those at the State 
Lmiversity and students finishing the two years' work at Loyola were admitted 
to any recognized engineering school with full Junior standing. The training 
given was for civil, chemical, mechanical and electrical engineering. This course 
has been discontinued for the present with the hope that when it is reopened 
the University will be able to offer a complete course in any branch of engineering. 
The Central States School of Pharmacy was incorporated into the University 
August 4, 1914, but after a few years it was dissolved. It is the intention of 
the present Rector to open another school of pharmacy within the next few years. 


. ... « 

[Page 27] 

l3t^«€3iSDE|§s©E|§aD23^rab||gsB The loyolan-i924 ^^ff ^^^^SlsDOgSDlgga:^ 

Museum, St. Ignatius College 

In October of the same year, The School of Sociology of Loyola University 
was opened. It holds the distinction of being the first Catholic school of its kind 
in any country. The germ of this school was given birth the preceding year when 
the Loyola University Lecture Bureau was organized bv the Rev. Frederic 
Siedenburg, S.J. More than a hundred lectures on social and economic ques- 
tions, dealing with the truth and falsity of the current doctrines, were given. 
Fr. Siedenburg, the founder of the school, became its first dean, which office 
he still retains. The dean is a man well versed on this subject, having made 
intensive studies in the social field both in Europe and America, and he is ranked 
among the foremost sociologists of the day. Under his direction, the school 
has had an enormous growth in numbers and prestige. The main school is main- 
tained in rooms adjoining the law school, in the heart of the city. Day and 
evening classes make the school very desirable but for the convenience of those 
living at a distance extension centers have been established in various parts of 
the city and country. The School of Sociology trains students for social service 
and also bestows the degree of Bachelor of Philosophy and the Masters' Degree. 
The future of this part of the LTniversity is as auspicious as that of the entire 
institution. This school, together with the medical and law departments, is 

During the recent world war the patriotic fervor seized Loyola and two units 
of the Students' Armv Training Corps were organized, with headquarters at 

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r®£1gSD||§SD||«^« The LOYOLAN-1924 ^^lJ^|2^©|3^E3^n^£2'« 


St. Ignatius College. The government sent five commissioned officers to take 
charge of these units and prepare their numbers for active service. All available 
room was thrown open for the use of these young men as sleeping quarters and 
for drills and exercises. After the signing of the peace treaty demobilization 
took place. This period of military tactics will long be remembered by faculty 
and students for the picturesque scenes and national spirit that echoed through 
the old corridors. 

It may be mentioned here that the service flag of Loyola University in 1917-18 
was very gratifying and a distinct credit to anyone connected with the school. 
The number of officers and men contributed to the cause by the faculty, alumni 
and students, reached the figure 1,030. Twenty-four of tbat number paid the 
supreme sacrifice. Cardinal Mercier, General Foch, and General Diaz, world- 
famous figures of the war, visited the University after the war, honorary degrees 
\ 4 '' being conferred on them. 

'tl. The year 1920 marked the fiftieth anniversary of the school. The celebration 

'Ml of this event was on the same order as the one conducted during the silver jubilee, 
^*»i the impressive ceremonies culminating with a Solemn Pontifical High Mass, 
sung by His Excellency, Most Rev. John Bonzano, D.D., the Apostolic Delegate 
to the United States. 

'21 1 The choice in July, 1921, of Rev. William H. Agnew to preside over the 

k) ' affairs of Loyola, marked a distinct step in its progress. The improvements which 

;.J have been accomplished during his incumbency are direct objective evidence of 

his energy and executive capacity. The first great undertaking was the erection 

'f, of a faculty building on the Rogers Park campus. The completion of this build- 

. '. ing in 1922 made possible the transfer of the College of Arts and Sciences from 

'J' its old habitat on the ^^'est Side to the new home on the North Side. All classes 

, J ' of this college are now conducted in the Cudahy Building. Coincident with this 

^Z change came the announcement of a new course in Commerce and Business 

(f Administration. This field of study aims at the training of young men for 

1^-^' executive capacities in the modern business world of finance and commerce. 

J||l The department is known as the School of Commerce of Loyola University. 

l|f' Before the faculty building was complete another monster construction project 

py was begun in the erection of a fully ec[uipped, modern gymnasium. This was 

f^ ; ready for occupancy at the beginning of the 1923-24 school term. The Alumni 

J . Association rendered great financial assistance in this work which made possible 

it the creation of a new department titled the Department of Physical Education. 

''f This department, coupled with the complete gymnastic apparatus and a most 

capable athletic director, aflfords the students every advantage of physical 

" I development. 

i A novel form of training was inaugurated with the department of Home 

.Study in 1923. This section of the L'niversity ofters a correspondence course to 

those who are unable to attend any of the regular classes of the various depart- 

'l ments. Full credit is given for the subjects taken in this course. 

The latest advance to chronicle happened December, 1923. During this month 
".] the Chicago College of Dental Surgery was annexed and an agreement reached 

whereby the newly appropriated school would be known as the Chicago College 
of Dental Surgery, Dental Department of Loyola University. Loyola has reason 
to feel proud of this new acquisition since there is no dental school in the country 
which claims or has the right to a claim of superiority over it. 

W^ith these educational and material gains secured by Father Agnew during 
the first few years of his term, the most sordid pessimist must admit untold and 
unimagined advances for Loyola University during the years that he has yet to 
fill in the role of President. 


i^ii ^ii^il^^^i^^^il^^iii^ii^ii^iil^ll^i^a^ ^ 

[Page 29] 

[Page 301 

g3§^®£3^5£l^aD£f^El"^SDl2»^ The loyolan-i924 ^^gj^lf^bgggapgsgspggt^r^i 

College Organizations in the Past 

The Loyola Debating Society 

The present debating society of Loyola University had its inception through 
the formation of the Chrysostomian Senior Debating Society, which was estab- 
lished by the students of St. Ignatius College, the tenth of November, 1875. The 
unusual progress and prosperous development which has been manifested in the 
operations of this organization is due, to a considerable extent, to the enterprising 
and energetic labors of the untiring members of the faculty. The society was 
very successful from the beginning and in the year 1903 had a membership of 
fifty, a highly creditable showing for such an organization. 

The object of the Chrysostomian Society was to- promote the cultivation of 
eloquence, the acquisition of sound knowledge and a taste for the literary studies. 

In connection with this organization it would not be inappropriate to allude 
to. the Loyola Literary Society founded in 1898 by Mr. E. Sullivan, S.J. Its 
purpose was to ai¥ord a preparatory training in the art of debate, so that members 
when received into the Senior Debating Society would have adequate knowledge 
of the methods of procedure and rules of order. In due time the members of 
this society amalgamated with the members of the Chrysostomian Club and this 
coalition manifested itself by increased interest. 

The Loyola Glee Club 

October 31, 1900, practically witnessed the fonnati(jn of the (ilee Club of 
.St. Ignatius College. The prime mover of this enterprise was Father Cassily, S.J. 
Shortly afterward, under his able direction, the club made its first iiublic appear- 
ance at the Studebaker, which was a highly pronounced success. In their subse- 
quent appearances the members received thunderous ovations and their assistance 
was eagerly sought at the various college entertainments. The Loyola Glee Club 
of today is a direct outgrowth of this renowned organization. 

The Orchestra 

St. Ignatius College Orchestra was organized in 1900 in conjunction with the 
Glee Club. The rendition of the musical numbers un<ler the direction of 
Mr. Pryble was a source of great pleasure and was received with high ovation 
from a much appreciative audience. Like the Glee Club, this organization made 
its first appearance at the Studebaker. Every year the club participated in the 
Mardi Gras concert given by St. Ignatius College and alTorded a very enjoyable 
hour to its listeners who expressed their delight by applauding vigorously. Dur- 
ing the years following, the organization flourished like a green bay tree. Many 
concerts were arranged for the various college activities and often the players 
were requested to render musical selections at the various entertainments in and 
around the college. 

During the last few j-ears the orchestra has been neglected, due to the con- 
fusion caused by the establishment of Loyola as the University, but now that 
order is restored it is to be hoped that Mr. McGuirk, the director of the Glee 
Club, will have as much success with the newly established Loyola University 
Orchestra as he is having with the vocal aspirants. 


___ „ , t 

[Page 31 1 

gJPglgseggiaDll^ The LOYOLAN-1924 »^0gae ^g::aDgg^sp£3^aD£|gs>£ | 


The Sodality 

An All-Star Cast ix "Iona" 

Today the group would represent Bishop Hohan, 
Mr. Maloney, Joseph Cudahv. Fr. VVm. Kane, 
S.J.. Fr. Kelly, .S..T.. and Fr. J. S. Esmaker, S.J. 

The Senior Sodality of the Blessed 
\'irc;in was founded on Xovember 3, 
1872. and has gradually widened in scope 
and grown in membership until it has 
become a distinct feature of the College. 
This society has always exerted a vast 
influence over all its members, and the 
students of the school, realizing its im- 
portance from the very institution of the 
organization, have flocked to its stand- 
ards. Even in the earlier years of its 
existence a Junior division became neces- 
sary to accommodate all who sought 

The success of this societ}' was largely 
due to the efforts and personal influ- 
ences of Rev. Father Mitchell, who was 
the Director of the Sodality in its j'ounger 
years. The present society, under the direction of Rev. James J. Mertz. has a 
large membership and is known as the Sodality of the Immaculate Conception. 

The Dramatic Club 

The Loyola Dramatic Club received its birth during the infant vears of St. 
Ignatius College. Its object was the promotion of dramatic art among the students 
and the development of dramatic talent. An average of two or three high class 
performances were given each year by the members of the Club until for some 
unknown cause, interest waned and forgetfulness soon took its course. Rev. Wil- 
liam T. Kane, S.J., an active member of the old organization, revived it in 1921. 
The name of the new club became the Sock and Buskin Club on account of the 
dual nature of its plays which are both on the serious and comic drama. Rev. 
Charles Meehan, S.J., is the present director. 

The Camera Club 

One of the most active societies ever 
known to the school was the Camera 
Club. Organized during the years 
that the camera was becoming popu- 
lar, it aimed to create interest and skill 
in photography among the students. 
The members were allowed the use of 
the Club's camera and they developed 
the negatives and made prints in a 
room of the college specially set aside 
for this purpose. Most of the histori- 
cal pictures of this section' of the 
"Loyolan" are the work of the Camera 
Club. The negatives were obtained 
through the courtesy of Rev. John B. 
Esmaker, S.J., at one time a member 
and student-instructor of this club. 

The Camera Cll'i 


[Page 32] 

IIiS)|3^®liX«||^«ll«^iD||^^ The LOYOLAN-1924 f3©ff^Sb||gi:^'|%:^|||SD|3^^ 

8 "" """■■" ' ■ """ "" 



The Jeanne D'arc Club 

This club which has for its main object 
the portraying with voice and picture the 
glories of the Catholic Church and in this 
way uphold her high ideals, was organ- 
ized in the fall of 1909. It wishes to 
train Catholic laymen capable of credit- 
ably representing and defending the 
Church on the lecture platform and in 
public life. 

Gr^du^ting CL\bS — 1896 

The Alumni Association 

The attachment and esteem for their Alma Mater, together with the desire 
to strengthen the ties of fellow feeling and friendship among former students of 
St. Ignatius College, prompted the organizing of the Alumni Association in 1895. 
The ever increasing membership is an indication of the success of this organiza- 

There were undoubtedly in the history of St. Ignatius and Loyola, several other 
organizations whose accounts together with memories, have been lost. Those of 
which we have only passing mention were, the Students Library and Reading- 
Room Association, the purpose of which was to encourage useful reading, and the 
Athletic and Game-Room Association whose end was to afford indoor amuse- 
ments, promote physical development and foster a college spirit among the 

Recently organized societies whose accounts are given in other parts of this 
book and need not be repeated here, are the Commerce Club, the Monogram Club 
and the Maroon and Gold Club. 


Since physical development is one part of the plan of Jesuit education, it is 
not at all strange that athletics have been an important factor in the growth of the 
great university which is rising from the foundations laid by old St. jgnatius 
College. The Society of Jesus believes that sports must always be subserviated 
to study. But it urges all to participate in some form of regular physical exercise 
since experience has proven that an efficient mind and a sound body are usually 
found together. 

It was this belief which led the founders of St. Ignatius College to give all 
possible encouragement to athletics, even in an age when there was no widespread 
interest in such things. It made them the pioneers in a movement whose sagacity 
is now universally recognized. A student of today who scans the old records can 
feel nothing but pride in his Alma Mater for his findings show that the school 
was well in advance of its times. Side by side with histories of debates or of 
learned recitations in classical languages, he reads stories of battles that make 
diamond and gridiron history. He reads of overwhelming gridiron victories ; of 
hard fought battles which were won only by using the last reserves of brain and 
brawn ; of a few which were lost through the perversion of that which we call 
"Luck." The newspapers of another generation give whole columns to football 
games which were won in the last minutes of play ; or to pitching duels which 
were ended only by the coming of darkness. But there is one thing which cannot 








[Page 33] 

[Page o41 

The LOYOLAN-1924 "fe||^EMg>ll$ia?lg|S^^^ 


be found in any of these old chronicles. No reporter, no critic however biased, 
could say that a St. Ignatius or Loyola team lost hope or courage in the face of 
any odds. The determination to win is a tradition and a heritage. 

The following article which appeared in the Chicago Herald of Monday, 
November 11, 1895, is typical of the way in which the boys of those old days 
played football : 

"St. Ignatius vs. St. Viateurs 
Chicago boys win 24 to 0. 

St. Ignatius College football team beat St. Viateurs College 
eleven 24 to yesterday afternoon at Kankakee. The College 
boys outmatched their opponents and scored four touchdowns 
with ease. 

St. Ignatius won the toss and Captain Farrell took the wind, 
giving the ball to St. Viateurs. Donovan kicked twenty five 
yards and J. Shrewbridge brought it back ten. Barry and 
Shrewbridge worked the criss-cross, the former, aided by good 
interference, gaining fifty yards. Short gains brought the ball 
to St. Viateurs five yard line where J. Shrewbridge was pushed 
across the line for a touchdown. Farrell kicked goal. 
Score: St. Ignatius 6; St. Viateurs 0. 

Donovan kicked ofif again and St. Ignatius by brisk playing 
brought the ball to St. Viateurs fifteen yard line. Barry sprinted 
around left end for a touchdown, from which Farrell kicked 
Score: St. Ignatius 12; St. X^ateurs 0. 

The second half opened with St. Ignatius kicking ofif 
thirty yards. The home team could not gain and the ball went 
over. Shrewbridge took the oval and skirted the end for a 
touchdown, for which goal was successfully attempted. 
Score: St. Ignatius 18; St. Viateurs 0. 

St. Viateurs kicked ofif, F. Shrewbridge running the full 
length of the field for a touchdown. At no time during the 
game was the visitors' goal threatened." 

And so the years rolled by. Sometimes there were exceptionally good teams, 
sometimes there was a bad year and a dearth of material. But the trend was 
always upward. There are accounts of games with Chicago University and other 
strong Western schools in which the teams representing St. Ignatius College won 
more than a majority of the contests played. The arrival of the great World 
War reversed the cycle and perfection of other activities superseded the interest 
in athletics. The awaited revival took place a few years ago and the last and 
greatest part of this brief athletic history has to do with the wonderful athletic 
teams of 1923, the records of which are amply taken care of in another section. 

In looking through the old newspaper files, a Chicago paper of the year 1869 
was found, which, in discussing the progress of St. Ignatius College, remarks, 
"Even Catholics, familiar with the prodigious energy and indomitable zeal of this 
celebrated (Jesuit) order, have been astonished at the great results accomplished 
by them since their advent in Chicago." Greater results than were ever dreamed 
of have been seen since that time. Is it rash to predict great things for the 





1, ^..... - 

£3ag^£l^lp^il^0^^^^^1^^i^^^g^^ - - - - ggggll^EI^^ 

[Page 35] 


[Page ,10 1 

0>^g3gabtl^^£gg:g?£g>k^S3>^ The LOYOLAN-1924 •^l^apggg^Hlrsbggg ^il^ gl 


The Greater Loyola Campus 

The New Campus 

About two years ago the hearts of the faculty of Loyola University were 
filled with joy at the thought that at last a beginning was to be made on their 
plan of a new campus. This realization had been eagerly awaited for nearly a 
decade. Sensing, with keenest foresight, the possibilities of the plot of ground, 
a block square, which then was nothing more than wilderness of tangled under- 
growth, and which now is situated at Devon Avenue and Sheridan Road, the 
Jesuits had bought for little that which is now considered the best campus site in 
the city. And their foresight has been justified, their hopes and aspirations are 
beginning to bear fruit. \\'ork has meant nothing to them, these untiring seekers, 
who teach the youth the culture of the ancient world and the modernism of the 
present world. Seekers they are, after the best in youth for youth. In the new 
campus of Loyola L'niversity is seen the culmination of years of effort, years that 
often took all they had in order to brave the troubled times. As seen in this light 
the new campus is a monument to those who have unceasingly labored for the 
good of the community, not counting the steps nor the strokes whereby they have 
achieved their goal. 

As the Campus now is, it has an unfinished look, as if awaiting the coming of 
the numerous buildings of the future. This advent we think will not be long. For 
already the plans and specifications are on hand and construction will be begun as 
soon as possible. Although the layout of the buildings shown on page 36 is some- 
what speculative, as to the size and location of the various units that will consti- 
tute the Loyola L'niversity Campus group, it represents in a fair way the present 
expectations and purposes of the President and Board of Trustees of the Univer- 
sity. Plenty of space is reserved for an athletic field and stadium, as this depart- 
ment of the University will not be neglected but will be strongly organized for the 
physical education of the students. The gymnasium of the LTniversity is the best 
in the city. It is equipped with the best apparatus that could be purchased. Loyola 
is proud of its "gym" and justly so. for there are few schools that have better. 
It was through the efforts of the loyal x-Vlumni of the LTniversity that the "gym" 
came into being. And since theirs is the authorship of this fine piece o fwork, it 
is called the Alumni Gymnasium. 

The Cudahy Science Hall is a large building of modern construction. Built 
on a terrace, it stands out above the other buildings as the most prominent part of 
the Campus. It was donated to the University by Michael Cudahy, the most gen- 
erous of all the men who have helped Loyola University. Heretofore, the Hall 
had been used as a residence for the Academv professors and as a Science Hall. 
Now it is the building which houses the classrooms of the Arts and Science depart- 
ment of the University, the Chemistry Laboratory, the Physics Laboratory, the 
Biology Laboratory, and the executive offices of the department. Surmounting 
the building is a large dome, which is used for astronomical observations. Every 
facility, such as individual lockers, drinking fountains, and a smoking room, for 
the use of the students, is provided for. The classrooms are all large and well 
lighted. Plenty of fresh air can be had by means of the many and large windows. 
The seats are very comfortable and are of the variety which provide a writing 
surface on one arm of the chair. The Laboratories are equipped to handle approx- 
imately two hundred students. Xo expense has been spared to give the students 
the best possible and results have shown the wisdom of this metbod. 

!«4D|3««n§^||^|l^«i:|^« The LOYOLAN-1924 . ^l|^^D|l^ ^^aDnggPngS>£3 

The Academy Building is used exclusively for the purpose of Loyola Acaa- 
emy. It, too, is built in a Renaissance style with elaborate facilities and large 
rooms. While not one of the University, it is an important building in the greater 
campus scheme, as is the building which houses the heating plant, the source of 
warmth throughout the many buildings. 

The Administration Building built on the shore of the lake, is the best structure 
of these first buildings on the New Campus. It not only provides beautiful rooms 
for the Professors but also gives them that which is envied by everybody, the view 
of the lake. This view is one of the best on the north side of the city. Stretching 
soutiiward, one can see the shore of the lake curving slightly outward towards 
Lincoln Park, and on clear days one can see the green color of the park itself 
shining far in the distance. Looking northward, the view is equally as beautiful. 
The sandy beach invites one to stroll along slowly and enjoy to the utmost the lake 
breezes. The main offices of the entire L'niversitv and the dining room of the 
professors are on the first floor. The entrance to the beautiful Chapel is also on 
this floor, although the entrance to the balcony is on the second floor. The Chapel 
holds approximately two hundred and fifty persons. There are nine altars in 
order that there is no delay in saying Mass for any of the professors. The other 
three floors are given over to the individual rooms of the professors and to recrea- 
tion halls. In this building also is the L'niversitv library, where all of the infor- 
mation required in class may be obtained. Although not an extensive library it is 
complete in almost every detail. It is the repository for approximately twenty 
thou,sand volumes and periodicals. A large reading room for the students, in 
which they may study, is also available. \\'ith an environment such as this, one 
■ must expect great things from the faculty and in this they have not failed, for 
already some of the members of the faculty have contributed to the Arts, others 
again have made their mark in the Sciences. 

The future of Loyola L'niversitv looks brighter as time goes on. The plans 
of the President and Board of Trustees are coming to a realization. These plans 
include a LTniversity Chapel and Assembly Hall, a Library and Xatural History 
Museum, a Hall of Biology, a Medical School and University Hospital. The 
additions most immediately needed and contemplated are two Recitation Halls 
and a series of Campus Dormitories. These latter will be the first to be con- 
structed. The high ground value of the Campus area and the desirability of the 
extensive lake view make it very probable that most of the future buildings will 
be built on the Campus, thereby more than doubling its present value. The Den- 
tal Department of the LTniversity will in all probability remain where it is now 
situated at Harrison and Wood streets, in the midst of the Hospitals and ^Medical 
Schools. In that location it is most accessible to the large numbers who patronize 
the dental infirmary conducted by the school. Although the Department of I^w 
will have a building on the Campus, the University will also maintain a downtown 
department, where study can easily be made of the conditions in the law courts. 
The School of Sociology will be moved out to the north side as soon as possible, 
for it is planned to centralize the University as much as possible, in order to main- 
tain the spirit of the student-body at its highest pitch. 

We, the present students of the University, may not benefit by the results of 
our endeavors at the University, but in the future our hearts shall swell with pride 
at the power which our Alma Mater will then have become. If we emulate the 
example of those who founded the University and work hard, not counting the 
strokes nor yet measuring the reward, we will in the end have our reward in the 
knowledge that we helped make the University what it then will be. The begin- 
ning is propitious and the end will be equally so. 

[Page 38] 

H^eryone i?> exjoscie-d 4:o attend 

"fee Qynn classes re^ula:r]Y 

[Page 39] 

i.^S3l*il^ The LOYOLAN-1924 »^rg^^$a?g3^^£l§a:^3$aD£3 

Loyola University 


W'lLMAM A. Agnevv, S.J President 

Joseph G. Kexnedy, S.J Vice-President 

Albert F. X. Estermam, S.J Treasurer 

Frederic Siedenburc, S.J Secretary 

Patrick J. Mahax, S.J. 


David F. Bremner 
Charles T. Beyne 
Edward I. Cudahy 
F. J. Lewis 
S. J. Morand 

Joseph Rand 
Otto J. Schmidt 
\\'iLLiAM H. Sexton 
John A. Shaxxon 
Thomas H. Smyth 
C. G. Steger 


Joseph Reiner, S.J Dean of Arts and Science 

Louis D. Mooreiiead, M.D Dean of Medicine 

Frederic Siedenburg, S.j.Dean of Sociology and Law 

Arnold McMahon, L.L.B Dean of Laiv 

Wm. H. G. Logan, D.D.S Dean of Dentistry 


[Page 40] 



^ill^li^^^^^^^ The LOYOLAN-1924 S^S^^^^^^^^ 






Cfje Class of 1924 

M.D., B.S. 

Entered from Loyola Universitj' ; received a 
B.S. Degree in 1922 ; interneship at St. Francib 
Hospital, Blue Island. Ill ; home town is 
Chicago, 111. 


Entered from Loyola University ; received an 
A.B. Degree in 1918; class editor of the 
; Senior Class 192o-1924; member of the Tivnen 
Ophthalmological Society and Phi Chi Fratei - 
nity ; student assistant in Histologj', Embr\- 
ology and Xeurologj^; research work m 
Bacteriology ; interneship at Mercy Hospital ; 
. home town is Park Ridge, 111. 


Entered from University of Chicago; recei\ed 
a B.S. Degree in 1922; member of Phi Chi 
Fraternity ; will intern at Mercy Hospital , 
home town is Chicago, 111. 


Chicago, 111. ; St. Ignatius Academy ; St. 

Ignatius College A.B. ; Glee Club ; Baseball 

Team '16; Basketball Team '15-T6; Boxmg 

Team. > 





[Page 41] 

l^£3 *jas The LOYOLAN-1924 ^^g>l"lgaDI3g:s?g3§aD£3iaD£3$sD£l 



Entered from DcPaul University; received 
a B.S. Degree in 1923; member of Tivnen 
Ophthalmological Society and Phi Beta Pi 
Fraternity ; intern at Mercv Hospital ; home 
town is Oak Park, 111. 


Entered frotn University of Minnesota; mem- 
ber of the Phi Lambda Kappa Fraternity; has 
done Research work in Bacteriology and 
Gynecology and has published articles in Bac- 
teriology- ; home town is Minneapolis, Minn. 


Entered from Canisius College and L'niversity 
(if Buffalo; memlier of Xu Sigma Xu Fra- 
ternity ; home town is Buffalo. X". Y. 

C'ARR. FRAXCIS J., JR.. :M.D., B.S. 

Entered from Hobart College and Universitj- 
of Buffalo: member of the Xu Sigma, X'u 
Fraternity: Vice-President of Senior class; 
will intern at Xew York City Hospital ; home 
town is Buffalo, X. Y. ; received B.S. Degree 
at Hobart College. 


[Page 42] 

j g3?apOiP^^^£ggsg^l^P|_^5The LOYOLAN-1924 ^^pgjjsjgDS^^ olS^aPES^^gs^ 



Chicago. 111.; St. Phillip's High School. 


Entered from Bradley Polytechnic Institute ; 
member of the Beta Sigma Mu, Pi Kappa 
Delta and Phi Beta Pi Fraternities ; also mem- 
ber of the Loyola University Baseball team 
in 1921 and 1922; will intern at St. Francis 
Hospital, Pittsburgh, Pa.; home town is 
Edwards. III. 


Entered from St. Cyril's High School ; Sec- 
retary Senior Class; Basketball, '21, '22, '23; 
Football, '23; Baseball, '21. '22; Advertising 
Manager of Quarterly, '24; Photograpliy 
Chairman, Pageant of Youth ; of Loyolan. '24 ; 
Class President, '21, '22. '23; Secretary Mono- 
gram Club, '24; V.-Pres. Stud. Council, '24. 


Chicago, 111. 
ball, '23. 

St. Ignatius Academy ; Base 


[Page 43] 

rcE.l.5SDE3^csDEl*5SDS3»tsD The loyolan-i924 ^^OJspg^jspgg^apgggapSggsPK 


Saint Mary's High School ; Loyola University, 
C, S. E. ; Sociology Editor. "Loyola Quar- 
terly," '22, '22, '24; Society Editor, "Lovolan"; 
Alpha of Pi Epsilon Psi. 


Entered from Loyola University and University' 
of Illinois; received B.S. Degree in 1923; for 
member of the Phi Chi Fraternity, the Tivnen 
Ophthalmological Society, the Bara Dari and 
the A. A. A.; President of the Sophomore 
Class in 1921 ; class representative of the Junior 
Class in 1922; member of Loyola L'niversity 
baseball team in 1921, 1922 and 1923; captain 
in 1922 ; will intern at St. Mary's Hospital, 
Chicago ; home town is Chicago, 111. 


Entered from Illinois Wesle3'an University 
and Dubuque College ; member of the Phi 
Beta Pi Fraternity ; will intern at St. Ber- 
nard's Hospital, Chicago ; B.S. Degree in 1923. 







I _ _ _ 


Entered from Ohio Xorthcrn University. Uni- 
versity of Edinburgh, and University of 
Chicago : treasurer of the Senior Class, 1923- 
1924; member of the Phi Beta Pi Fraternity; 
will intern at St. Bernard's Hospital. Chicago ; 
home town is Ada, Ohio. 

[Page 44] 



:sMIEl>lll^®ll^^^li?MI^* The LOYOLAN-1924^ jj agl^jsa^lg^jaD EI gaDgggr^D llgrg)!!^ 


Entered from DePaul High School and Uni- 
versity of Chicago; Debating Society, 'Z2, 
'23 ; Sodahty, '22,' 23. 


Entered from DePaul University and North- 
western University ; received B.S. Degree in 
1923 from Loyola University; will intern at 
Washington Park Hospital ; home town is 
Chicago, 111. 


Entered from University of Illinois ; member 
of the Phi Kappa Psi and Phi Beta Pi Frater- 
nities ; Class Representative of the Senior 
Class, 1923-1924; will intern at Mercy Hos- 
pital, Chicago ; home town is Western 
Springs, 111. 


Entered from St. Ignatius High School 
President Senior Class ; Secretary Debating 
Club, '24; Prefect of Sodality, '24; President 
Sock and Buskin Club ; Vice-President ot 
Student Council, '23 ; Editor of Loyolan, '24 
Chairman of Printing, Pageant of Youth 
Merchant of Venice ; Intercollegiate Debating 
Team; Naghten Debate, '23; Glee Club 
'22, '24; Associate Athletic Editor of the 
Quarterly, '24. 

- - -....- -..^-^^.^ ^^^ ^ 



'•*»'&j' »•«"■«, 

'is3DE2^fi^*£>X« The LOYOLAN-1924 ^^^IgSPQ ^^S^jSPlll^j^ aPglgSPEl! 


(,1LM0RE. EDWARD S.. A.B. 

Entered from St. Ignatius Academ}'. 


Entered from Crane Junior College and North- 
western Universit}' : received B.S. Degree in 
1923: member of the Phi Lambda Kappa 
Fraternity: home town is Chicago, 111. 


Entered from University of Chicago and 
Johns Hopkins University; received B.S. 
Degree in 1923; member of the Phi Lambda 
Kappa Fraternity : will intern at St. Mary's 
Hospital. Chicago: home town is Chicago. 


Entered from St. Ignatius High School : 
Sodalitv. '21, '22. '23: First Prefect. '24; 
Debating Club, '21, '22. '24; Sock and Buskin, 
'22. '24 ; Assistant Manager of Football, '23 : 
h^xchange Editor Quarterly, '23 ; ^lonogram 
Club: Costume Committee Pageant of Youth. 

B' ll - ■ - -- 

[Page 46] 

^.^.^_^^^.^^_^.^.^^^-^^^^„^^g.^^^ The LOYOLAN-1924 ^^gg^£3gap||*g:^g3^:gP£3':5SIP n 






Entered from DePauI University, Crane 
Junior College and University of Chicago; 
received B.S. Degree in 1923; treasurer of 
the Sophomore and Junior Class ; member 
of the Xu Sigma Phi Sorority and of the 
Tivnen Ophthalmological Society; will intern 
at the Wesley Alemorial Hospital, Chicago ; 
home town is Chicago, 111. 


Entered from St. Ignatius High ; Sodality, 
'21, '22; Debating Society, '21, '22; Sock and 
Buskin, '22, '24; basketball and baseball man- 
ager, '22; vice-president Engineers, '21, '22; 
stage committee, Pageant of Youth. 


Entered from St. Ignatius in 1920; humor 
editor The Loyolan ; Senior representative 
Quarterly. '24 ; Intramural basketball, '24 ; 
stage committee. Pageant of Youth ; Class 
honors, '21. 

JACOBY, A. H., M.D., B.S, 

Entered from University of Michigan; re- 
ceived B.S. Degree in 1923 ; president ot 
Freshman Class, 1920-1921 ; class representa- 
tive of the Sophomore Class, 1921-1922; mem- 
ber of the Phi Lambda Kappa Fraternit\ 
and the Tivnen Ophthalmological Society , 
Pharmacology ; home town is Bay City, Mich 
assistant and research in Physiology and 
Pharmacology; home town is Bay City, Mich 



[Page 47] 

r^EjSsa^J'^BISSSS The LOYOLAN-1924 tss b | |i ag^^^ ^>?SD£3gaD£3gsD£3 

a I 







-M.D., M.S., 

Entered from St. Ignatius College; member of 
Phi Beta Pi Fraternity and of Sigma Chi 
honorary scientific fraternity at University of 
Chicago ; research work in physiology 1921- 
1924; published some physiological papers; 
will intern at Alercy Hospital, Chicago: home 
town is Chicago, III. 


Entered from St, Ignatius; Sodality, '21, '22. 
'23: Second Prefect. '24; Debating, '21-24; 
Intramural Basketball, '24; Cast of Pageant 
of Youth; Glee Club; Sock and Buskin; 
Honor man, '23. 


Wilmington, III. ; Wilmington High School ; 
Joliet High School ; Joliet Junior College. 


1 iitered from De Paul University; member of 
Phi Beta Pi Fraternity ; received a B.S. Degree 
111 192,1 ; will intern at St. Alary's Hospital. 
C hicago; home is in Europe. 

[Page 48] 

flllS)||^||l^|iX«||i§§IIS The LOYOLAN-1924 •^|f»|iSiD|||!SD||$^||SaD|| i 



Entered from St. Ignatius; Treasurer ot 
Senior Class ; Exchange Editor, Quarterh 
'24; Advertising Manager of Loyolan. '24 
Assistant Manager of Football, '23 ; Debatin., 
Society, '21 .'22, '23 ; Executive Secretai \ 
Pageant of Youth; Sock and Buskin Club 


Entered from De Paul University and North 
western University; member of the Phi Beta 
Pi Fraternity holding office of Archon ; aKo 
member of the Tivnen Ophthalmologii-al 
Society; will intern at Mercy Hospital 
Chicago; B.S. Degree in 1923; home town i^ 


Entered from Creighton University and Uni 
versity of Michigan; received a B.S. Deguc 
in 1922; member of the Shen Noong FratLi 
nity; Sergeant at Arms of the Junior and 
Senior Classes ; research work in Bacteri 
ology; will intern at Shreveport Charu\ 
Hospital, Shreveport, Louisiana; home town 
is in Honolulu, Hawaii. 


Entered from St. Thomas College and Uni 
versity of Chicago; member of the Phi C In 
Fraternity and A.A.A. ; Assistant in Anatom% 
Department 1921-1923; will intern at Mer(.^ 
Hospital, Chicago; home towni is Elkadur 







[Page 49] 

63»S«g3§sDi;itx®E1§SDE3'5®S3§ss The loyolan-i924 ^^f^sigg!gDg3$a:>aga:^3ga^ 



Vice-president, Senior Class ; President. 
Freshman year; Debating Team. '22; Presi- 
dent Debating Society, '24; Sock and Buskin 
Club. '22 ; Costume Chairman. Pageant of 
Youth ; Managing Editor, Quarterly, '24 ; 
Printing Chairman. The Lovolan. '24 ; Glee 
Club; Sodality. '21. 

McILVAIN, G. B., M.D., B.S. 

Entered from Northwestern University; re- 
ceived a B.S. Degree in 1922; was Vice- 
President of the Sophomore Class 1921-1922; 
member of the Phi Chi Fraternity and of the 
Loyola University Football Team ; Assistant 
and Research in Physiology ; will intern at 
St. Bernard's Hospital ; home tow-n is Em- 
poria. Kansas. 


Entered from St. Philip's High School; 
Sodality. '22. '2j ; Debating Society-, '21. '22. '23. 


Chicago, III; St. Ignatius Academy; St. Igna- 
tius College. Ph.B. ; Football Team, '2i. 


[Page 50] 

i^Dgg^^apa^PSigasElgsDEgga? The loyolan-i924 ^sp|"g^^b£^|^abl3l^d'ga^l!!P^ 


Entered from Northwestern University and 
University of Chicago: received B.S. Degree 
at University of Chicago; Treasurer of the 
Junior Class and Secretary of the Senior 
Class; member of the Tivnen Ophthalmologi- 
cal Society, Delta Delta Delta and Alpha 
Epsilon Iota Sororities; home is in Chicago, 

MILLER, W. E., M.D., B.S. 

Entered from Illinois Wesleyan University 
and Northwestern University; received B.S. 
Degree in 1923 ; member of the Alpha Kappa 
Kappa Fraternity; member of the Lovola 
University Football Team in 1922; will intern 
at St. Louis City Hospital ; home town is 
Pittsfield, 111. 


Saint Mary's High School ; Chicago Normal 
College; Teacher at the Goodrich School, 
member of the Teachers' Federation. 


Entered from All Hallows College, Dublin 
Ireland, and St. Brendan's College, County 
Kerry, Ireland; received B.S. Degree in 1923: 
member of the Phi Chi Fraternity; will 
intern at Cooper Hospital, Camden, New 


[Page 51] 

^f|:5©gi;5©ll^Ei^2l^£2^ The LOYOLAN-1924 ^^^|gg5£3g ^g|^:^|gS> £3>^aD£l 


Entered from De Paul University and Crane 
College; member of the Phi Beta Pi Frater- 
nity; will intern at St. Bernard's Hospital; 
home town is Chicago. 


Entered from St. Marv's, Kansas ; Baseball, 
•22, '23. '24; Basketball, '22. '23; Sodality, '22. 
'23. '24; Chairman, Music Committee, Pageant 
of Youth; Monogram Club; Librarian of Glee 
Club, '24. 


Entered from Northwestern University and 
De Paul University; member of the Phi Beta 
Pi Fraternity and the Tivnen Ophthalmologi- 
cal Society ; will intern at St. Mary's Hospital ; 
home town is Chicago, 111. 


Entered from University of Chicago; received 
B.S. Degree in 1923; member of the Phi 
Lambda Kappa Fraternity and the Tivnen 
Ophthalmological Society ; Student Assistant 
in Physiological Chemistry 1921-1922; home 
town is Chicago. 

[Page 52] 

g ^^Sli^ligiS^^^I^S^ The LOYOLAN-1924 ^^^ffiSl^^lSS^I^DllSStl 




Entered from Crane Junior College ; member 
of the Nu Sigma Phi Fraternity ; Secretar\ 
of the Freshman, Sophomore and Junior 
Classes ; home town is Chicago ; will intern 
at Mercy Hospital. 


Entered from Crane College : member of the 
Phi Lambda Kappa Fraternity and the Tivnen 
Ophthalmological Society ; Student Assistant 
in Pathology, 1922; will intern at Washington 
Park Hospital ; home town is Chicago. 


Entered from Loyola University; member ol 
the Phi Chi Fraternity ; received B.S. Degree 
in 1923 ; will intern at St. Elizabeth Hospital, 
Lafayette, Indiana ; home town is Lombard 


Entered from Loyola University ; received his 
B.S. Degree in 1923; member of the Phi 
Lambda Kappa Fraternity ; home town is 





[Page 53] 

rS3'S«0'r«E1t3«>l1tSDgl*^S®S3§SB The LOYOLAN-1924 »g!gD|l^g|>^ ^>ja)g3l$SD£g gSPg 


Saint Mary's High School ; Chicago X'orraal 
College; Lewis Institute; De Paul University; 
Teacher at the Burns School ; Member of the 
Teachers' Federation. 


Jerusalem Gymnasium ; German School Semi- 
nary ; Teacher at St. Ignatius High School. 


Entered from Crane College and De Paul 
University ; member of the Tivnen Ophthalmo- 
logical Society ; will intern at St. Francis Hos- 
pital. Blue Island. Illinois; home town is 


Sodality, '2\. '22, '23. '24; Student Council 
Secretary, '22 ; President, '24 ; Executive Com- 
mittee, Pageant of Youth; Managing Editor, 
The Lovolan, '24; Glee Club, '22. '24. 

[Page 54] 

The LOYOLAN-1924 


Chicago 111 St PatriLk's CummerLial 
\cadem\ Englewnod Council Knlght^ nt 


Entered trom St Ignatius and Illinois Uni 
versit} , Basketball Captain '21-'24 Baseball 
'21 , Football '24 Stage Committee Pageant 
of Youth Monogram Club 


Entered from Univerbitv of Budapest mtm 
bar of the Phi Lambda Kappa Fraternit\ and 
the Tivnen Ophthalmological Societ\ hoint- 
town lb Chicago 


Entered trom the University ot Chicago 
member ot the Phi Beta Pi Eraternit\ , will 
intern at Merc\ Hospital Chicago, home 
town lb Fairbur}, Illinoib 







3 TheLOYOLAN-1924 ti^Y^«Ej^D||»^y^B||^«Ef 


Entered from Kentucky Wesleyan University 
and University of Louisville; member of the 
Kappa Psi and Beta Mu Fraternities : will 
intern at Hotel Dieu, New Orleans, Louisiana ; 
home town is Louisville, Kentucky. 


Entered from Universit5' of North Dakota 
and University of Chicago; member of the 
Phi Beta Pi Fraternity; will intern at Mercy 
Hospital. Chicago ; home town is Ardocli, 
North Dakota. 

lOBlN, MARIE A., Ph.B. 

Saint Mary's High School ; Chicago Normal 
College ; De Paul University ; Chicago L^ni- 
versity ; Graduate of St. Mary's School of 
Music: Teacher at the Lawson School; mem- 
ber of the Teachers' Federation. 


Entered from University of Chicago; member 
of the Tivnen Ophthalmological Society; Ser- 
geant at ,\rms of Freshman. Sophomore and 
Junior Classes; home town is Chicago, Illinois. 

[Page 56] 

g3«:«fgpCp^^|^£M«li^ The LOYOLAN-1924 jggpgg^jaDlf^r^ESgsoESgapEggsD gj 


Entered from St. Ignatius in 1920; Sodality, 
'21, '22, '23, '24; Debating, '22. '2i; Football, 
'2i\ Basketball, '22, '2i; Editor, The Loyola 
Quarterly, '24; Staff, '22. '2i; Historical 
Editor. Loyolan, '24 ; Intramural Basketball 
Manager, 24 ; Sock and Buskin Club, '22, '24 , 
Monogram Club. 


Entered from Crane College; member of the 
Phi Chi Fraternity and the Tivnen 
mological Society; Assistant in Histolos{>, 
: Embryology and Neurology. 1921-1922; re- 
search work in Bacteriology ; will intern at 
St. Mary's Hospital. Chicago ; home town ib 
Chicago. Illinois; Editor of Freshman, Sopho- 
more and Junior Class; business representatnc 
of Annual. 


Entered from Northwestern University ; Presi- 
dent of Junior Class; President of Tivntn 
Ophthalmological Society and Presiding senmr 
of the Phi Chi Fraternity; research work and 
Assistant in Physiology and Pharmacology ; 
member of the Basketball Team in 1923 ; will 
intern at St. Bernard's Hospital ; home town 
is Britton, Oklahoma. 

WELSH, R. J., M.D., B.S. 

Entered from Columbia College and Loyola 
University Arts Department; member of the 
Phi Beta Pi Fraternity and of the Football 
Team; received B.S. Degree in 1923; will 
intern a Mercy Hospital; home town is Boone, 


[Page 57] 

O'^^t^Dgg^r giS^gap^ga^^Dgj ^ The LOYOLAN-1924 ^p5|T^g^^D|2gaD£3$SP|:l^ ^ 


De Paul High School : Chicago Normal Col- 
lege ; Chicago University ; De Paul UniversiU , 
Columbia University ; Teacher in Jahn School , 
member of the Teachers' Federation. 


Entered from St. Ignatius College ; Chicago 
member of Phi Chi Fraternity; will intern at 
-St. Mary's Hospital, Chicago; home town is 
Chica.eo, Illinois. 


Beatty, Pennsylvania ; 
Beatty, Pennsylvania. 


St. \'incent Collej 

McCORMICK. J. F., M.D.. B.S. 

Entered from Loyola University ; received a 
B.S. Degree in 1922; member of the Phi Beta 
Pi Fraternity ; will intern at the John B. 
Murphy Hospital. Chicago ; home is in 

£g<ssj£gqssjncas?y.G8sgig<^l g<^_gg(^£^^ 

[Page 58] 

''i3^ips^ii^^l^E3§sDE3^ The LOYOLAN-1924 $SD]^g:aI|^£3^P£gja:>£3gaD Sl 

, „ i - - - - - ' -- — --— — - ^'g 


Entered from Notre Dame University ; Presi- 
dent of the Senior Class, 1923-1924; member 
of Phi Beta Pi Fraternity; B.S. Degree 1923; 
will intern at Youngstown City Hospital, 
Youngstown, Ohio ; home town is Salem, Ohio. 


Entered from Loyola University; member of 
the Phi Chi Fraternity in which he held otiflce 
of Presiding Senior; also member of Tivnen 
Ophthalmological Society ; will intern at St. 
Bernard's Hospital ; home town is Chicago, 


Chicago, Illinois ; St. Mary's College, Kansas 
Loyola Academy. 


Chicago. Illinois ; St. Ignatius Academy ; St. 
Ignatius College ; Kappa Tau Sigma ; Carroll 
Council, K. C. 

[Page 59] 

SI«5®Slt»©||^^^^3^0§!^ The LOYOLAN-1924 CJt«||*^^|^^|^E3SSCE|§S>E1 


Saint Elizabeth's High School ; Chicago Nor- 
mal College : Teacher at the Oglesby School ; 
member of the Teachers' Federation. 


Chicago. Illinois; St. Patrick's Commercial 
.\cademy; Elk's Club. Xo. 4; St. Patrick's 
Council Knights of Columbus. 


Saint Elizabeth's High School ; Chicago Xor- 
mal College ; Teacher at the Jackson School ; 
member of the Teachers' Federation. 


Chicago, Illinois ; St. Ignatius Academy ; St. 
Ignatius College; Di Gamma; Basketball 
Team, '22. 


[Page 60] 

i^£|giibl3t^£|gspll>^^0 >j;^ The loyolan-i924 »^^^^g|ps>||§aD|>3s>Sl 


Entered from Columbia College, Dubuque. 
Iowa; member of the Phi Chi Fraternitj- and 
the Loyola Universitj^ Baseball Team ; will 
intern at the John B. Murphy Hospital, 
Chicago ; home town is Waterloo, Iowa. 


Entered from Washington University; is ; 
member of the Phi Chi Medical Fraternity 
home town is Los Angeles, Calif. 

Entered from Northwestern University ; Vice- 
President of Freshman Class 1920-1921 ; mem- 
ber of the Phi Delta Theta and Nu Sigma Nu 
Fraternities ; will intern at Mercy Hospital, 
Chicago ; home town is Plymouth, Illinois. 


Entered from State University of Iowa, where 
he received an A.B. Degree; home town ij 
Iowa City. Iowa; two years College of Medi- 
cine. State University of Iowa; member of 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity. 






[Page 61] 

£3»?sD£1^«^3tS^«£ltsscOfs:«SI§:sS The loyolan-1924 §5S^1gis>0'ga>£|^Dglga^£|ga>£2 


I fed 




EntL-red from St. Ignatius ; Sock and Buskin 
Club Treasurer. '24; Baseball. '23; Basketball. 
/J: Debating Society. '21. '22. ■23: Sodalitv 
-1, '22, '23; Monogram Club; Intramural 
Basketball, '24; Costume Committee, Pageant 
01 Youth. 


Baltimore, Maryland ; Baltimore Polvtechnical 
Institute; Cornell University, College'Mechani- 
cal Engineering; Georgetown University Col- 
lege of Law. 


Chicago, Illinois; St. Ignatius Academy. 


Chicago. Illinois ; St. Joseph's Rense- 
lacr. Indiana ; .\.P>. Columbus Council, Knights 
of Columbus. 



[Page 62] 

rgl'^^^lg^^gg^bglgSSD gg 'jaDgg^ The LOYOLAN-1924 ^?^I^E3^©||l^Si§a»il^«>£1^ 




Y. M. C. A. High School ; South Division 
High School ; Chicago University ; Loyola 
Medical, M.D. ; member of Chicago Medical 
Society, Illinois State Medical Society and 
American Medical Association. 


Chicago, Illinois ; Loyola Academy ; Lake View 
High School ; Campion Academy ; Alpha Chi ; 
Campion Club ; Marquette Club ; University 
Council, Knights of Columbus. 

Graduates Whose Pictures Do Not Appear: 

Bartolome, luanito A., Medicine. 

Jettie Conlon. Ph.B. 

Walter J. Coughlin, LL.B. 

Paul B. Grant, LL.B. 

Marie Harkins, Ph.B. 

Robert C. Keenan, LL.B. 

Anne McGrath, Ph.B. 

Joseph E. Paulissen, LL.B. 

Vincent J. Sheridan, LL.B. 

John A. Zvetina, LL.B. 

Sister Albert Hauck, O.S.D., A.B. 

Sister Borgia Mace, O.M., B.S. 

Sister Clarissa Brombach, X.C., B.S. 

Sister Catherine Francis Galvin, O.S.D., 

Madame Genevieve Clarke, R.S.C.J., A.B. 

Madame Elizabeth Clinch, R.S.C.J., A.I 
Madame Anna Connelly, R.S.C.J., A.B. 
Madame Helen Folev. 'R.S.CI., B.S. 
Sister Frederick Glaser. S.S.J. , Ph.B. 
Sister Tohannita Buehler, X.C, .A..B. 
Sister Leonore Walsh, O.M., Ph.B. 
Madame Lenora Mejia, R.S.C.J., A.B. 
Sister Ottilia Dohmann, X.C, A.B. 
Sister Ravmond Durr, S.H.C.J., Ph.B. 
Madame Margaret Reilly, R.S.C.J., B.; 
Madame .Anna Rodgers, R.S.C.J., A.B 
Sister Sariel Redding, B.V.M., Ph.B, 
Sister Simplicia Dalev, S.S.J., Ph.B. 
Sister Sophia Mitchell, O.M., Ph.B. 
Sister St. Ida of Jesus Baron, C.N.D., I 
Sister Victoria Houren, S.S.J., Ph.B. 




[Page 63] 


^Iggllggll^g^ The LOYOLAN-1924 ^^g^g:^^^g|^fl^^ 



Here's iookintf a.t ybu.! 

Erther Meehan.d'c/' 


11 _ _ 

[Page 64] 

!§MI§§IIM?II^IJI§Pm|^ The LDYOLAN-19-24 »^«ff<«|^^S>)SDS3^||^^f 


In Token of our Friendship 
and Respect This Department is respectfully dedicated to 

Our Faculty 

the Inspiration of One of the Best Medical Schools in the 

Country, A Faculty from which come important 

Facts, Real Ideas and Brilliant Men. 

To the Anatomists, Physiologists and Chemists who prepared us, 

To the Bacteriologists and Pathologists, who first acquainted us 
with disease. 

To the Obstetrician, who stands between the mother and the child. 

To the Physician who is in constant warfare with disease, 
who exposes himself daily and hourly to infection, 
who prolongs life and alleviates suffering, 

To the Surgeon who heals the aching wound and beneath whose 
helpful knife the weak leap to strength, 

Wc, flic Seniors, Give our Thanks. 

[Page 651 

g"gg^g3tsgE3tgaS|^|g^£3^ The LOYOLAN-1924 f^gMg^£l$a:>£3g:s>£3g:s^i 


[Page 66] 

li^il^|||^li^liE«|M# The LOYOLAN-1924 ^3aD|I^|l|^|||apl>^«>ll^«l 








Regent's Foreword 

Patrick J. Mahan, S.T., 

"To thine own self be true; it must follow, as 
night the day, thou cans't not then be false to any 
man." In these words of Shakespeare I wish to 
address to the Class of '24 the thought that has come 
to me since being asked to say a few parting words 
to these young men and women. In these words 
can be found the very core of the true philosophy of 
life. They are pregnant with meaning when rightly 
and fully understood; they are rich in the possibil- 
ities of noble inspirations and worthy deeds when 
enshrined in the heart as the inviolable principle of 
thought and action they hold out a promise, certain 
of fulfillment, of a worthy, happy, fruitful life when 
they are realized in action in the life of the individual. 

To thine own self be true — to thine own nature 
be true, in all its necessary relations to God, to 
neighbor and to self in all its obligations as made 
known by the clear light of reason and not as dis- 
torted by the haze of impulse, passion, sentiment or 
prejudice. This Loyola has sought to teach you with 
a zeal equal to that with which she has labored to 
store your mind with such knowledge of the sciences 
as will fit you to become worthy members of an honored profession. If you accept 
her teaching and follow her guidance, your career will be a worthy one and Loyola will 
have reason to glory in the deeds of her sons and daughters. P.atrick J. Mahan, S.J. 

Dean's Foreword 

As the shadows of the evening of the scholastic 
year of 1924 are rapidly deepening and the realiza- 
tion comes that the last few hours of a life rich in 
new associations, understandings, learnings and 
experiences are fast drawing to a close, there 
comes, not only to the heart of the graduate 
standing on the threshold of life arrayed with his 
armament of learning and his mantle of determina- 
tion, but also the heart of the faculty professor 
who has come to know and love his students, a 
longing to record definitely in some way the events 
and joys that are now rapidly becoming but mem- 
ories. Our annual, gives us this opportunity. 

Our Medical School, founded and conducted 
upon the highest ideals of Catholic medical educa- 
tion and manned by a faculty' chosen not only for 
their high scholastic attainments and ability, but 
because of ideals, character and a desire to serve 
God and humanity better by spreading and per- 
petuating their skill and knowledge through you, 
received you into its fold and in the years that 
have followed have given to j'ou to the best of 
their resources. 

Merc3' and Misericordia Hospitals, St. Mary's 
and Cook County Hospitals have shared in no 
small way in placing before you facilities of ines- 
timable value. 

Today Loyola is proud of you and as 3'our Alma 
Mater is proud of the sacrifices she has made to 
equip you for life. In \'0ur scholastic days you have proven yourselves people of ideals as 
well as good students. So now as you embark on the sea of life Loyola has great hopes 
for you and points with pride to a course in the sea marked by the successes of your 
older brothers and sisters who have gone before you. Although Loyola Medical School is 
young in years, she is already rich in traditions built up by the archievements and accom- 
plishments of her graduates. So Loyola bids you farewell with the admonition that "the 
true physician waits as a servant upon the miseries of man; in this he obeys the law of 
Christian charity, for to minister to the sick is Christlike." Louis D. Moorhead, Dean. 

L. D. MooRHE.AD. A.M., S.M.. M.D., 


[Page 67] 

g3fWCn^«E3^=»a_§aDP|SD|^ The LOYOLAN-1924 p^rfg^gl"^i:i*J3:?n^:^gp!g^ 

The Dispi.NiAR\, Mlrl\ Hospital 


[Page 68] 

[Page 69] 

C^I3gg)El§SOa|aB>^^Ogg5 The LOYOLAN-1924 pDll^SJEggia Dllg^^lgg^ES' 


The Senior Class 

Every class of students has a history which is more or less unique for that class 
and of especial interest to that class. So also it is with this history which will relate 
some of the activities of the Senior Students of this year. We hope it will recall to 
the Senior students pleasant and dear memories of the four years which have elapsed 
since they entered within the portals of Loyola University School of Medicine. 

There was a time in our long ago past when we were tempted by ideas of lucrative 
gain which might have kept the majority of us from healing the ills and misfortunes 
of this world had we yielded to that temptation. Yes, in our inexperience, we har- 
bored such thoughts of worldly gain. But we were victorious over our tempter and 
disdained all monetary considerations. In other words, w-e began the study of medicine. 
Some of us came from Chicago and its suburbs, some from the East, others from the 
West, some from foreign lands. We all assembled and organized as the Freshman 
Class of 1920. 

Backward, turn backward, O time in thy flight. 
Make me a Freshman just for toniglit. 

Yes, just for tonight and no longer; for, tliough the memories of this year are 
amongst our happiest, yet it was a hard grind and we are all glad that we have 
successfully passed through this phase of our career. In our Freshman year we were 
characterized by real earnestness and enthusiasm, by an uncommon amount of energy 
and vitality: we searched for knowledge as for hidden treasures. W'e were ushered 
into that den of olfactor\' insults and fear-instilling sight.s — the anatom\- room. We 
shook hands witli the skeletons here and always wore those immaculately clean gowns. 
How eager we all were to get our cadavers into the tanks first, to keep them fresh 
with plenty of "soup": and how anxious and ready always to demonstrate our skillful 
work to the professor in charge! In embryology the organ which gave us the greatest 
difficulty was torsion, that ethereal something devoid of matter. And we wondered 
if the Law of Dynamic Polarity didn't belong to electricity rather than to Neurology. 
It is just like a Freshman, though, to have such asinine ideas. In pliysiology we learned 
to our sorrow and dismay that the human brain has its limitations, that it is the 
organ of forgetfulness as well as memory, and the former function frequently showed 
the greatest activity. We could tell our professors things tliey never knew. We had 









[Page 70] 

:3I^Psel^^^:^§SbSl§S$ The L0Y0LAN-1924 ^Dgg^dl^3^^P#£|§=^ f^ 

' I 


Mercy Hospital 

nothing on our minds but hair. It was a fight to get through the Freshman year; 
many were left behind in tlie struggle. Darwin must have propounded his theory of 
the survival of the fittest after he completed his Freshman year in a medical school. 

After a short period of relaxation we started the school year as hale and hearty 
Sophomores. We were not green , anymore: we were Sophomores or wise fools. We 
knew enough not to ask if the autopsy were to be done under local. In pathology we 
had our first glimpses of diseased tissues. And in bacteriology we cursed the livery 
stable across the alley with its hay bacilli most fervently. We began to look upon the 
Juniors as our equals and no better, but the Seniors were still placed high upon a 
pedestal. After a summer spent in recreation and work, mostly work, we came back 
to resume our studies. We were now Juniors, with the realization that we were nearing 
the goal of our ambitions, for we began to associate with those men of learning and 
w'isdom. the Seniors: and we gloated over the open admiration which was paid us 
by the newly entered Freshmen. 

But now we are in our Senior year. These blunders have been relinquished to the 
past, for we are now the infallible Seniors, both the envy and admiration of the Fresh- 
men, Sophomores and Juniors. The Senior's life is not such a bad one at that. The 
seats in Mercy Amphitheatre, may we explain, did not suffer from an intentional 
vandalism on our parts, but amongst us were many men who began to expand per- 
ceptiblj'. Something had to yield; the seats did. We became as nimble as the ele- 
phants. We felt sorry for the interne with that "let me do tliis operation look" who 
is assisting the surgeons in opening a boil. 

We shall receive our Certificates of Medicine with the distinction of being the 
first class who have entered Loyola Medical Scliool with its Class A rating and who 
have graduated after completing four years in Loyola as a Class A School. We have 
set up certain new standards and have started new traditions. We would be rash 
prophets, indeed, if we asserted by any pretense of authority that the verdict of the 
future will diminish our name rather than add to it. Time alone, and by slow degrees, 
will sum up the only appraisals of the great ones of our class and we sincerely hope 
that all of us will be included in this category, that all of us will play important roles 
in our profession, so that in the evening of our life humanity will assure us that this 
world has benefited by our sojourn here. 

Goodbye, good luck, and may God bless you. 
Juniors, Sophomores and Freshmen; 
May all your years be full of success. 


[Page 71] 

'«E3^«l2^^3gpB£>l^ The LOYOLAN-1924 ■" js^s^gi^Eg^^agsg^gaPEf I 


The Junior Class 

In tlif fall of 1922 there assembled from all parts of the States a group of neophites 
bent on acquiring a medical education. The goal seemed a long way off and to take 
the straight and narrow path it was deemed advisable to pick out a pilot to conduct 
this journey through the black and dangerous waters of Freshman Year. Many were 
the unchartered shoals and shores that beset the course. Dark and dreary were the 
days of that eventful voyage, but with Pechous as the faithful Navigator, his craft 
none the worse for its combats with the elements, reached the safe resting place of 

With the coming of Junior year new faces were amongst our crew, but soon the 
old hands had them well in tow and the start of a voyage entirely different from the 
previous ones was planned. Balthazar assumed command and soon we were well 
under way. Through the trials and tribulations of a few storms he has piloted his 
trustworthy craft, though at times dark and unforbidding waters loomed ahead. Suc- 
cess has met him at every hand and we feel confident that his good luck will continue 
till the voyage is completed and Senior harbor is entered with all hands accounted for. 

The Juniors have established a reputation in the past of putting across one of 
the big hits at the Annual Student and Faculty Banciuet. In Freshman Year it was 
a surprise to all to see the caliber of the performance. In Sophomore, another notch 
of glory was added. So all we can say Jiow is that the coming event will eclipse those 
of the past, so judge for yourself how good it will be. 

The class standing of the Juniors at the end of the Sophomore year was posted 
a short while ago and the first ten men were Pechous, Finkle, Lamb, Robinson, Hayden, 
Rubenstein, Yohe, Balthazar, McEnery and Murpliy. The general average of the 
class was higher than any previous. So the members can feel proud of the distinction. 

Many have been the events that the class have participated in during the year, 
but the big red letter day, or night (which would be more correct) was the ".Smoker." 

The following members of the Junior Class played on the Medical Basketball team: 
Alanager Pechous, Erickson, Havden and McEnerv. 


-- _,, ,_„, ^6 

[Page 72] 

[Page 73] 

|ii&©£3iS^SItSaDSli^^^,2'X« The LOYOLAN-1924 >jag||g^£g^ll^| 

The Sophomore Class 

It is a rather difficult task to enumerate the many events that have been crowded 
into these, our first two years in the medical department. We are endeavoring to 
place the happenings in their chronological order without reference to their social 
interest or importance. 

We assembled in the amphitheater on that calm October evening just two years 
back to listen to the many words of welcome, and a few of warning, imparted by 
everybody except ourselves. We mingled with the upper classmen, realized them to 
be a most congenial bunch and founded many cherished friendships. 

There must always be underdogs and we were soon aware that the transformation 
from the placidity of our college rah-rah days to the turmoils and fears of our new 
existence had made us such. No longer the elite college boy, but an uncouth, punt 
Freshman of a medical school. 

The year rolled by, as it was destined to do, and we "awoke one morning from a 
dream of peace" to find ourselves Sophomores — those haughty, daredevil, pleasure- 
loving buffoons, waxing stronger under tlie pressure of tlicir new appellation and running 
rampant with thoughts of the comparative ease with which they had sailed through 
their first episode. 

The scenes shifted with a little more readiness in this second act of ours; bacti, 
dogs, artificial eyes, dances, frolics, haemocytometers, basement pastimes, the smoker 
and the banrjuet — all seemed but a series of mirages. 

It has not as yet been decided just what a Sophomore means, or what honors 
are due one. What advantages are there is being neither wholly a wiseman or wholly 
a dumbbell, but partly such? Why must we be misinterpreted with a rather cynical 
suspicion instead of the benign attitude tolerated witli the Freshman? We are awaiting, 
with longing eyes, the Junior year when these and otlier perplexing ciuestions will 
probably be answered for us — the ignorant unsuspecting. 

_ '6 


[Page 74] 



' ^n!?!S>it§^h^n^it^ The L0Y0LAN-1924 fagJ^ElMEg^lgJ^l^gi^^ SJ] 






[Page 75] 

[Page 76] 

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i m 


noBBie'i -roi^G 

[Page 77] 










„ 8 


[Page 78] 

5S^i3i«!lgSDB'S)£2!a5S3.aS Th= LOYOLAN-1924 S=OjJ^a3^g|^>E^BElSS0E!' 






Freshman Ambition 

I want to be a surgeon 

And with the surgeons stand, 
Incased in sterile aprons 

A scalpel in my hand. 
In my opinion it would be 

A most engaging life, 
To hunt the wild appendix 

With buttonhook and knife. 

I would not care to listen to 

The common ills and woes, 
I want to prowl inside of folks 

From top of head to toes. 
What greater pleasure can there 

Than to investigate 
A human being with a knife 

And charge the highest rate? 


I would not care to pass out pills 

Or write prescriptions when 
It's possible to cut and slash 

A tumor or a wen. 
Oh, let me be a surgeon 

And with the surgeons stand, 
Incased in sterile aprons, 

A scalpel in my hand. 

ai -- 1 

IT'S , M 

t>i>! ■ha 

8 1 .,,,■.,-_--.....-..,- - , ,-. ^_^ _J;| 

[Page 79] 



§ @ d © 


[Page 80] 



^ci'i^iuatt Cluj^^ 




[Page 81] 

»bOgr« The LOYOLAN-1924 §^|f3SB Ef^^l$s>£3$aPi :3gaD£3 





The Freshman Medics 

No single tactor since the discover} ot the lOnim pig embrjo. the bewhiskered 
neurogha, and bile pigments has contributed more to the advance ot the medical sci- 
ences than the matriculation of the Freshman Class, Loyola University Medical The 
class was soon in full cry for victims to the popular election fur> Murphy Cudahy 
ot Mishiwaka, Indiana, and "Doctor" Culhane, who seemed at all times, to be fleeing 
a pursuing dean laden with a diploma, were the popular candidates and after a heated 
campaign Alurph was elevated to the presidential dignity Followed other victims in 
rapid succession John J Madden ot Chicago became vice-president. E McKenna of 
\ntiR(i, Wisconsin, was entrusted with tlie arcbnes and minutes, J. P Mc&uire, prom- 

inent Northwest Side bo\ and vacbtman. was made u:uaidian ot the trcasurv Toe Duffy 
of Joliet and the fine grin, was unanimous choice tor Sergeant-at-arm;,; Joseph Murphy 
of the North Side and Murra>, was delegated to the fiery championship ot the class 
before the dread Faculty Board, while J. G. Powers of Chicago was nominated the 
Horace Wade of the group. Came the first meeting. Highly enthused by tlie fine 
appeal of Prexy Cudaliy, the Freshmen set about plans and arrangements for the first 
Fresliman social function of the year — the Freshman dance. A committee was nom- 
inated and appointed in Bell, DiCola, Fox and Predergast and instructed to complete 
all necessary detail. The second meeting followed shortly with due "parliamentary 
procedure" and under the spell of many complicated motions Pat McGuire, assisted 
by Traub, peerless leader of the Ten Tribes, was empowered to collect the necessary 


[Page 821 

|| e^|l^ |i^|i^^|g^|^ The LOYOLAN-1924 








1 1 




funds from the jubilant class. The dance was held on December 6 at the Opera Club 
with Faculty, Freshmen and Upper Classmen ably represented. It was a glorious 

Shortly after the Christmas holidays the survivors of the first (luarterly examina- 
tions met for the election of a class representative on the Editorial Staff of the Uni- 
versity Annual, and William Hagstrom of Chicago, Illinois, was elected unanimously 
to the post. At this meeting the Freshmen completed what plans were left to them 
in the disposition and arrangement of the Freshman section in the Annual. All then 
was quiet until the fateful nineteenth of January when Hagstrom, Madden, McGuire, 
Westline, Marquardt. Proby, Hartnett, Winters, Powers and Duffy were initiated into 
the ranks of the Phi Beta Pi fraternity. There followed, a month later, the initiation 

ot Hanlon, Leonard, Clarke, AIcKenna, Viscosil, McGowan, Cudahy and into the Phi 
Chi fraternity. 

The remainder of the second quarter, marked by the discovery of the ten-mile 
pig and Raddish's research in Chem, deserves mention for tlie heroic effort of Bill 
Hagstrom and Pat McGuire to put over the Freshman composite. Those were heroic 
days and happy are we to have lived them. The monument to their effort stares you 
in the face. 

And so we come to the end. Let those that follow look to their laurels for a 
mighty group must they be to do as we have done. 

It is the desire of the class to thank Dr. Dawson for the kindly interest he has 
taken in the class and for his fine support of all that makes for better class spirit. 


[Page 8J| 




[Page 84] 

[Page 85] 

'fl^^gi^ll^^^^^S^S' The LOYOLAN-1924 l^gg'^gl^jl^EI^Py'^w 



I think it an undeniable posi- 
tion, that a competent knowl- 
edge ot the laws of that society 
m which we live, is the proper 
accomplishment of every gentle- 
man and scholar; an highly use- 
ful, I had almost said essential, 
pait of liberal and polite educa- 
tion And in this I am war- 
lanted by the example of ancient 

Arnold D. McMahon, Dean 

A.B. St. Ignatius College. 
A.M. Loyola University. 
LL.B. Union College of Law. 
LL.D. Loyola University. 
Professor of Constitutional Law 



Frederic J Siedenblrg S T, Regent 

Rome; where, as Cicero informs 
us, the very boys were obliged 
to learn the twelve tables b}" 
heart, as a carmen necessaniivi, 
or indispensable lesson, to im- 
print on their tender minds an 
early knowledge of the laws and 
constitution of their country. 


5ED|3^3b||^S>S3$S^^^||^ The LOYOLAN-1924 »^Sg|^^3igC^ g$aC^|ggCfl ^| 

History of Law School 

Loyola University School of Law was established in September, 1908, as the 
Lincoln CCollege of Law. The Reverend Llenry Dumbach, S.J., president of 
St. Ignatius College just before the formal opening of the school, Reverend 
Francis Cassi'ly, S.J., first Regent. Mr. William Dillon, LL.D., first Dean, Mr. 
Arnold D. McMahon, A.M., LL.B., LL.D., first Secretary, were its founders. 

The school opened with an enrollment of thirty students and held its first 
sessions on the twelfth floor of the Ashland Block. The next year saw the num- 
ber increased to sixty, and in 1911 to ninety-five. To accommodate the growing 
student body the school was moved from the twelfth to the sixth floor in 1910. 
In 1914 through the elTorts of Reverend Henry S. Spalding. S.J., Regent at the 
time, larger quarters were secured on the same floor — a real necessity, as the roll 
had jumped to one hundred and fifteen. 

Reverend Edward J. Gleason, S.J-, succeeded Father Cassily as Regent in 
1909, and introduced a course in Logic and Sociology. Reverend Frederic Seid- 
enburg, S.J.. relieved him of the latter task in January. 1912, and continued in 
this capacity until the appointment in 1916 of Reverend Patrick A, Mullens, S.J., 
as Professor of Legal Ethics and Regent of the School of Law. 

The ^^^orld War almost depleted the student body and not until September, 
1919, was a normal condition restored. In September, 1921, Rev. Frederic 
Seidenburg, S.J., successor to Father Mullens as Regent, introduced morning 
sessions and made the school co-educational. Adjacent rooms on the same floor 
were taken over in September, 1923, and converted into another class room, three 
administrative offices, a ladies' rest room and another library. The last addition 
made it possible to double the number of books for legal research by the students 
and lent to these loop surroundings an air of scholastic peace. 

One hundred and eighty-five students in the evening and thirty in the morn- 
ing school — a total of two hundred and fifteen is the story of the class records 
today. Rev. Frederic Siedenburg, S.J., Regent, Mr. Arnold D. McMahon, A.jNI. 
LL.D., Dean, Mr. Sherman Steele Litt.R."^, LL.B., Secretary. Mr. Benedict P. 
Killacky, A.B., Registrar, fill the administrative posts. The following are the 
faculty : 

Joseph A. Graber, A.M.. LL.B.; James ]. Gaughan, A.M.. LL.B.; Pavton ]. 
Tuohy, A.M.. LL.B.; Vincent J. McCormick. A.B.. LD. ; Arthur W. Kettles. 
A.B., LL.B.; Lambert K. Haves", A.B.. LL.B.; Michael J. Caplice, A.B., LL.B.; 
Joseph F. Elward, A.B., LL.B. ; Phillip J. McGuire, A.M.. LL.B. ; Leo L. Dona- 
hue. A.B., LL.B. ; Paul E. I^verv, A.B., LL.B. ; Irving Weslev Baker, A.B.. 
LL.B. ; Augustine J. Bowe, A.^L. LL.B. 


„ „.._ fi 

[Page 87] 



The LOYOLAN-1924 l3Dgg^^^a ^S^^^E^3$ag^ 


Sherman Steele, 

Lit.B., Notre Dame Univ. 

LL.B., Notre Dame. 

Professor of Agency, Partner 
shif. Eqiiitv, Jurisprudenci 
and Municipal Corporations 

Bexedict p. Kill.^cky, 

A.B., St. Louis University. 
Professor of Logic, Psychol- 
ogy, Ethics, Public Speaking. 


Joseph A. Gr.aber, 

A.B., St. Ignatius College. 

A.M., Loyola Univ. 

LL.B., Loyola Univ. School 

of Law. 
Pr-^fessor of Damages and 


Lambert K. Hayes, 

A.B.. St. Ignatius College. 

LL.B., Loyola Univ. School 

of Law. 
Professor of Torts. 

John \'. McCormick, 

A.B., University of Wiscon- 

J.D., Univ. of Chicago. 
Professor of Evidence and 
Equity Pleading. 


[Page 88] 

:i^^gD|3pi The LOYOLAN-1924 i^i^^E^!a^|S^^^|^CCf 

Irving W. Baker, A.B., LL.I 

Professor of Sales and Bailments 

James J. Gaughn 

A.B.. St. Ignatius 
A.M.. Loyola University 
LL.B., Loyola University 

Professor of Wills 

B.S., Iowa State College 

A.M., University of Nebraska 

LL.B., Chicago College of Law, Lake Forest 


'rofessor of Insurance and Private Corporation 

Payton J. TUOHY 

A.B., St. Ignatius College 
A.M., Loyola University 
LL.B., Loyola 
Professor of Contracts and Conflict La 


[Page 89] 

g3»SD|3<®Sltir«llts®llir«E3?s6 The loyolan-i924 fgicgl^jl^EjgsD£3g^|$ 

e' " '^ " 


Leo L. Donahue, 

A.B., St. Ignatius 

LL.B., Loyola University 

Professor of Contracts, Suretyship, Bailn 

Jos. F. Elward, 



A.B., St. Ignatius 
LL.B.. Loyola University 
Professor of Negotiable Instriin 
Sales, Crimes 

Arthur W. Kettles 

A.B., St. Ignatius College 
LL.B., Loyola University 
Professor of Common La-w Plead in, 

Paul E. Lavery, A.B., LL.B., 

Professor of Equity Jurlsfrude 

Evangeline J. Hursen. Laii''36 

Camiidiite for Coniiressmau-at-Lariic 



iPage 90] 

f^i:i*-«E3$3®£lt5S5|l^53Dg3§S©|l<3SS The LOYOLAN-1924 •3^«M»X«|JS^s|:i§SD£3*^SD||$SbS2 

i 9 i - — ^- " ■ 

The Libharv, School of Law- 

Administrative Offices, School of Law 



[Page 91] . 


LOYOLAN-1924 >^^^^^gi$«?d"^^^^£S^ 


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[Page 93] 

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[Page 94] 

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[Page 95] 

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[Page 96] 

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[Page 97] 

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Qes,'^xift Im sad" 

A Qood Mixer 


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' ApoJlo$ 

A Little Legal Informality 

[Page 98] 


|li4Dgf^iD£3'^£3§!^lI§SDS|»)i8 The LOYOLAN-1924 ^gggSbE lgSPl p ^PpPS f^CCf 

" " I 



The Dean's Foreword 

The purpose of the College of Arts and 
Sciences is not to train directly for some i^ar- 
ticular profession or vocation, but to ]3repare 
the student for any of them: to give him that 
breadth of vision, that keenness of perception, 
that dexterity and surety of judgment, that 
objectivity of attitude, that richness of feeling, 
that vividness of imagination, that sense of 
responsibility to his God and to his fellow- 
man, that are indispensable to achieve emi- 
nence in any vocation. In a word, the College 
I if Liberal .Arts is [jrimarih' interested in devel- 
oping men. 

Many of the 270 students registerefl in 
Loyola College of .Arts and Sciences are avail- 
ing themselves of all the opportunities that it 
otters, others only to a limited degree, but all 
benefit liy their contact with the liberalizing 
anfl cultural factors characteri>tic of a college. 

The College of .Arts and .Sciences has been 
called the heart of a L'niversity, which gives 
tone and life and buoyancy, the foundation 
upon which the rest of the University is built, 
and to which other departments look for sup- 
port, the nucleus around which they cluster to 
secure unity and strength. 

The keener the appreciation on part of 
students and faculty of the College's mission 
the (|uicker and surer its progress toward the 
attainment of its destiny. 

Joseph Reiner. S.J.. Dean. 

JosEPK Rkinkr, S.J., Dealt. 

M. LuELLA Sauer. Re(/istr 


[Page 99] 


ffl'^^£|tr«05«£3^^^^P^ The LOYOLAN-1924 t^g"i§SE)|gg:^3*J3:>g3gia>£3j:i^ £3 1 

Cha-rliS: Qalia^er 

hflwarS. jGf-upta 

J^rnard. Dee 

The Senior Class 

(For this story use your own title but by all means be charitable. We would 
suggest "The Evolution of Twelth Street" or "Beware of Indians.") 

Almost four years ago (and since all school histories are chronicled from Sep- 
tember) in the ninth month of the j'ear 1920, a group of wild-eyed young gents, over- 
joyed at the prospect of being "college men," hurried to the class room as though it 
were under quarantine for typhoid. As Freshmen we dabbled in Chemistry and as 
Freshmen we were acid-stained, Bunsen-burnt and test tube-cut in every conceivable 
way. To relieve the ordinary monotony of the laboratory period rather than the 
impulsion of curiosity caused many a direct violation of the prof's orders and a flagrant 
breach of chemical etiquette. But the resulting casualties were insufficient to prevent 
the solution of the Trig problems during the same period. In Trig you were marked 
on the installment plan and very often there wasn't even a first payment. Algebra, 
too, was a necessary evil in the life of the Freshman and when he had been all battle- 
scarred with x's and y's and had wished they'd confine themselves to the use of 
straight numbers, he was drawn into a room where the ravings of Cicero taught 
him to yearn for his native tongue in the pure and simple. When the spring time came, 
the dance fever seized the school and the Freshman "hopped." The expense of the 
affair looked like the first payment on a skyscraper, but we all smiled and hoped for the 
best. In this particular instance, as in many others, we didn't get it. But the year 
slid by and we vacated the Ghetto for the summer.. 

Upon our return as Sophomores we found ourselves devoid of the customary dig- 
nity of Freshmen and, to add to the impressiveness of the occasion, we were intro- 
duced to something quaint and unique in the way of schools. The college liad been 
moved through the yard to Sodality Hall. With every registration card the Dean 
furnished a canoe so the lockers in the basement might not go unused. But once 
acclimated to the location, we were becoming well settled when lo! a rumor floated 
about the building (not only in the basement) to the effect that a certain young man 
from New Jersey, having availed himself of one of our catalogues, had come west to 
see the spacious campus described therein. Two months later, when the fellows had 
found out why he left almost immediately, it had mean.while developed that the Span- 
ish teacher had experienced no little difficultj' in making the Sophomores act like 
"shentlemen." But through his aid and that of his five successors, we eventually 
became proficient in the art of teasing teachers. Latin just hummed along until one 
fine day in spring Hannibal was crossing the Alps on page fifty-nine, when from 
across May Street there floated the strains of the jazziest kind of jazz. Some of the 
more stylish of our members began to hum: others served as well by moving their 
feet. And from then till June Hannibal marched to the strains of "Margie." But now 
we were destined to say goodbye to the old stand and with tears in our throats and a 
sob in our eyes, we started north. 


[Page 100] 

►}siDE3^DOiSDE3gSDg3s^SI^6 The LOYOLAN-1924 ^jsbffgsDEl^ll^NcCl^saDngsc^f 


As Juniors we were destined to spend the better portion of our time taking 
"Express trains to Loyola Station.'' But when we had accustomed ourselves to the 
sight of the grass and the water, we became right at home, so much so that three of 
our more adventurous brethren, with the aid of two-by-fours, paddled a rowboat to 
the north city limits. Having been given a good argument by one of the authorities 
as to why they shouldn't do it again, they desisted temporarily. Shortly afterward the 
plague of Signitis swept the Junior Class and as a result it was hard to distinguish the 
bona fide holidays from those that the Dean didn't declare. In due time, however, tlie 
Dean placed the bulletin board under lock and key and as a result the number of stu- 
dent signs was reduced to three a week. Besides declaring holidays, aforementioned 
signs accentuated certain patent defects of the faculty. Beyond the occasional locking 
in of the teacher when his class was due, the year was comparatively quiet and June 
found us nearing the home stretch. 

Listed below are the survivors of the great catastrophe: 

Bernard Dee ("Bernie" and "Morris") dropped into Loyola's engineering school 
from St. Cyril's. After spending two years with a compass in one hand and a T-square 
in the other, he jumped to the Arts League.. Secretary of the class and a good leader. 

Edward W. Farrell ("Ed") is one of De Paul's best. Joined us as a Sophomore and 
has pursued a mysterious course through the institution. Ed is very quiet and usually 

Charles J. Gallagher ("Charley" and "Yatch") spent eight years in Jesuitical 
atmosphere, having come from St. Ignatius. Has served nobly as class president and 
is the social luminary of the school. Dotes on elections and does all homework in 

Daniel Gannon ("Dan") is another product of the West Side and erstwliile harbor- 
master of Columbus Park. Interested in females, though he parts his hair on the side. 
Has suddenly acquired a remarkable disdain for male teachers. 

Thonias Harrington C'Bosco" and "Tawn") came from Roosevelt Road. A 
notable exponent of false doctrines and mischief. Possesses a remarkable power of 
deceiving the faculty, which fact alone should entitle him to a sheepskin. But natural 
ability has put him across. 

Marsile Hughes ("Doc") hails from St. Ignatius. Wins Scholastic contests 
before they're begun. From all indications will go into the sign business. Of a 
jolly reactionary type and speaks ten languages. 

Arthur J. Keate ("Art"), one of the very few students we have left and the class 
strong man. An earnest worker with a keen sense of humor (rare specimen). Another 
eight-year man. Likes sports, especially basketball. 

Edward F. Krupka ("Ed" and "Krup") is our "treash." Much esteemed for his 
capability- as a promoter and as an executive. Of the satisfaction-guaranteed-or-your- 
money-back type. A valuable friend with a winning way as well as an earnest worker. 

Bernard McDevitt, Jr. ("Bud" and "Mac") is another from the West Side. 
Elected Vice-President and has survived a stormy session. As legal advisor of the 
class he has been kept very busy. 

John McNult}- ("John" and "Bluch") was sent from St. Philipp's. John is as well 

liked as he is stoitt and he tips the scales at well, maybe he wants it kept a 

secret so . 

Dennis J. Morrissey ("Dinny") is chairman of the reception committee of the 
L Guards Club. \'ery congenial and good natured. Can think up intricate questions 
at will. Shoots baskets and spears baseball. 'Snufif. 

Gerald O'Neill ("Jerry") is a good hand at all kinds of ball. Jerry is a good mixer 
and is an active participant in all school affairs. He hails from St. Ignatius. 

Philip H. Sheridan ("Phil") and "Hennie") is the very popular president of the 
Student Council. Very popular with both sexes. Has a smile that he takes to bed 
with him. Through the rare judgment of the students he was selected as their head. 

Bernard Simunich ("Bernie" and "Sim"). Left us for a while to try Illinois, but 
back he came this year and is still the pleasant Bernie he always was. The University's 
basketball ace. 

Richard Tobin ("Dick"). Last but not least. Very reliable and equally good- 
natured. One reason why he gets things done. He edits the Lo\'oIa Quarterly and 
does a good job of it. 

This is the class that goes from the Arts and Science College in 1924 to carry 
on the old traditions of Loyola and to win new laurels for its head and theirs. 

[Page 101] 

Look plea-saiiL^^rieage 



<A. iruck ~L< 

-^ % 


[Page 102] 

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Lrjps. p. 



IPage 103] 

g3««lis«£lt-«llt=?©S3«s:«l|«KS The LOYOLAN-1924 §^gggaD£|^?g|$aDa$^^g^' 

Junior Arts 

Naturally we had a beginning. Tlie Junior Class of Loyola University had its 
inception in the month of September, 1921. At tliat time there assembled a representa- 
tne group of students from all parts of Chicago and from other cities as well. A num- 
ber ot the fellows were graduates of St. Ignatius High School and they immedi- 
ateH set about the organization of the class. In a short time all became acquainted, 
the class was organized as a unit and has functioned smoothly ever since. 

As Freshmen we did not set the world afire but in a quiet way we laid the strong 
foundation upon wliich our present reputation is based. The credit which redounds 
to the class as a whole may be properly shared bj- each individual member of the 
class. Junior Class today signifies a body of earnest, hard-working students who play 
witli the same degree of intensity that the\' put into tlieir work. 

As Sophomores we became a most useful unit in the life of the uniiversitj'. 
Everybody was pleased with the new school on the North Side. The location was 
ideal and completely won our hearts. New opportunities presented themselves and 
the scope of our activities was considerably enlarged. Each member of the class 
seemed imbued with the spirit of accomplishments. The accomplishments of the class 
in Sophomore j-ear are a matter of record. Our work in the class rooms increased our 
reputation for scholarship so firmly based the year before. In every field of college 
life our class was in the van. Credit for the most outstanding social event of the 
school year goes to our class. This event was a never-to-be-forgotten banquet held 
at the Brevoort Hotel. It was a perfect success and this was acknowledged by 
every one, including the faculty. 

In our third year, as Juniors, we became firmly intrenched in tlie school. The 
great success of the Pageant of Youth was made possible to a large extent by the 
wholehearted support of the Junior Class. And the Social Editor will describe the 
manner in which the Juniors packed 'em at the Chez Pierre February 22. 1924. 

Tlie Junior Class of Loyola enjoys a particularly uni(|ue distinction wliich few 
classes have ever enjoyed. That distinction consists in the fact that the class of '25 
has, at the end of its third year, practically as many members as it had back in the 
fall of 1921. As a rule college classes lose a large percentage of their members during 
the first two years. But again our class was pleasantly different. 

story is yet to be written. Its writer will have the pleas- 
st triumphs as Seniors of Loyola I'niversity. 

The final chapter of our hi 
urable task of recording our la 


[Page 104] 

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[Page 105 J 


^^^^^^^pss The LOYOLAN-1924 |ig>f|^^^^3^a>g3gaDg|$s:^: 

Sophomore Arts 

We liad the distinction of being the first Freshman class on the campus and it 
was with not a little pride that we hailed ourselves as such. Breaking all rules of 
college etiquette, tradition and precedent, the class of '26 set about to establish its 
name. In order to do this several of our loyal classmates hied themselves to "Uncle 
Bim's" and there discussed the events to be performed. But what was done is already 
history about Loyola. The insignia of the class fluttered from atop the chimney of 
the Engineering Building; the Sophomores were hung in effigy from the goal posts: 
the school was placed in the hands of several responsible real estate agents, for their 
signs were planted at conspicuous places about the grounds; the dean's office auto- 
matically became a substation for the Great Western Laundry: and the Western Union 
benches were put in the shade of the spreading trees so as to refresh the dispatchers 
who might be waiting for messages. 

Aside from that eventful night we had several other spectacles worthy of men- 
tion, in particular the opening basketball game of 1923. After feasting at "Bim's" we 
journeyed to the St. Ignatius gym but created a near riot on the way, for we marched 
single file, carrj'ing our trusty banner before us. down Halsted and Blue Island Avenue. 
Many times throughout the march we were threatened by the rougher element around 
Taylor Street. However, our courage was undaunted and we continued our journey 
which ended in a snake dance around the gym. 

It was usually some Freshman who, fearing for the safety of the school, would 
dash madly into the smoking room with a fire extinguisher under his arm and rout 
it of its inhabitants. But the dean thought that this work was too nerveracking and 
strenuous for our growing bodies, so he had the practice discontinued 1)y nailing down 
the guishers. 

However, our activities as Freslimen were not cmifined merely to these flamboyant 
affairs, but we treated the social side of life with as nuich intensity by climaxing that 
splendid year with a dance at the Drake. It was witlTout a doubt tlie .\rts Depart- 
ment's social event of the year. 

After renewing old acquaintances we set about in 1924 to keep up tliat spirit of '26. 
but we found that it was quite unnecessary to do so alone for the whole school had 
become imbued with that feeling of energy and all we had to do was to lend our 
assistance wherever it was needed. We were very instrumental in the success of 
athletics, the Pageant and the play. But before the year closes we hope to add one 
more gem to our crown of events in the form of a social affair to take place some time 
in June. 


[Page 106] 

-ti^t^£|lSD0^«S:3'5S8 The LOYOLAN-1924 ^^^f^S^^IS^S^^^Igr^jjf 


'^1 ^ -- ----- - 

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Sophomore Premedic Class 

" There is no death, what seems so is transition." 
Lest the passing of "just another Premedic 
Class" should be accompanied by a more or less 
gone and forgotten attitude, we ought in due 
tnne, reflect on the utterance above. The passing 
ot a Premedic class to the awesome portals of the 
Medical School, must be regarded not as a new 
beginning after a termination, but rather as a 
tiansition, a passing on to the next niche of the 
ascent to professional dignity. A nucleus it re- 
mains, about which, the classes of tomorrow's 
\(ar may cluster, basking in the friendly sun of 
old acquaintance and mutual ideals. 

The past year gave witness, that the Premedics 
as a class, had arrived. Social activities have 
Ixen the life of our party. As never before, "we 
kid Docs," have carried the "pre-pill rollers" to 
the fore in every event of importance, which went 

to make up the dizzy whirl of social life in the ([uite recent past. Throughout 
the entire year, enthusiasm has run high, becoming at one time, so intense as to 
cause one of our most indomitable mates to rejoice with the "Sons of Erin," 
merely because his name rhvmed with the color of the "Auld Sod." Xeedless 
to say he was promptly squelched and deprived of his credentials by the Irish 

Perhaps it woidd not he amiss at this point of disgress, and in our disgression 
to sing the praises of those individuals, those eminent individuals in our midst 
m the reflected light of whose glory, the class has been wont to bask, but — why 
tell of those already so widely known. Too long have the achievements of Eric 
Otten, the eminent abstractionist stood before the voting public, too long have 
the labors of Kerwin, Gregor and Krupka been broadcast b}' their admiring 
lollowers, for the rest of humanity to remain in ignorance of their great import. 
Hence we need no laureate, and even though we did have one, we would rather 
have him chop down a thousand cherry trees, than tell "Loyola, there they are.' 

Especially in the held of Pli}'sics, shall this class of twent\-four, be remem- 
bered by posterity. Francis McGuire's startling discovery that holes are for the 
most part composed of nothing, surrounded by something and his subsequent 
publication on this finding, caused no small stir in scientific circles. It is rumored 
likewise, that Erasmo Leo, another intense student, has received huge compensa- 
tion for his discovery of an honest policeman. 

It is to be hoped that this separation in the body, shall not signify a discon- 
tinuation of common thought and action. The tie that binds at a distance shall 
not he considered strong in the extent of its separation, but rather in the power 
of the interested parties to maintain a cooperative spirit, to persist in common 
effort, and to so gtiide their actions, that they shall appear selfish in none, chari- 
table in all. 


>| _ _ _ .. 

[Page 110] 

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of E 

Commerce School 

The Commerce School has been in existence 
only two years, but its _g^ro\vth during^ this short 
time would seem to bespeak much for its future 
progress. It was established in response to the 
demand of students who plan to enter the com- 
mercial world and in recognition of the fact that 
the man who enters the business field must be 
thoroughly trained and possess a background that 
will enable him to deal intelligently with prob- 
lems of management and arrive at sound conclu- 
sions. The curriculum has been planned with 
ihis object in mind. 

Specialization does not begin until the last 
two years of the course during which time the 
student is expected to devote himself intensively 
to the study of his chosen field. At the end of 
this time he will be expected to have developed 
an ability to uncover on his own initiative, infor- 

matidu advantageous to his special field, and have become conversant with its 

particular pn iblems 

Education in no little degree is a jirocess whereby many baseless facts are 
vanquished into thin air. The ])etty bag of tricks of some so called business men 
are simple but look to the facts and see for yourself just how many succeed. 
A thorough understanding of sound business practice is as essential for success 
as an extensive knowledge of biology is to the surgeon. 

The situation of the school in the city of Chicago gives it everv advantage 
that can be offered in such training. The commercial importance of Chicago 
and the diversity of its economic life atford the students an opportunity to culti- 
vate the practical as well as the theoretical side of his education. 

^j^ \\'ith all these advantages to offer, the College of Commerce and Business 

Administration looks optimisticallv lo the future and' is confident of its growth 
III and of such development as will place it on a plane with the best institutions of 
gj: its kind in the country. 



[Page 114] 

l3^i«i)d§SDd*^»E3§SDE3§^ The L0Y0LAN-1924 

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[Page 115] 

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Daniel ©rodericKs 

The Freshman Arts 

It was to be expected that the addition of facilities at Loyola would attract 
a large Freshman Class, but no one foresaw that Loyola would draw newcomers 
from such a great area. One hundred and fifty-one freshmen registered in the 
Cudahy Building in September, the largest class of freshmen that ever entered 
the college. The entire Middle West, from Colorado and Iowa to Ohio and 
Minnesota contributed to the splendid crowd of matriculants. 

The ]<"reshmen were quite ecjually divided among the courses offered on the 
North Side campus. About fortv chose the A.B. course, which requires Latin, 
English, Religion, Public Speaking, Biology or Chemistry and Math or Greek. 
The B.S. course, showing the same requirements with the substitution of an 
elective or a Modern Language for Latin, was picked by nearly fort\-. Com- 
merce, demanding Economics, Accounting, English, Public Speaking, Religion, 
and a science, captured about thirty business Tyros, while forty-two determined 
to enter the two year pre-Medic course requiring two sciences in preparation for 
the study of Medicine. 

It is often said that the Freshman Class of any school is the greatest source 
of spirit. Accordingly, before many September days had worn away, we rose 
to the top in many activities. The first step was the election of officers. 
Then having accomplished this we contributed Flynn, the captain, Adams, the 
captain-elect, W'iatrak, Conway, Stuckey, Norton, Lundgoot, Buckley, Sharen- 
burg, Busch, Kunzinger, Murphy and Gilmore to the football team. In basket- 
ball Deegan was a regular, Kanabv, Trahan and Hochman were substitutes. The 
baseball team also had its quota of Freshmen. \\"endell Carter was one of the 
school's prominent debaters ; Les Byrne and the Lederer brothers were swimming 
stars ; the Pageant and the Merchant of \'enice were supported greatly by our 
numbers : and the Prom at the Drake and other functions were successes because 
of our support. The Class of '27 has distinguished itself in its first year and 
looks forward to further progress and distinction. 



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[Page 116] 


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The Student Council 

During the past year the Student Council has been reorganized and has con- 
tributed to many of the chief activities of the University. The original purpose 
of this organization was the supervision of the tasks falling upon the student 
body in scholastic work, athletics, and society, and to establish a closer working 
arrangement between faculty and students. The officers were elected at the 
beginning of the year, the class presidents acting as members of the board c.v 
officio. Among the principal activities during the past college year have been 
the complete supervision and management of the now-famous Pageant of Youth 
which amazed Chicago upon its presentation ; the fostering of many dances, par- 
ticularly the one given on Hallowe'en night and those that followed upon the 
closing of the big basketball games ; in the organization of university societies ; 
and in supporting the publication of the Quarterly and The I.oyolan. The 
University has come to feel the presence of this organization, and although at 
times criticism has thoughtlessly been lodged against it, it will continue to live 
on as a vital factor in the existence of Loyola Universitv. 

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[Page 1211 

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F. S. Bechtel. S. 

Philip W. Froebes, SJ. 




Director of Library 

Our Anniversarian 

Father Bechtel this year ccleltrates the fiftieth anniversary of his entrance into 
the Jesuit order, which he joined in 1874. Recognized throughout the country as an 
autliority on Scripture and Canon Law, he came to Loyola in 1918 to seek rest and 
retirement from more arduous duties. Here he has found many friends and student 
followers in his French and Religion classes, his interests having established many 
associations which will make him remembered long among them. Born in Alsace 
in 1857, he was educated in the College of Providence, Amiens, France; Florissant, Mo.; 
Woodstock, Md.; University of Chicago, and St. Mary's, Kan. He w-as ordained in 
1888 and has taught at St. Mary's, St. Louis LTniversity and Loyola, and is the author 
of "Select Psalms," translated and annotated, and manj' scriptural and religious articles. 
Father Bechtel delivered the presentation speech to Marshal Foch wlien the latter 
visited Loyola, and has honored the university on many occasions, but on none so 
much as when, celebrating his golden jubilee, he permits it to raise the glass and 
wish him an enthusiastic "\'ivc!" 

James Smith, S.J., 


PuNic Sfeakiiui 

[Page 122] 


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1 ji i Hugh Fiklo, M.A., 





\ . ;^^;;;;J Morton H. Zabel, M.A., 


Moderator of The Lovolau and 


The Loyola Quarterly 









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Jri.ius \". Klhixka, M.A., Gko. Af. Shimeinc, M.A., 


1 ■ Euulish . Chemistry 






Edward J. Calhoun, S.J., Paul Muehlman, S.J., 



Chemistry'. Mathcmaties Mathematics 



'. Willum T. Kane, S.T., Charles Lieblanc, 


Education, Philosophy, Religion Greek 





Charles A. Meehan, SJ., Joseph Reiner. S.J., Dean, 



Philosophy Educational Socioloiiy 











[Page 123] 

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The School of Sociology 

Young indeed, if years are considered the criteria of age, but old as far as 
having an established place in the educational field of social welfare, is the School 
of Sociology of Lolola University, Chicago, which this year celebrates its elev- 
enth birthday as a department of the University. In this day of specialization, 
it is hard to realize that eleven years ago there was not a single other such institu- 
tion in this country under Catholic auspices, and but few Catholic colleges 
included in their curriculum even a course in theoretical sociology, while none 
gave any attention to the practical side of the science. It was the realization of 
the crying need of Catholic ideals in social thought and of Catholic workers in 
the field of social service that caused the birth of the first school. Rev. Frederic 
Siedenburg, S.J., made this need a reality, and thus became the founder and dean 
of the first school where a scientific training along Catholic lines might be had. 

In 1911 Father Siedenburg returned from a two years' study of social condi- 
tions in Europe. While there, he sensed the rising discontent of the masses, 
victims alike of a radical socialism and a materialistic capitalism. Social and 
economic doctrines were everywhere preached which were hostile towards the 
Church, accusing her of being reactionary and unprogressive. Seeing the fallacy 
of these teachings, he wished for a time to come when he might be able to restate 
and propagate the time-worn teachings and practices of the Church, and show 
how from the earliest days she had originated and fostered theories and methods 
for meeting social problems, and how, under her auspices, organizations had 
been perfected centuries ago, which today are considered quite modern. His 
desire was further renewed upon his return to this country, for the same wave 
of dissatisfaction was manifesting itself in the States, and was being met chiefly 
by destructive denunciations of socialism. Accordingly, he set about to formu- 
late a constructive program that would not only refute the philosophy and 
economics of the new heresies, but would spread the gospel of constructive 
Catholic principles and practices. This program took shape in the Loyola Uni- 
versity Lecture Bureau, organized in 1913, and which gave over a hundred 
lectures that year. This was the germ of the School of Sociology. 

An office building in the heart of the city was selected as the place for these 
lectures attended for the most part by school teachers, social workers, and public 
officials. The response was such that systematic courses of instruction were 
planned, and in October, 1914, the School of Sociology of Loyola University 
began as a professional school, a department of the LTniversity, with fixed 
standards and definite courses of study. 

The School of Sociology, together zcitli St. Ignatius College, forms the Arts 
and Science Department of Loyola Uniz'crsity and as such it is accredited by 
the State University and is liken'ise a member of tin- North Central Association 
of Colleges. 

The courses in social service lead to a Certificate of Social Economy and 
are accredited bv the Association of Training Schools for Professional Social 
Work, of zAiich Association the School of Sociology is a member. 

The lecture course of the previous year demonstrated that outside of the 
field of salaried social workers, there was a great need of social thinking and 
social acting on the part of Catholics in other fields of endeavor, especially 
among secular and religious teachers, lawyers, physicians, and others — likely 
leaders in Catholic circles. To reach this rich field the school was immediately 
broadened so as to be a school of propaganda and inspiration as well as a training 
place for practical workers. 

Philosophical and cultural subjects were included in the curriculum, but as 

[Page 125] 

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[Page 126] 

tl^i liii li^llgg^ggPlI^ The LOYOLAN-1924 ^^^£|igilisp|^^E|$a«Ef 


far as possible the social note was always stressed. The wisdom of this plan 
has been more than jusified, for while the number of trained workers has been 
relatively few, the school has revolutionized the social attitudes of its thousands 
of pupils. What would be the use of training a host of social workers if the 
Catholic public were inappreciative of their value? 

"Besides giving a thorough course in the basic principles of sociology, the 
purpose of this school is also to give fundamental and practical courses in civics 
and social economy, as a preparation for social and charity work of all kinds." 
Such is the purpose of the school as stated in its catalogue. The entrance require- 
ments limit the students to those with a high school education and two years of 
college work or its equivalent, and the minimum of work required of each reg- 
ular student is ten hours of class work each week and fifteen hours of field 
work with some social agency. The course of instruction is so arranged that 
the social service students participate in the historical and philosophical courses 
germane to their work, and the special students of the so-called extension classes 
may also avail themselves of the courses in charity technique and family case 
work. The technical courses are given by teachers who have had experience in 
the social field, and to these are added as special lecturers representatives of 
various national and local social welfare agencies. In this way the students 
get acquainted with the leaders in the sociological world. Inspiration as well 
as knowledge comes from contact with such people. It is the policy of the 
school to give the student fundamental rather than special social knowledge, 
emphasizing the natural correlation of all such work, whether for the relief 
or rehabilitation of individuals and families, or for the improvement of social 
conditions, or for the direction of institutions. The course is completed in two 
years, at the end of which time the student receives a Certificate of Social Econ- 
omy. Students who have taken two years of recognized college work and have 
completed the regular two-year course are eligible for a bachelor of philosophv 
degree, since all the courses are of college character. 

Classes of the school, and especially of the extension group, are held late 
afternoons and Saturday mornings, and thus give opportunity to teachers and 
others to supplement their studies and gradually to get their degrees. That the 
school has met a real demand is evidenced by the fact that the 147 of the 1914 
roster has grown to 2,134 of the roster of 1924. A very large number of these 
are religious sisters ; in fact, some of the courses are given for them in their 
own communities, and it is certainly a hopeful sign to see a group of fifty nuns 
following with interest a course in charity methods and case work. There is 
no creed test in the school, and some of its staunchest students have been Jews 
and Protestants. 

^^'hat are some of the required courses? Social workers are always dealing 
with individual human beings, usualh- under adversities, victims of ill health, 
low wages, unemployment, poor housing, and vet struggling against their adver- 
sities. A course in familv rehabilitation therefore has always been fundamental, 
and directed case work in a charitable agency has been a part of such a course. 
All the conditions affecting the individual and family are studied, and the stu- 
dent soon learns to distinguish between normal and abnormal, defective and 
delinquent, persons and conditions, and. above all. between life nad livelihood. 
The field work enables the student to study methods and technique of social 
treatment under expert supervision, and the problems and difficulties encoun- 
tered during this apprenticeship are made the basis of study and discussion in 
the class. 

But behind the problem of the individual or family in their ])articular dis- 
tress lies the bigger and more comjirehensive problems of poverty, intemperance, 


m ^ __ _ __ - 

[Page 127] 



\iZX-lli:Z^ll^^^^t^S^pm The LOYOLAN-1924 igb||^^g§!^3>j:aPg3gS>£1^^ 

unemployment, child labor, and. as a consequence, courses in theoretical soci- 
ology and social problems, stressing preventive rather than remedial work, 
are demanded. Emphasis is laid on the fact that all social movements have a 
precedent in the past, have a history, a literature, and it is considered desirable 
tor students to study the problems of the day with an historical background. 
It is also not overlooked that there is an inter-relation of all the problems in 
society, and social workers doing good in one direction may rvm -the risk of 
doing harm in another. An example of this is seen when the tyro overstresses 
the value of financial independence and fails to realize that it may be purchased 
at too high a price, as in the case of a high-spirited widow clinging to a self- 
supporting position that eventually means ruination of health and disintegration 
of family. To give a general perspective of all social maladjustments a course 
in social pathology is included in the curriculum. 

Catholic schools never overlook the fact that the family is the social unit 
and that the individual's and even society's welfare is identified with the welfare 
of the family. In order to defend this Catholic position, full courses in ethics 
and psychology, with their social applications, touching such subjects as divorce, 
malthusianism, socialism, parental control, etc., are required. A valuable 
b} -product of the training course is the fact that students go forth able 
to defend the position of the Church, not only on social subjects, but on his- 
torical dogmatic topics allied to them. Many of the students have confessed 
that a course in sociology has given them a broader vision of the Church and 
a keener appreciation of its doctrines and practices. Some even who "came to 
scoff, remained to pray," and not a few came to train for a secular field but 
found their vocation a religious one. They came to ofi^er their fruit: they 
went awav to srive the tree. 

The Libr.\ry, School of Socioi.ocy 


[Page 128] 

SSOg3§^|;3tiSDE3§SbE3«^D|S^4S The L0Y0LAN-1924 ^^^^^^^^^^^l^gf 

[Page 129] 

r«SaC£3<^'^C:r^.^|t< The L0Y0LAN-1924 

gg)£2gaD£3>^ Sg§S>g3gS?£3gS ^£l1 







Li.AUDE J. Perxin. S.J., 

Frederick Siedenburg, S.J., Dc 


William T. Kane, SJ., 

Literature and Philosophy 

Marie Sheahan, Ph.D., 

Social History 

Benedict P. Killacky, A.B., 

Ptihiic Spcakiiin 

Sherman Steele, Litt.B., LL.B, 

American History 

Martin Phee, S.J.. 


James J. Mertz, S.J.. 

Rational Philosophy 

Wm. J. Finan, S.J., 


Francis X. Senn, S.J., 

William A. Weis, S.J., 


Charles A. Meehan, S.T.. 


Edward J. Calhoun, SJ., 


Paul Muehlmann. SJ., 


James I. O'Regan, S.T., 


James A. Meskell, S.J., 


C. F. S.-\TUE del \' 




[Page 130] 

The LOYOLAN-1924 ^^^^pPSS!^!!^!^^! 

E. C. HixKLE. M.A., 


William M. AIacee, S.J., 


John Walsh, SJ., 


Leo Mullany, SJ., 

Public speaking 

Leo M. Kaveney, Ph.D., 


Hugh Field. M.A., 

English Literature 

Morton H. Zabel, M.A., 

Rhetoric and English Lite, 

Helen Ganey, Ph." 


Agnes van Driel, M.A., 

Chanty Methods, Economies 

James Smith, S.J., 


Elizabeth Blish, Ph.D., 


Paul L. Carroll, S.J., 


Mary A. Riley, M.A., 

School Management 

Bernard Foote, S.J., 

XicHOLAS A. Liston, S.J., 


Germaine Gallois, M.A., 




[Page 131] 


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»«>S3^=aEps^§?SK^^|S§s6 The LOYOLAN-1924 ^^aD|"gaaDg|gspg3*ja?£3gas£3$sD£3 







Graduate Students — M.A., 1923 


[Page 132] 

ii^^ i^^^i^ll^l^ The LOYOLAN-1924 ^^^1^11^111^1^^ 

The Home Study Department 

Most people think of a university in terms of ivied buildings, rich in asso- 
ciations of memory, and with a background of historic achievement like a flaming 
sunset. We have no fault to find with the picture, though reality may at times 
compel us to omit the ivy and put a good deal of stress on the football team in 
its stead. But we beg off the whole thing when it comes to the Home Study 
Department of Loyola University. Not merely have we no ivy, but we have 
not even a football team in the Department, and, worst of all, we practically 
have no history. Our history is in the future rather than in the past. We have 
not had even an anniversary yet. We are in our baby clothes, adventuring peril- 
ously from chair to chair. But we think we are a pretty healthy, , husky infant. 
To change the metaphor, we are so new that we still squeak. But our 
newness is a significant sign of the times, and of a change in the idea of edu- 
cation. \\'e are bringing the University to the many men and women who 
cannot come to the University. We cannot bring to them the rah-rahs of the 
campus, or that important part of education which consists in rubbing elbows 
in the crowd ; but we do offer the chance to think, to accpiire both information 
and the power to use information, which is, after all, the central fact in all mental 
training. And possibly the Home Study course offers it more effectively, because 
stripped of the distracting influences that make up so much of university life. 
The mimeograph and our modern excellent postal service are giving a new 
meaning to the "universal" character of a university. 

The aim of education must remain always the same. But as social condi- 
tions change, the methods of education must be adapted to new patterns. The 
College of Arts and Sciences of Loyola University, when it began its work over 
a half century ago, looked only to the education of young men, according to the 
courses and methods then in use. It has since extended its field to take in the 
higher education of women. .And just yesterday, so to speak, it began to go 
outside its walls to help in the training of those who cannot come to it. Such 
changes are signs of educational vitality. 

The medium of instruction in Home Study courses is written direction instead 
of the familiar oral direction. That it is a valuable medium has already been 
shown by experience. Not merely does it reach those who would otherwise 
be left without university training, but it reaches them successfullv. It is par- 
ticularly adapted to people of some maturity of judgment, and it is to these 
people that it appeals : to those whose vocation or avocation has cut them ofif 
from the earlier routine opportunities of attendance at college, but who have 
been getting a good deal of very real training in the school of life. Such people 
can. and do, profit immensely by w-ritten direction and supervision in their study 
at home. 

The Home Study Department of Loyola University conducts its courses in 
accordance with the common practice in the best colleges. The home study work 
is prepared, supervised and conducted by members of the teaching staff of 
Loyola. Each home study course is divided into definite lessons and is designed 
to be the equivalent of its corresponding residence course. Each lesson contains 
full directions for study, together with some suggestions and assistance which 
the teacher believes necessary for an understanding of the work. It also con- 
tains a series of c[uestions which are proposed to test the student's method of 
work and his understanding of the particular matter. The student writes his 



[Page 133] 

The LOYOLAN-1924 -Cgf^PS l^Dgg^^gSDE ltSaPEg 


answers to the questions, noting any difficulties which arose during his study. 
The recitation paper is then mailed to the instructor, who corrects and returns 
it with a new lesson of study. The College acknowledges that this method in 
some ways is not as satisfactory as that of the immediate personal contact of 
teacher and student in the class room. But, on the other hand, the exactness 
demanded in written work, the necessity on the part of the student to prepare 
the whole of every lesson, the personal and individual supervision required from 
the instructor ofifer advantages rarely possible in the class room method. 

Although the Department is still in its infancy, its enrollment numbers over 
300, representing every state in the Union and Canada. Three-fourths of the 
student body are members of religious orders who find special solace on the 
missions in keeping in touch with educational thought and method. 

College credit is given for courses completed and passed by examination ; 
but the amount of work applicable towards a degree is limited in quantity. The 
courses offered in this department correspond to those usually offered in junior 
colleges. Courses in Science, History, Mathematics, Education, English Lan- 
guage and Literature, Latin, Philosophy, Political Economy, Modern Languages 
and Sociology are being conducted, and more are being added as the needs 
appear. The variety is such already that practically everyone finds some courses 
not only desirable but, from some viewpoints, indispen.sable. Subjects of kindred 
appeal and similar trend can be selected and studied consecutively in order that 
the student may receive a full training in that particular line. 

The department is administered by William H. Agnew, S.J.. President of 
the LIniversity; Joseph S. Reiner, S.J.. Dean of the College of Arts and Sci- 
ences: and Marie Sheahan, Ph.B.. Head of the Home Study Department. 

The faculty is as follows : 

Eliz.^beth M. Blish. Ph.B., 


John P. Bol.\nd, A.B., 


James F. Butler, S.J., 


Paul L. Carroll, S.J., 


Julia M, Doyle, A.M., 


Hugh T. Field, A.M., 

Romance Languacics 

John Bernard Fuller, .\.B., 


Helen M. Ganey, Ph.B.. 


Ella M. G..\rvey, Ph.B.. 


Joseph F. Connelly, A.M., 


Margaret Isham, A.B., 


Florence M. Kane, Ph.B., 


Robert C. Keexax. A.B., 


Florence M. Leixixger, .\.B 


Jane McCutcheox, Ph.B., 


William A. AIurphy, D.D., 


Helex O'Sullivax. A.B., 


Nellie F. Ryax, Ph.B., 

Felix S.\UNDERS, B.S., 


Marie Sheahan, Ph.B., 


Vincent J. Sheridan. M..\., 


Peter T. Swanish. M.B..\., 

Political Economy 

Van B. Teach. M.S.. 


M. Frances Welsh, Ph.B., 
Morton Z.\bel, A.M., 


fi ^ .___ __... 

[Page 134] 

[Page 135] 

■S3§^?3^£|^M§^3§^M§si The LOYOLAN-1924 ^^rf^Dg|gg ^ll>?s>£3>J:^£3g!^£3 



The Dental Department 

The Chicago College of Dental Surgery 

I lilM AX W. BrOPHV, 

liiiirriliis Dean. 

I)K W M \ ( 

/'< an al I ,ii iilt\ 

Dr. C. X. JoHxsox, 
Ih-an of Sliidcnts. 

This institution is more than forty years old — the first class having been graduated in 
1884. The total number of graduates to 1924 is 4,373, constituting a body of men of the 
very highest type of professional attainment. Men have gone out from this institution to 
take their places in the forefront of American dentistry, a statement sustained by the fact 
that many of them have been honored by the highest oiTices in the gift of the profession, 
and at least nine of them have been made deans of dental colleges in ditTerent parts of the 
world. It is also safe to assert that more text-books on dentistry have been written by the 
graduates of this school than liy the graduates of any other dental college. 


[Page 136) 


ii^iii^ES^if^Sl^ The LOYOLAN-1924 ^^II^I|j::a5g|*j:^3>^lD£f$rgr £f 


The Dextal Dkpartmext, Chicago College of Dental Surgery 

Even before its affiliation with Loyola University, after the most rigid and searching 
series of inspections on the part of the Dental Educational Council of America, it was granted 
Class A rating — the only independent school at that time which enjoyed the distinction. 

It has a tradition of loyalty on the part of its alumni which has always been, and is today, 
one of the most efifective and stable assets — the recent meeting of the Alumni Association in 
April. 1924, being one of its most successful and enthusiastic meetings. At the Alumni Banquet 
on April 7th there were more than seven hundred in attendance, and the spirit of comradeship 
and good will was so manifest that every one present was thrilled. No one who had the good 
fortune to attend that banquet will ever forget it. 

Now that the college has taken one more step in advance by becoming an integral depart- 
ment of Loyola University, we may look for greater achievements in the future than in the 
past. Every one connected with the institution seems imbued with the spirit of enthusiastic 
resolve to carry the banner of the Chicago College of Dental Surgery as a department of 
Loyola University, to heights not yet dreamed of in the realm of dental education. 

William H. G. Logax. Dean. 


[Page 137] 

[Page 138 

[^®01SDn*^'llSSD||»^D|3§^ The LOYOLAN-1924 ^pD0i^f^l:'l§^ll^l5||^«)|| 


Dental School Chronicle 

The Chicago College of Dental Surgery was founded forty-three years ago 
by Dr. Truman W. Brophy and a few associates. It was the pioneer in dental 
education in Illinois and at once took a commanding position among the dental 
schools of the world. In 1893 it was moved from its location in the business 
section of Chicago to the ^^'est Side medical centre where it is now located. 

The five story building now occupied was built for the .school and every pro- 
vision was made to care for the advancing requirements of dental education. The 
first and second floors are devoted to the dental clinic with its correlated depart- 
ments and offices. There are four science and four technical laboratories with 
three amphitheatres, seating one hundred, two hundred and three hundred 
respectively, located on the three upper floors. The library and executive offices 
are located on the fourth floor. 

The equipment is of the type most approved for its purpose and the methods 
of instruction are the result of the experience of some of the world's greatest 
dental educators through their long, active association with this college. 

The clinical material available in this location is remarkable for its extent 
and variety and our students are assured at all times of a surplus of this most 
necessary adjunct to proper dental education. 

The institution has been most forttmate in attracting a type of students whose 
subsequent careers have reacted to the greater renown of the school. Of over 
four thousand alumni, nine are or have been deans of dental colleges, and many 
are recognized as authorities in the fields of dental education and practice. 

The student body for the present year is composed of men from thirty states, 
Canada, the Philippine Islands, the Hawaiian Islands and seven foreign countries. 

In the near future the preliminary education required for matriculation will 
be increased to include one year of specified pre-dental college study, but for the 
next one or two years students will be admitted who have graduated from the 
four year, fifteen unit course of a high school, or other sccondarv school accred- 
ited or recognized by its state university. 

Hym.\x W. B.\u, M.D. 

W. Hill, M.D. 

WiLLi-\M C. Austin, 
- ■ B.A., M.A., Ph.D. 

Members of Faculty, Lovol.\ School of Medicine 

[Page 1J9] 

A Gnour OK Mkiucal School Sxap Shot; 

[Page 140] 

The LOYOLAN-1924 



[Page 141] 

The LOYOLAN-1924 .CS^SS^SfgSDll^^l^^lSSJfl 



Phi Beta Pi 

Alpha Omega Chapter 

B. B. 

V. B. 

. H.J. 

• H.J. 

R. E. 


T. P. 

1 G. D. 
J. F. 

L. A. 

H. T 

2b2S Prairie Avenue. 
Founded at Western Pennsylvania Medical School. 1891. 
Cliapter established at Loyola Medical School, 1921. 
Beeson, M.D. F. C. Leemins?, M.D. 

Bowler, M.D. S. A. IMatthews, M.D. 

Doolev, M.D. E. L. Moorhead, A.M.. LL.D., M.D. 

Dwyer, M.D. L. D. Moorhead, A.B., B.S., M.S., A.M., M.D. 

Dver, B.S., M.D. R. R. Mustell, B.S., A.M., l^LD. 

Fblev, M.D. W. J. Pickett, ^LD. 

Griffin, iM.D. R. M. Stronij, M.D., A.B., 

Harvev, B.S.. Ph.G., M.D. H. Schmitz.A.M., LL.D., 

Halloran, A.B., M.D. W. J. Swift, M.D. 

Little, M.D. R. J. Tivnen, M.D. 

L Vollini, B.S., M.D. 



[Page 142] 




i ■ / 1 #»: 





looo ^H^V lt>i23 


[Page 143] 

ggg::-c£3>^£3#5i^i^|l^^^#"The loyolan-i924 {aiDlIg^||$;^g*j^£3g^gig1gS>£3' 

Phi Chi Medical Fraternity 

Phi Sigma Ciiapter 

I ^ 

Established 1905 
Alumni Members 356 
Active Members 62 


Arnold, Lloyd, M.D. 
Black, Robert A., M.D. 
Boyd, Theo. A., M.D. 
Bunta, Emil, M.D. 
Elghammer. H. W., M.D. 
Ferris, J. W., M.S. 

(M.D., '25, Rush) 
Orty. F. J.. M.D. 
C.rahow. P., M.D. 

Karr, John B.. M.D. 
Kronen. \V. J., M.S. 

(M.D., Rush, '25) 
ilahoney, Geo. W., M.D. 
McGuire, Michael, M.D. 
McGuire, Walter, M.D. 
Mueller, Frederick. M.D. 
O'Connor, \Vm. A., M.D. 
Spiece. \V. K.. M.D. 


I'icsului.j Scfuoi M. E. Creighton 

I'icsuliiig Jiiinoi Joseph Kuczkowski 

Judtic Advocate G. B. Mcllvaine 

Secretary G. F. Guldager 

Treasuicr M. B. Hazinski 

Fii vf Ciiulc L. R.Hubrich 

\,-iitnicl D. R. McLean 

Berger, E. M 
Creighton. M. 
Doretti, P. J. 


Mcllvain. G. B. 

Kolter, B. C. 

Dalka, R. C. 
Duggan, D. J. 

Barrett, R. j 
Black, J. E. 
Boland, J. P. 
Cella, L. E. 

Cudahv, M. D. 
Callahan, J. 
Clark. T. 


Dvorak, E. R. 
Erickson, R. T. 
Hazinski, M. B. 
Hubrich, L. R. 
King, E. P. 

Kuczkowski. T. 
Leahv, F. D. 
Markiewicz, S. S 
Murphy. R. J. 
O'Dea, J. H. 


Eldridge, E. 
Guldager, G. F. 
Keane, John 
McLean, D. R. 

Nelson, 1>. A. 
(VMallev, T. F. 
Parouski, S. A. 
Quinu. IL E. 
Rcpper, P. A. 


Fox, H. 
Hanlon, J. 
Leonard, C. 

McGoxvan, E. 
McKenna. E. 
Stadelman, C. 

Ravcraft, W. 
Robinson, G. 
Smith. R. T. 

Ryan, H, J. 
Seguin, A. C. 
Wietczykowski, J. F. 

Viskocil. J. F. 

[Page 144] 


The LOYOLAN-ig24 i^g|^|l^pl3^||^^£3$:spS3; 

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rPage 145] 



"ISSSS The LOYOLAN-1924 ^|^^ ^^| g^3i:a§aD|3$ai^[! 













Phi Lambda Kappa Fraternity 

Gamma Chapter 


The Phi Lambda Kappa Fraternity was founded at the University of Penn- 
sylvania in 1907. It was divided into three sections, all of which were combined 
under the name of the Phi Lambda Kappa on December, 1921, at a convention 
held in Chicago, 111. 


The Fraternity emblem is diamond shaped, with a blue field. The upper 
corner contains a skull and cross bones : the middle contains the name of the 
fraternity ; the lower corner contains a six pointed star. The corners of the 
emblem are set with rubies, and between these, along the edges, intervene four 
pearls. The colors are blue and white. 

SPECIAL NOTE : A H. Jacoby and William Rothman, members of our 
chapter, passed Cook County Hospital Examinations for Internship. 



[Page 146] 


illli^£1^ii^i^igs^3§a:50^ The LOYOLAN-1924 pa^'gjsgDJElaDO^^'gai^gg^^g lf 

■ ' " """"""■' " i 


Phi Lambda Kappa 

Gamma Chapter 


Leonard Ginsburgh President 

A. A. Plaut Vice-President 

H. I. Rubenstein Secretary 

M. Coopersmith Sergeant-at-Arms 

H. S. Greenspun Treasurer 


Dr. B. E. Elliot 
"Dr. S. Salinger 
Dr. I. Trace 

Dr. H. Buxbaum 

Dr. H. W. Bau 

Dr. Benjamin E. Gruskin, M.D. 


A. H. Jacoby 
William Rothman 
Louis Brody 
Louis Singer 
A. M. Finkle 
Sam. H. Shulkin 
C. T. Plaut 
H. Massel 
R. Mark 

G. B. Tepper 
M. Schwartz 
J. Mizock 
Leonard Ginsburgh 
A. A. Plaut 
H. S. Greenspun 
H. I. Rubenstein 
M. Coopersmith. 

Phi Lambda Kappa 

Gamma Chapter 


University of Pennsylvania 
University of Illinois 
Jeflferson College of Medicine 
Loyola University, School of Medicine 
Rush Medical College 
Northwestern Medical School 
College of Physicians and Surgeons, 

Columbia University 
University and Bellevue Hospital Medical 


Long Island College Hospital 

Tufifts Medical College 

University of Buffalo School of Medicine 

University of Pittsburgh 

Boston University College of Medicine 

University of Maryland 

Detroit College of Medicine 

University of Michigan 

University of Toronto 

George Washington University 




Total number of members in Chapters — 546 
First established at the University of Pennsylvania in 1907 


( M' 

[Page 147] 

liiiDO^ntXiD|lr«|Iir®|^ The LOYOLAN-1924 .^|Ig BD|l^^pD£3l$!S^gSD n 

U\ " " ^ "■"■""" " 



The Italian Medical Society of Loyola University was founded in the month of October. 
1923. It was organized by the Italian student members of the medical colle.i^e with the 
determination to establish the following year a Chapter of Alpha Phi Delta. 

Our embryonic organization has thus far endeavored to better the interests of every 
member of the society, and with the co-operation of the faculty and the student body as a 
whole shall materially' aid all progressive and constructive undertakin.ys in the Medical Scho<.il. 

\\'e hope that the succeeding year will hnd us united with our national organization and 
h\ pace with our collegiate competitors. 


M _ 


[Page 1-18] 

O^S'Slga^gggJ^Sli^ll^li^l The LOYOLAN-1924 ^^|^^|^||^|^ffifpa>£f 


Last October an enterprising group of Senior medical students formed a new societ3' 
which they named in honor of Dr. Richard J. Tivnen, one of the leading men in his specialty. 
Meets are held once a month in the offices of Drs. Tivnen and Ensminger ; the members 
assemble and discuss papers prepared by one of them. Thus the very latest discussions are 
opened, supplemented by lantern slides, pathological specimens, clinical patients and sometimes 
operations under the watchful supervision of the moderators. 

Honorary President . .Dr. Richard J. Tivnen 
Honorary Vice-President . . . .Dr. Ensminger 

Honorary member Dr. H. \V. Bau 

Rcfractionist . .yUsi Benedicta Roache, R.X. 

Honorary member Miss Alonahan, R.X. 

President D. A. Vlodman 





Interne members — 

Dr. Edward Souchon, Dr. J. R. Russell, 
Dr. H. X. Hoegh, Dr. Farrand. 

A. H. Jacoby 

H. X. Hoegh 

Charlotte L. Gregory 
L. Y. Ginsburgh 

Seniors: Bartolome, Beckman, Boland, Creighton, C. L. Gregory, Ginsburgh, Jacoby, 
Lawler, Merillat, Partiplo, Plaut, Poborsky, Singer, Szymczak. Torczynski, Tulupan, Vlodman. 

The following members of the Junior Class have been selected by the society as worthy 
successors : Balthazar, Burke, L. Dobry, Finkle, Hazinski, Jezisik, Kennedy, Kuckowski, 
Pechous, Peterson, Plant, Rubenstein. Shulkin, .Smith. 

I i ^^^ i 

[Page 149] 

j,j*'»*.*few^4''^'****'i£*<.3 >»*Sis' 


The LOYOLAN-1924 «^^'|>^>||^3Dd^ aDg3|giS ?£|g!§Pa' 

"■"' '^^ '^'^ rx 

■ "'."I Established 1898 

Loyola Medical School^Chapter Epsilon 

Dr. Norcen Sullivan Instructor Scifior Pediatrics 


Miss Charlotte Gregory 

Miss Lillian Dobry 

Miss Estelle Britton 
Mrs. Lucille Snow 

Miss Anita Gceher 
Miss Martha Goetz 


Miss Alvina Pohl 



:Miss Lillian Wysocki 


Miss Gertrude Engbring 
Miss Harriet Bonus 

[Page 150] 


' s*'5;w«K,;^i»NS?^>w5 


ibi'»^ilSS>|S§S5i|g^' The LOYOLAN-1924 §SCff^£l*X«d*35©i:3'Sr«>S>^«£l 



Paul L. Carroll, S.J. 

G. A. Schnieing 

Louis J. Franey 

Worthy Master 

John J. Gregory 
Senior Warden 

Robert E. Lee 

Master of Cerei 

Louis Alfini 

Edward Byrne 

Thomas Carney 

Joseph Coyle 

Thomas Crane 

John Danner 


John M. Leahj- 

Master of Pledges 
Raymond Kervvin 


John Cullinan 
Clarence Jonas 
David Ray 
Harold Robinson 
Alanzo Kramps 
John M. Krupka 
Robert Hawkins 

John J. Conley 

William T. Brazil 

Junior Warden 
William S. Conway 

Master of Festivities 
Harold Hopkinson 
Lee Jacobs 
John P. Rasman 
Lars Lundgoot 
Edward Madden 
John Whaley 





„.._ „...._ ..._.._ ...._._....,._ „.„..„ 6 

[Page 151] 

SffillX* The LOYOLAN-1924 




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Phi Mu Chi Fraternity 

The Phi Mu Chi Fraternity, in the second year of its existence, has had particular 
success, and has flourished in such a manner as to indicate that this organization will play 
a prominent part in the pre-medic department of the future. The originators have launched 
their plans with success and have extended the boundaries of activity to include, not only 
social functions, but also scholastic endeavors of various kinds. The Biology seminar has 
grown in importance under this stimulus, and lectures and experiments have been conducted 
with a renewed interest. The future holds especially bright promise for the organization, 
both in added membership and in extended influence. 

During the past year a number of notable events have taken place around the university. 
The Luncheon at the Rogers Park Hotel in the autumn and later on another in April, served 
to bring the members together and to instil a welcome social element into their fraternity. 
Initiation activities were conducted in November and again after the Christmas Holidays 
when the pledging and initiation of new members added this year's group of worthies to the 
ranks of membership in the society. The outstanding social event -of the year was the 
dinner dance held at the Edgewater Beach Hotel, an occasion of considerable magnitude 
which hit off the high spot of the season and set a notable standard for such activities. 

Although each year sees the Sophomore group departing for the Medical school, they, 
in becoming members of the alumni chapter, continue to take an active part in the fraternity 
occasions, and, with the Freshmen of the previous year, they assist in swelling the ranks 
of the organization with pledges drawn from the incoming Freshmen starting upon their 
work in science and medicine. 

J'gr«?||^Dt3$s>l3^^||§abg3^ The loyolan-i924 |r«S3g^E3§SD|3§aD£3iSDE3§SDSS 

The Vreckinq Q-Riiv ^^ ^ 

\ii \ 





[Page 153] 

The LOYOLAN-1924 •SaD||^^l^f^||^l 

Sigma Nu Phi Fraternity 

Stephen A. Douglas Chapter 

Established in this year of Our Lord 19^4 


Michael F, Mulcahy Chancellor 

Clement H. Brennecke I'icc Cliaiici'llor 

Edward H. Enright I'icr Cliam-fllor 

]. Lawrence Holleran Master of the Rolls 

Geo. H. Glowczewski Rci/istrar of the E.r chequer 

James M. Tyrrell Marshall 


William O'Neill Burns 
Raymond W. Foley 
Vernard S. Higby 
James E. Poling 




[Page 154] 

James J. Roubik 
Donald \'. Steger 
Frank Sujak 
John L. Sullivan 


^£lt:J^|.ll^||i^«II^O^C||^ The LOYOLAN-1924 C®D|lr®|f^|3$^||^S>|_|^«>||' 



* : 





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The Thirteen Club 

In the Law Department Evening School there is an organization known as "The Thirteen 
Club of Loyola." It was formed in November, 1922, by thirteen students of this department, 
hence the name. The purpose of this club is to promote legal education, good fellowship, 
and school loyalty among its members. 

Meetings are called on the average of every two weeks, and subjects of general interest 
are discussed. At each meeting a member is chosen to prepare a short speech on any 
subject he may select, to be delivered at the following meeting. After finishing his talk, 
his topic then becomes the subject of debate and discussion by all members, he being required 
to defend his views against his opponents. The advantages to be derived from this are 
many : it is of educational benefit, afl'ords recreation and gives each member valuable 
experience in public speaking, teaching him to defend his own views and to argue the merits 
of his case against the opposition of others, an attribute of great advantage to a prospective 

The present membership is sixteen and includes : Herman Bittle, Douglas Brennan, 
\Vm. J. Campbell, Raymond P. Cawley, Wm. J. Connell, Patrick J. Cronin, Wm. J. Dempsey, 
RavTnond J. Goss, Edward Hereley, Edward F. Kane, James Kelly, James B. Mariga, 
William Murphy, James Penny, Thomas Quinn and James Regan. 

The Thirteen Club of Loyola is staunchly loyal to its school and university, its members 
are justly proud of their faculty, are for a "Bigger and Better Loyola" and are glad to 
support any consistent means to that end. 



:AAi^ "-^^^^ T-T ---- - ^ - - . -, -- J^ 

[Page 155] 

'Ife^ll^lf^l^l The LOYOLAN-1924 $rC|f3gD£|^D|S$S>g3[gSC£gg3aD£g 

Vice fhisicknt 

I<dwani'wiatrati> 3ef narcL De^ 


The Monogram Club 

The Alonngrani Club i> one ot the first rcsuhs of the revival in athletics which has 
taken place at Loyola under the capable direction of our popular football and baseball 
coach, Mr. Roger Kiley, and our club is the offspring of Mr. Kiley's initiative. It was he 
who called together the "letter men" of the university and suggested the organiEing of such 
a group. The suggestion w-as eagerly accepted and the club dated its existence from this 
initial meeting. These charter members elected Mr. Kiley as Honorary Chairman and 
Father Meehan as Honorary President. The primary purpose of the club is the continuing 
of friendships built up on the athletic field and upholding the high standard of athletics 
at Loyola, The first Catholic Interscholastic Basketball Tournament furnished the first 
opportunity for the club to do soinething. All of the members took an active part and 
were helpful in making the tournament the success that it was. The future of the club 
augurs well for the prosperity of the athletic department. 










[Page 15GJ 

fj^P"^sbggaD£3gapg|§aD£|^ The loyolan-i924 ^^||^|^®||^|3^>|fS^£l 



The Commerce Club 

V society composed of advanced members of the School of Commerce and Business 
Administration, formed in 1923. 

• . Arthur C. Stein President 

James H. Berner Vice-President 

Joseph McGarry Secretary 

J. Gordon Downey Treasurer 

Prof. P. T. Swanish Honorary President 

The Commerce Club of Loyola University was instituted for tile purpose of bringing 
the students into closer relation as a whole with the practical side of business life as well 
as for ofifering social diversion to the meinbers of the department. Meetings are held from 
time to time and the best speakers available are secured to address the body at intervals. 
During the past year Mr. A. C. Schaeffer, advertising manager of the National Geographic 
Magazine, presented an illuminating talk on the scope and developments of scientific 
advertising, and the large part that it has played in business development in the past decade. 
Mr. G. W. Doonan, Foreign Trade manager of the Central Trust Company, gave a talk of 
no little merit and interest on foreign trade possibilities. 

While the Commerce Club is in its comparative infancy, it has given promise of 
mterestmg future development, which should be particularly phenomenal with the growth 
and de\elopment of the School of Commerce and Business Administration. ■ 

\i\ ,,, 

[Page 157] 

S^^^ TheLOYOLAN-1924 iSiDTiaaDO>j^||§SD£|gaD£g$! 


C CccLlUxt-h^r 
T) J3ffoclcricL SPcc;b' 

The Sock and Buskin Club 

From an obscure band of Thespians, having scarcely more than existence and a name, 
the Sock and Buskin Club has in one year expanded into an organization unrivalled, in size 
and activity, by any on the Campus. As the title indicates, the club aims to stimulate 
student interest in both the comic and serious elements of the drama. To this end, plays 
of both types are studied intensively and presented publicly by the club members. Current 
stage attractions are reviewed and discussed in meeting so that the development of the 
student's budding dramatic taste may be directed along beneficial lines. In little, the purpose 
of the club is to foster dramatic talent, and at the same time enlist support in the present 
crusade for more and better theatricals. 

Under the splendid direction of Father Meehan, the Sock and Buskin Club of this 
year has made rapid strides along the road of progress. Fr. Meehan has pulled seven— league 
boots over the socks and the buskins. When, for the presentation of the musical masque, 
"The Pageant of Youth," the call went out to all the Catholics of Chicago for volunteer 
actors, the club responded nobly. Many of its most talented members — Robert Hartnett, 
Albert Dempsey. John Garvy, Marshall Moran, William Campbell and others — played 
leading roles and reflected great honor upon the organization and Loj'ola. On April 
twenty-first the Sock and Buskin Club presented Shakespeare's "The Merchant of Venice" 
in Saint Ignatius Auditorium. The exceptional work of the cast was supplemented by a 
novelty male chorus dance, songs by the Glee Club Quartette and selections by the Little 
Symphony Orchestra, all combining to form an evening's entertainment long to be remem- 
bered for its artistry and finish. As one of the enthusiastic audience was heard to remark, 
"Shakespeare, who is usually to be enjoyed only by an educated taste, has been made by 
these boys very palatable to all of us ; Sothern and Marlowe had best look to their laurels." 
Indeed, so general was the approbation that, at the request of The Daily News Radio Service, 
the club shortly afterward broadcasted portions of the play from Radio Station WMAQ. 

No purely student organization admits of fairer promise than Loyola's dramatic society, 
the Sock and Buskin. With such men as Father Pernin, nationally known dramatic reader ; 
Father Meehan, Father Mertz, Father Siedenburg and a coterie of other elocutionary 
wizards from which to draw instruction, the club cannot but develop and expand and 
prosper. Next year, in addition to the regular public play, it is planned to stage frequent 
comic sketches, farces, and one-act pieces for the amusement of the student body. And 
thus, by growing month by month and day by day will the Sock and Buskin Club of years 
to come be a credit and an honor, an inspiration and an asset to the university that gave 
it birth. 


[Page 158] 

il^il^S^^^ffiBlS^eOiiS The LOYOLAN-1924 ^sOpPQ^gg^Cll^^^ii l 








The Merchant of Venice 

The big activity of the Sock and Buskin Club this year was the presentation of 
Shakespeare's Merchant of \'enice, on Monday, April 21, in St. Ignatius' Auditorium, under 
the able direction of Father Meehan, with the Executive Committee under the direction of 
Mr James Smith, S.J. 


Antonio, a Merchant of Venice Thomas Byrne 

Shvlock Robert Hartnett 

Bassanio Albert Dempse.v 

Gratiano Joseph Byrnes 

Lorenzo Marshall Moran 




Frank Wilson 

...Norton O'Meara 
i Frank Naphin 
( William Campbell 

Old Gobbo Dougla; 

Launcelot Gobbo Jame 

Tubal Edward 

Jester Leslie By 

Leonardo Andrew McG 

Portia Marie O'Sulli 

i Rabitt 



.Helen Olson 

Edward Krt 
Daniel McMahoi 
Bernard Dee, Jo 

Charles Gallagher, Richard Tobin, T 

, Daniel Pykctt, Edward Kowalewsl 
■eph Coyle, Marshall McMahon, Fr 

Robert Hawkins. Mar 
cis McGonagle, Joseph 

«le Hughes 

Dennis Morrisscy, 
, Daniel Broderick, 


[Page 159] 

gllgaOga^g^^Pllga The LOYOLAN-1924 t^Df|^P^^D£3$3?£3§SPd^^ 

Chas Qallacyhcr 


DankI Qannon 
Z'^ Jlssistant 

Qeo. LiaiKz 

The Sodality 

The Sociality of the Blessed \'irgin is the most distinctly religious organization functioning 
in the university. The students who have leagued themselves together in this organization 
are anxious to show that they are in a special way devoted to the service and veneration 
of the mother of God. They convene regularly once each Aveek in the College Chapel 
to recite the Sodalists' office and to liear brief instructions by the Moderator, Reverend James 
J. Mertz, S.J. These brief conferences have always been especially interesting, instructive 
and beneficial. 

The Loyola University Sodality is but one branch of a vast organization which had 
its inception in the Catholic Colleges of Europe in the nineteenth century and has grown 
and spread until its ramifications are to be found in almost every Catholic college throughout 
the world. The general purpose of the societies, besides manifesting devotion to the one in 
whose name they are organized, is to organize interest with a view to taking up collections 
for charities and missions. Throughout tlie year these have been taken up for various 
specific purposes : foreign mission work, relief for destitute European countries and children 
and for various missionary campaigns conducted in religious interests. This phase of activity 
has resulted in the establishment in our sodality of a Self-denial Fund for the promotion 
of Foreign Mission work among the university men. The students have demonstrated 
their unselfish interest in this field by contributing over two hundred dollars to be used 
in the Foreign Mission Welfare work. Grateful acknowledgments of this charity have 
come to the sodality's moderator and have encouraged the members in their work. 

The officers elected for the past year are : 

Prcfcci Charles Gallagher 

First Assislajit Prefect Arthur Keate 

Second Assistant Prefect Daniel Gannon 

Secretary George A. Lane, Ir. 

[Page 160] 

ila®ll§p||Mil^P^P§s^ The LOYOLAN-1924 .s^ TBsa^^^a^ a^l^aPiggsclggi:^)!! 




First row: F. Gahcb, Dan. Broderick, A. Bremner, Frank Xaphin, M. Moran, Thos. Bj^rne, 
D. McCabe. P. Boyle, W. Coyne, F. Wilson. 

Second row : T. Rabbitt, R. Dempsey, M. Mullady, H. Schlacks, G. Lane, W. Condon, 
R. Hartnett. J. Berner, Thos. Stamm, G. O'Xeill, B. Dee. 

Third row: J. Byrne, L. Jacobs, E. Bremner, W. Garvey, J. Fitzsimmons, J. Kearney, 
A. Colby, A. Stein, L. Ecknian, B. Simunich, J. Downey, F. Goodwin. 

Fourth row : Jos. Byrne, R. Tobin, M. McMahon, W. Bresingham, Moore, Edwin Walsh, 
Chas. Cremer, W. Snowhook. L. Walsh, W. Pigott, J. Fleisch, W. Tarpey, J. Buckley. 

Fifth row; Lavin, J. Barrett, L. Maher, Geo. Wiltrakis, L. Byrne. 

[Page 161] 

-'«^f^SD||^D|;g|aDgf5Se The LOYOLAN-1924 $aDg g^ S| g!SD£2g3D!:|g3Dgg gg>£ 


The Glee Club 

The one thing that Lo}'ola University lacked was. a Glee Club. Toda}- there is in the 
process of making, a Glee Club. The past attempts to form a Glee Club proved fruitless, 
but by persistence all the difficulties have been overcome. 

At the first general assembly of the College of Arts and Science Father Reiner spoke 
and suggested several important issues which we might settle, among which was the 
formation of a Glee Club. Because the greater part of the assembly were Freshmen and did 
not know each other, the plan was not taken up. Some time passed by before there was 
another general assembly. When it came Father Reiner introduced to the classes Mr. M'Gurk, 
a professor of music and well versed in the moulding of Glee Clubs. Mr. M'Gurk sang 
several rollicking, humorous songs which immediately took the hearts of the audience. 
After he had finished singing Mr. M'Gurk gave a brief speech encouraging the formation 
of a Glee Club. This was met with considerable enthusiasm by the students, and nearly 
a hundred signified that they would join the Glee Club. Father Reiner was very highly 
pleased with this demonstration and on the following Wednesday there was on the bulletin 
board a notice to the effect that there would be a meeting of the Glee Club in Room 215. 
At the first meeting there were about thirty men — a distressingly small number in con- 
sideration to the number who signed pledges. 

Father Agnevv and Mr. M'Gurk have many progressive plans laid out for the future 
of the Glee Club. Some of them are: First, to have a quartette sing at the Benediction 
services in Chapel; second, to sing at the different games and promote school spirit there; 
third, to furnish entertainment at the various assemblies and on Alumni days ; fourth, to 
participate in competitive singing contests. With all these plans in view, the Loyola Glee 
Club should be a tremendous success in the near future. 

The Choral Club can give to its members that which no other club can give to its 
members — voice culture. It will be of great advantage to tlie members of the Glee Club 
to get this training. It will help them a great deal in social life as well as in private life. 

Loyola University will now be looked up to as a first class university because of its 
having a Glee Club. The club will attract wide attention and will be a great factor in the 
building of school spirit. More men are needed to make the club a good one. A few 
voices cannot make sufficient melody. New members are always cordially welcome. If 
you are not to join, come in to hear the club practice. 

At a recent meeting 
are as follows : 

officers were chosen to guide the Glee Club in the future. They 

Ed. Berwick President 

Thomas Stamm Secretary 

John Schell Treasurer 

Gerald O'Xeill Librarian 


[Page 162] 

ll^Dll^CllSl^iill^tlPcliSS The LOYOLAN-1924 ^| |^D||^D||^g||S^la^ 
r -======^= ^*_==_- — -=-^ :- - .^.■. : I 


Alumni Association 

Loyola University alumni are fortunate that the initial publication of the university 
annual comes from the press at a time when they are able to record their greatest achieve- 
ment in supporting their Alma Mater. 

The Alumni Gymnasium, located on the Rogers Park Campus, will be a memorial to 
the loyalty of the alumni and the alumnae of old St. Ignatius and of the newer Loyola. 
No gift of the former students of the school could mean as much as a gymnasium at the 
present time, for such a building is indispensable for the progress of the school. 

To Rev. Frederic Siedenburg, S.J., moderator of the Association, must go the palm 
for pushing this ambitious program through to completion. His unflagging zeal and faith 
in his old boys and himself, carried the plan through those discouraging times that appear 
in all enterprises which require the vision and pluck of the pioneer. 

Although the Alumni Gymnasium is now a reality and is steadily bringing new laurels 
to the old school, the work of the alumni is not yet completed. To hasten the building of 
the gym, the school itself advanced $150,000 to the Association. This enabled the builders 
to break ground and begin the work. 

Realizing the immediate necessity of such a structure, the Association issued bonds in 
the sum of $200,000, and they were immediately snapped up by former students and banks. 
Another evidence of Father Siedenburg's business acumen is seen in the fact that in the 
sale of the bonds, not one penny of discount was paid. 

Calling together a number of the old boys at a dinner in November, 1923, the plans of 
the alumni were discussed and in an hour over $33,000 was pledged to the new project. 
Following through in a quiet manner, the Association has brought the amount of their 
contributions in pledges and cash up to the $100,000 mark. 

There still remains the liquidation of the bond issue in 1928. The goal of the 
Association is $260,000, to meet the interest payments and retire the bonds at maturity. 
The generosity displayed by not more than three hundred old boys and nearly as many of 
the alumnae points to a successful complete of our "family drive." 

Although in many cases the income of the clergy alumni is meagre in comparison with 
their lay schoolmates, they have set a mark that can be shot at for some time. The average 
contribution of the clergy alumni is $275.00. 

As every dollar collected is needed to liquidate indebtedness, the campaign was con- 
ducted at a cost that is startling in its smallness. No expensive campaign machinery was 
installed and the solicitation has gone on with the idea in mind that the old boys wanted 
their money to go into the gymnasium and not into the hands of professional campaigners. 

For this reason many former students have not been seen personally, and the Associa- 
tion is confident that they will all recognize their responsibility in this enterprise and make 
their contributions voluntarily. Each week sees checks come into headquarters in the 
Ashland Block from former students who are anxious to become one of the body of men 
who wish to help put Loyola Universitj' on the map in the Middle West. 

Athletics at Loyola University were given a real impetus in March by the formation 
of the Maroon and Gold Club, an organization of former students. The club is to be the 
athletic arm of the Alumni Association, and from present indications it bids fair to become 
a strong adjunct in the life of the University. 




m _ _ 

[Page 163] 

gl^^-Cgg^tSCO'SSDll^^^jSaDll^ The LOYOLAN-~1924Spg gi^|^^f$ SD£3§3:?£3ga::Ci' 

Although all the members of the club are aluinni, the organization is not to be confused 
with the Alumni Association. The Maroon and Gold Club was called into being to periorm 
a definite duty, and although at times it will co-operate with the association, as a whole, 
in its activities, its main purpose is to push through a program of athletic expansion at 

The Maroon and Gold Club has mapped out a comprehensive program that contem- 
plates putting Loyola at the top of the athletic heap in the Middle West, and the enthusiasm 
display at the preliminary organization meetings is an inspiration to old tmers. 

Roger Kiley, football coach at Loyola, is not the least enthusiastic in the work of the 
Maroon and Gold Club. Advising the members that it is only an infusion of virile spirit 
into the members of his various teams, that success will roost on the Maroon and Gold 
banner, the big All-American ace, has received the pledges of the club that they will make 
welkin ring at future games. 

Evidence of the club's sincerity was seen at the National Interscholastic Basketball 

Tournament held at the mammoth gymnasium, when the club reserved for itself a block of 

seats on the final night, to spur on to their best efforts the visiting teams and to show them 
that the Loyola boys had the backing of the former students. 

That only the best material obtainable be selected as officers of the club, the first 
selection has been postponed until a sufficient number have been engraved on the charter roll. 
A quiet membership drive is now on, and the rolls are open to any former student of 
St. Ignatius College or Loyola University, whether he was graduated or not. In fact, the 
greatest enthusiasm to date has been shown by members who did not finish college. 

The sole requisite for membership is tlie pledge that the applicant will get behind 
athletics at Loyola University, attend the different games in a body and assist in executing 
the plans of the club. 

The club has arranged for a private booth for weekly luncheons in the grill of Marshall 
Field's Men's Store on every Thursday, where the boys eat their meals in the atmosphere 
of their Alma Mater. 

Loyola University Alumnae 

Loyola University Alumnae is eight years young and not at all apologetic for its youtli. 
The organization idea originated at an informal dinner, held at the Hotel La Salle in June. 
1915, and the following October a regular alumnae organization was perfected. While a 
purely social spirit prompted the first meeting, the members soon decided to undertake 
a serious work, namely, the establishment of a perpetual scholarship of fifteen hundred 
dollars. Four such scholarships, totaling an endowment of six thousand dollars, have been 
presented to the university, and so each year four worthy students receive the course in 
Social Service as the proteges of the Alumnae. One of these scholarships has been named 
the Elizabeth O'Dea Scholarship, in memory of one who in life worked unselfislily for her 
Alma Mater. 

The Alumnae has been doing its part in procuring funds for the gjTnnasium located on 
the northside Campus. To date, seven thousand dollars liave been pledged and additional 
pledges arc coming in. 

On the Alumnae calendar several events of interest appear. .\ lecture with a musicale 
is given each spring at some downtown theater. Among the distinguished lecturers presented 


[Page 164] 

|r£S^gl^i:i§S^3^SOiS5|l^ The LOYOLAN-1924 

li " "■" 

Celia Gilmore, First President. 

Agnes CLOHbsL\, President. 

by the Alumnae have been Mary Boyle O'Reilly, Thomas A. Daly, Hilaire Belloc and 
Frederick Paulding. Several teas, outings and luncheons take place throughout the year 
to enable present and past students to become better acquainted. Last May a delightful all 
day outing was held at St. Mary's of the Lake. Area. Illinois, where the Reverend John B. 
Furay, S.J.. was host to the Alumnae. 

At present there are approximately four hundred members in the organization. There 
are two classes of membership, active and associate. Any student who has completed nine 
majors in residence may become an active member. A student who has completed one 
major may become an associate member. Only active members may hold office. The 
membership fee for both classes of membership is one dollar per year. Present and past 
students at the School of Sociology are cordially invited to join. .\t present the Alumnae 
are in the hands of the following officers : 

President Agnes B. Clohesy, Ph.B., LL.B. 

Vice-President Irene Inderrieden 

Secretary Marie Sheahan. Ph.B. 

Treasurer Julia M. Doyle, A.M. 

Historian Gertrude Corrigan, Ph.B. 

Delegate Nellie Florence Ryan, Ph.B. 


Margaret O'Connor, Ph.B.; B. Elsie Drake, Ph.B.; Helen 
Gallagher, Agatha Long, Margaret Keefe, Katherine 
MacMillan and Margaret Madden, .\.M. 

[Page 165] 

Charles Qalla§h&r 
X^(l-wa.-ccL Xrupka. JElditor 

43erria-rxl Dee- 

Marsile Hurfhes 

Rui:nolc editor 

Jr O'Mallt^ Philip Sheridan- 

J. E \>J-ietrA^kow,slvi 

/Social J^cdi 

Q.^:f(jna.'giTi^ ?;?i- 

[Page 166] 

?SS>S3^>E3§S>£|§SbP§SD|3^« The L0Y0LAN-1924 §SD||^|feia|3*j^ni^SI^)g^ gg | 

9^———-^^^ Ig 

The 1924 Loyolan 

The 1924 Loyolan has been produced as the result of the combined efforts of all the 
departments that go to make up Loyola University, and the burden of producing it has 
fallen largely upon the shoulders of the staff. This burden has had its pleasant as well as 
its laborious aspect, but in putting out this first j'ear-book of Loyola it is the hope of that 
stafT that such defects and omissions as may appear will be considered in the light of the 
many difficulties which beset a staff which has to establish precedents, overcome intramural 
friction, deal with inexperienced material and set the machinery of annual production in 
working order. Future classes setting their shoulders to the wheel should carry far the 
work which we have begun and produce annuals which, working on these foundations, will 
overcome better the obstacles and produce larger and better Loyolans with each succeeding 

STAFF ... - 

Charles Gallagher Editor-in-Chief 

Edward Krupka Business Manaijcr 

Philip Sheridan Maiiaginfi Editor 

Frank W'ietrzykowski -irt Editor 

Mary Donahue Social Editor 

Marsile Hughes Humor 

Richard Tobin Literary Editor 

Bernard Dee Photography 

Bernard McDevitt Printing 

Athletic Editors: Organisations: 

Thomas Stamm, Football. Debating— Jerome Condon. 

Charles Cremer, Jr., Basketball. Commerce Club— .\rthur Stein, James 

Alanzo Kramps, Baseball. Berner. 

George Lane, Minor Sports. Monogram Club— Bernard Dee. 

Activities: Sodality — George Lane. 

Social Assistants — J. F. O'Malley, Ym- Sock and Buskin Club — Thos. Byrne, 
cent O'Connor. Historical Chronicle Pageant — Bernard Dee. 
Assistants — Leslie J. Walsh, John Con- 
ley. The Future Campus— Alanzo Photography and Mottnting : 
Kramps. . Lawrence Eckmann, Daniel Gannon. 

The Stafif gratefully acknowledges the valuable assistance and contributions to the Art 
Department of The Loyolan of Mr. Frank Keenan. 

Morton H. Z.^bel, FacuUx Moderator ' . ■ , . 

[Page 167] 

t3t^«l2ts:«l3i:55©|l.aD|3fs:«|3'5s& The loyolan-1924 $i^|fgae€l ^||^:gD|g$a5g3ii 

8 ^^^ ' 


The Loyola 


To present a historical sketch of the 
Loyola Quarterly, the present literary organ 
of the students of Loyola University, the 
observer must go back to the year 1888 
when a small (now obscure) publication was 
issued. As the college grew in numbers, 
the needs of a regular magazine began to 
be felt, and the seeds of journalism ripening 
among the students finally burst forth with 
the first issue of The Collegian, in 1901. 
From this unpretentious issue, the present 
magazine has evolved after passing through 
various stages of growth and development. 
Each year the staff has introduced changes 
calculated to better the appearance and 
quality of the finished product. The judg- 
ment of an iinpartial critic on these changes 
would indicate that they were not in vain. 
In 1922, a revival took place under the 
direction of Rev. William T. Kane, and the 
name of The Collegian was changed to 
The Loyola Quarterly. 

In quality and quantity of written material 
the Quarterly took an unquestionable advance over its predecessor. The cover and size were 
also altered. A few minor changes from the original have been introduced into the present 
Quarterly. This is not surpassed by any magazines reaching us from the older and larger 
universities of the land. 

Among the various activities atTorded students at college, none surpass in educational 
efifects the medium usually styled the magazine. In mental development, means of expression 
and in complete cultivation of the powers of the soul, the college journal leads. Not only 
does it serve as a developer of talent but in many other respects are its purposes clearly 
recognizable. It gives to each student a splendid opportunity to educate himself in journalism 
if he takes advantage of the opportunity and puts forth a little effort. It is the meter of the 
scholastic status of the school. It chronicles the history of student life and the institution. 
It furnishes student opinion and is a check on the student morality. Its position of student 
management offers greater facility in remedying conditions within the control of the students. 

The opportunity to become a writer for a school publication is open to everyone without 
restriction. To do so, however, he must possess qualities of energy and determination, the 
guides to success, and not be discouraged at the first or fifth rejection of a manuscript. 
The man who succeeds in any enterprise is the plugger and many of the pluggers of the 
Quarterly and the Collegian have shown the fruits of their early training by the heights to 
which they have risen in the present professional field of journalism. 

The 1923-24 Quarterly has had a prosperous year. It has fulfilled all the conditions 
which should be characteristic of such a work. The stories, verse and essays are worthy 
of publication in any amateur literary magazine. A spirit of humor permeates many of the 
articles. The University Chronicle is always enjoyable reading. And best of all, the 
writing has not been heaped on a few hard-working individuals or a selected group, but 
each issue was truly representative of the students of the university. 

In the face of success, the present Quarterly has an obligation to express its gratefulness 
to those who are responsible for this cherished honor. Among them must be mentioned the 
faculty, whose hearty encouragement has spurred the activities of the students along this 
line; the faculty representative, who has guided and directed the work; the staflf, who 
outline the policy and ideals and attend to the management ; the contributors, without whom 
the magazine could not exist and whose efforts have been so remarkable: and finally, the 
subscribers and advertisers whose moral support and financial aid make the ]niblication 

The Quarterly faces a brilliant future. May it livi 

;ind prosper. 

[Page 168] 



O ^P^^pS^gg^aQ^l J^ The LOYOLAN-1924 ^^Ip!l^£|^>£3§^3g^E3gS) |f 

8 ^ '" ' " ••"•••'^■- — '" ^' -^:^^^^^::=^=^^=^:^==:^-^^i^^^^.^^^=^^=^ ^" - ?i|y 

w: D. Healy, V. O'Co 
row: T. Stamm, J. Ber 
B, McDcvitt. 

M. Moran. T. Byrne, C. Gallagher. J. Walsh. R. Ha. 
J. Lane, R. Tobin, M. H. Zahel (Moderator). JI. Donol 


Richard T. Tobin, Editor 

Bernard McDcvitt. Managing Editor 

George Lane, Circulation Manager 

Edward Krupka, Exchange Editor 

Bernard Dee I , , ... , . 

Frank Wilson S ■^'^'""'"""a Managers 

Marsile Hughes, Senior Arts Representative 

Vincent O'Connor. Junior Arts Representative 

Thomas Stamm, Sophomore Arts 

Robert Hartnett. Freshman Arts 

James Berner. Commerce Department 

Robert E. Lee, Sophomore Premedic 

John Conley, Freshman. Premedic 

Mary Donohue, School of Sociology 

Daniel Healy | 

John Coan J ' 

Edward King, Representative Medical School 

William E. Beckmann, Senior 

Eugene McEnery, Junior 

Edmund Quinn, Sophomore 

J. G. Powers, Freshnnin 
James Edwin Walsh | , , , . ^^ 
Charles Gallagher | ■■^"•'"•' ■^^'■/""•''■" 

Morton H. Z.\bi;l, Moderator 

- LaiL' School 

[Page 169] 


•-®ll^^3^^S>^ The LOYOLAN-1924 ^gPO^DS^^l3^S>dgS>£3§:^ni 



The Loyola Oratorical Association 

Tlie Loytila Oratorical Association is one of tlie University's time-lionored institu- 
tions. It was organized imder its present name in 1911 to take the place of the Chrysos- 
tomian Society, the debating club of St. Ignatius College founded in 1875. The object 
ot this society is to foster a taste for eloquence, history and general literature; to develop 
quickness of perception and readiness of speech, and thus to fit its members for the actual 
cut and thrust of practical life. 

Throughout its long and brilliant career the Loyola Oratorical Association has met 
with a large measure of success. Its debaters have triumphed repeatedly in inter- 
collegiate contests and the oratorical contests have always roused enthusiastic interest. 
Its brightest history, however, never outshone the present class of achievements, which 
we hope will finally include a clean sweep of victories for Loyola's debaters. This suc- 
cess can lie traced in large part to the tireless efforts of our Moderator, Rev. T. J. 
Mertz, S.J. 

Debating is the principal activity of this organization. The members meet every 
week usually to debate; and besides this there is an intercollegiate team which is chosen 
in a competitive test to represent Loyola in intrcollegiate debating circles. The weekly 
debates are the spice of the Association, affording not only an intimate knowledge of 
the headline issues of the world, but also proving highly interesting and entertaining. 

At this point it might be well to explain the significance of the Intercollegiate 
Debating Cup. This trophy was founded by the Provincial of the Missouri Province, 
and it is awarded each year to the college whose team emerges victoriously from com- 
petition with the other colleges in the Missouri Province. The college in possession of 
this cup, therefore, is the Jesuit debating champion of eight states. It need hardly be 
mentioned that it is the fondest ambition of the Loyola debaters to bring this prize to 

In the middle of January, 1924, tliL' preliminaries for determining the members of 
the intercollegiate team were held under the auspices of the Loyola Oratorical Associa- 
tion, with the result that Wendell Carter and Francis Wilson were chosen to represent 
Loyola, and Charles Gallagher was named alternate. 

Among the principal public events of the Loyola Oratorical Association during the 
past year were the Oratorical Contest and the John Naghten Debate. In these contests 
Francis M. Wilson emerged victorious, winning the Harrison Oratorical medal and the 
John Naghten Debate medal. 

[Page 170] 

11=1^^^^^^^^^,^^^^^^ The LoyoLAN-1924 jj^psPEg^ ^Ba^ggsi^ga:^ 

First speak 

speaker, Patrick 

George Pigfott. 

Judges ; An 



Sodality Hall. March 20, 1923 

Thomas Stamm ; second speaker, George Lane, third speaker, Thos, 
oyle ; hfth speaker, Cornelius Berens ; sixth speaker, T 



loore ; fourth 
enth speaker, 

Thursday Evening, April 19, 1923 
Resolved, That the Towner-Sterling Bill Be Enacted Into Law. 
Introductory remarks ; George Pigott. 

First affimative, Geo. Pigott ; first negative, second negative, Patrick Boyle 
Second affirmative, Cornelius Berens ; second negative, Thomas T. Stamm. 
Third affirmative, Martin McNally ; third negative, Francis Wilson. 
Judges: Patrick H. O'Donnell, LL.B.; Simon A. Baldus, A.B. ; Anthony 

Negative, 3. 

debate medal: Francis Wilson. 


Loyola University vs. Creighton University 

Monday, February 11, 1924 

United States Should Enter the World Court Unde 

Resolved. That the 
sident Harding. 
Affirmative: Loyola 
Introductory remark 
First affirmative, Tl 
Second affirmative. Francis Char 
Alternates: Francis Fogarty (C 
Judges : Msgr. Daniel Luttrell, 
2 to 1, favor of Loyol; 

Advocated by 

Creighton Unii 

sity; Negat: 
nard McDevitt. 
J. Russell ; first negat 
Charvat ; second negat: 
ghton), Charl 




ve, Wendell Carter. 
ve. Francis Wilson. 
Gallagher (Loyola). 
;, Mr. Vincent Gallaghf 

Loyola University vs. Detroit University 
March 22, 1924 

;d States Should Enter the World Court Acci 

Resolved, That th. 
by President Harding. 

Affirmative : Loyola ; Negative : University of D«ti 
Introductory remarks: Bernard McDevitt. 
First affirmative, Chas. Gallagher ; first negative, 
Second affirmative, Francis Wilson ; second negativ 
Negative alternate, Clement Sniger. 
Judges: Rev. FF. J. Magner. Judge Marcus KavE 
■ to 0, favor of Detroit. 
Loyola Oratorical Contest will be held on ] 
Naghten Debate of 1924 will be held on Ma 

.rding to the Pla 

naugh. Michael F. Girten. 




[Page 171] 

<tr^|$S)S3§^S^3^£3$^ The LOYOLAN-1924 $!g>||^P£l^£BS>£3g^y^P Ml 

Debate Accounts 

Creighton vs. Loyola 

Lojola anticipated a formidable opponent in the skilled debaters from Omaha, 
and, as events have proven, not without good reason. That Creighton lost the decision 
is no reflection on the ability of their debaters because Loyola's team simply was not 
to be defeated on that night. So skillfully and so craftily did our debaters handle the 
question that the decision was anticipated shortly after the set speeches w^ere delivered, 
and this in spite of Creighton's defense. 

Creighton built their defense around the arguments that the World Court is work- 
able and tliat it is infinitely better than nothing. Loyola attacked the World Court 
on the ground tliat its jurisdiction was ineffective and that entangles us in the League 
of Nations. 

For Loyola Wendell Carter developed the first point, using his rare oratorical 
ability to wonderful advantage. The second point called for clear and precise exposi- 
tion and Francis Wilson responded with such straightforwardr reasoning and such 
clean-cut diction that his point was definitely and indelibly marked in the mind of 
his audience. 

In summary this debate was higlih- gratifying to faculty and students of Loyola 

Detroit vs. Loyola 

Loyola met defeat at tlie hands of Detroit in the semi-final round in tlie Missouri 
Province Debating League. It was a glorious battle from start to finish, with every 
step bitterly contested. We extend our sincere congratulations to the Detroit men 
who invaded Loyola so successfully. As far as our own team this defeat has only 
served to increase our respect for it because Loyola was as brilliant in defeat as ever 
she was in victory. 

The Chicago team made the most of the material at hand. Charles Gallagher 
argued with an elegant sort of simplicity that the World Court was permanent and 
not connected witli the League of Nations. Francis Wilson came forward and with 
fiery logic and crystal clear oratory showed that the establishment of tlie World Court 
was a big step toward universal peace. 

The rebuttals were most interesting and both teams showed up well. Loyola's 
men, however, were far superior in this part of the game and fairly outdid themselves 
in clever and effective rebuttal. This part of the debate especially left a deep impres- 
sion on the audience. 

The Loyola Oratorical Association feels jiroud of its debaters and looks impatiently 
to the time wlien thev will resume their activities. 


[Page 172] 

l3^|^S^^Sii^^S"^^^ToYOLAN-1924 " ^If^ElMll^gS^^lJ^ Sf 

The Pageant of Youth 

The claim made for the Pageant of Youtli that "Chicago has never seen its like" 
did not fail to materialize. Presented during Thanksgiving week by the students of 
Loyola University, in conjunction with several high schools of Chicago, it proved to 
be a decided success. A brief outline of the production is as follows: Youth, symbolic 
of the modern college student, is held in the grip of Evil and wrestling with Ignorance 
and Ambition and Sin. Alma Mater proves to be the guiding spirit of Youth who 
leads him safely through his dangers, only, however, after severe struggles. The sym- 
bolism is complete in every detail and the theme presents a sound argument for a 
college education and the benefits to be derived from it. 

The staking of this production involved much labor. However, Loyola students 
were equal to the task. The entire cast numbered about eight hundred players. 
These were divided into two groups of four hundred each and performed an alternate 
nights. Catholic high schools for boys and girls furnished a great number of the 
groups. The majority of the "leads," however, were taken by students of Loyola. The 
staging and lighting effects, so necessary' for the success of this production, were 
arranged by the Rev. Louis Egan, S.J., of St. Louis University. However, the greatest 
praise goes to the man who conceived and made a , reality of this wonderful theme, 
the Rev. Daniel Lord, S.J., of St. Louis L'niversity. Father Lord w-as the recipient 
of much praise from all sources for his wonderful work. Since he was not able to 
direct his play personally, he was very fortunate in having the Rev. Claude J. Pernin, 
S.J., and Miss Regina Pessimer to take his place. Their success is testified to by the 
smoothness with which the entire performance was given. 

Much credit is due to the student body of Loyola as exemplified in the Executive 
Committee in charge of the Pageant of Youth. All the details necessary for the 
successful staging of the play were handled b}' the Executive Committee. 


ral Director. . . 
Hate Director. 

Claude T. Pernin, S.J. 
. . . Regina C. Pessimer 

al Chairm 
al .Secreta 

. Philip Sheridan 
. Edward Krupka 

ank Wils^ 

USHERS— James Be 
Farrell, Charles Gallaghe 
Maher, Leonard McGraw 
Robert Sullivan, Thomas 


lirmau Seatii 


.Edwin Walsh, Cha 

el Broder 

Charles Cren 
■, Thomas Harrington, .Tame.s Kearn. 
Gerald O'Neil, Vincent O'Connor, j 
Stamm, Frank Wilson. 

TICKET— Vincent O'Connor, Chairman; John Schell, Da 
les Kearney, Martin McMahon, James Moorhead. 



Francis ] 
es Roach, 

mps, Rtib, 
hn Schell. 

rd Dee 
rt Lee. 

, Edward 

Joseph Crowe, John Connelly, 

aid O'Neil. Chair 

Robert Sullivan, 

I, Edv 

COSTUME Bernard McDevitt. Jr., Cha 

Joseph Hennessy, Arthur Keate, Daniel Gannon, Lawreni 
Robert Dunne, Dennis Morrissey, John Ryan, Edward Dre 

STAGE — Joseph Fitzsimmons, Chairman; Richard Tobi: 
Hughes, Daniel McMahon, John McGonagle. 

PROPERTY— George Lane, Chairman. 

LIGHTING— Patrick Boyle, Chairman. 




:n Casey, 

Heavenly Wisdom or .-Mma Mater 

Catherine Wallace and Elinor Rice 

The Mother of God— 

...... Kathryn Crush and Margaret Hayes 

Evil Justin McCarthy and Carol Boland 

Youth John Mullen and Edmund Loftus 

Earthly Mothe 

Coughlin and Edith Zahringer 

Heavenly Love Margaret Hayde 

Contempt William Campbell 

Disease Alfred Dempsey 

Ignorance Robert Harnett 

■^•^ John Garvy 


[Page 173] 

Edward Krupfca ^ft^^^^^B ^B JKT .^^ Htt^J^^B Thtrick ^oj^le 
q^lddNeilL Josl'iizisxnmoas Jg^inVabh- 

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' ■ '"' ~ " ^' i 


The Pageant of Youth 



_ _. 6 

[Page 175] 

M. Lillian Ryan 

Loyola University Library 

The Library of Loyola L'nivcrsity, open on all school days from eight-thirty o'clock 
A. M. to five o'clock P. M., is primarily for the use of the faculty and students but may 
also be consulted by any responsible person upon application to the librarian. 

The material in the University Library comprises a representative reference collec- 
tion, together with many volumes of classical, scientific and general literature. Delving 
into the resoruces of the library, one finds rare and old volumes, tomes and early editions 
and a complete set of the Acta Bollandiana. Of special interest is the group of books 
known as the Maher Collection dealing with Napoleon and the French Revolution. 

Weekly and monthly magazines are on file, also daily and weekly newspapers. 
A suitable and substantial collection of bound periodicals is available for reference use. 

Worthwhile current literature is purchased and books of special appeal are con- 
sistently being added to the collection. 

The use of the Library is constantly increasing and we realize that the Library- 
is and should be an important and useful laboratory for all students of the L>niversity. 
Our aim — to have in the near future one of the best and most representative of L'ni- 
vcrsity Libraries. M. L. R. 

Camii.le Kul\li 
1^1 Assislaiil Librarian 


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m _ _ 

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i^ii^^^^gpj^^ The LOYOLAN-1924 »g3ggf^g^^£3g!S>£3$a D£|^^P£g 


Department of Athletics 

Rev. p. J. ]\L\HAN, S.J., Chairman. 

Rev. J. J. SlEDEXBURG, S.J. 

Rev. Joseph Reiner, S.J. 

Rev. V. L. Jennemann, S.J., Director of Athletics. 

Mr. p. L. Carroll, S.J. 

Leonard Sachs, Physical Director. 

Roger Kiley, Head Coach. 

Rev. V. L. Jennemann. S.J., 
Director of Athletics 


[Page 178] 

ilMlii^ll^^l^^'I^MIS The LOYOLAN-1924 |sP 0ga p|I|aiDgg*^d§gPiSggC>£3' 

Roger Kiley 

Head Coach 

In the short space of one year in which Roger 
Kiley has been at Loyola he has accompHshed the 
work of many men and many years. He is a Chicago 
man and a resident of the West Side. His high 
school education was received at St. Philips, where 
he distinguished himself even at this early stage a^ 
an athlete of great promise. Immediately after hi- 
graduation he entered Notre Dame, and the ver\ 
sound of that name bespeaks of his ability as a foot 
ball player and coach, and throughout his college 
days distinguislied himself in every sport. In 192^ 
he graduated from the School of Law. Since com 
ing to Loyola he has attended classes frequently at 
the Loyola School of Law in preparation for the bar 
examinations, which he passed successfully. He wa^ 
admitted to the bar in March of the present year 
There he has made many friends who will assist him 
in the legal profession, which it is liis purpose to 
follow in Chicago. 

Not only as a player of the greatest renown 
has Kiley come to Loyola, but also as a coach ot 
considerable experience, having had under his charge 
the Notre Dame Freshmen athletics in 1922-23. In 1921 he was selected by the fore 
most football men of the country to the highest honor in the athletic world — that ot 
regular end on the All American team. The impression made on the famous Knute 
Rockne after seeing Kiley play football for four years and then coach the Freshmen 
squad for one is best expressed in Rockne's own words: "I do not know of any man 
in the country, including myself, who actually knows more football than Roger Kiley. 
Kiley's abilit}' as an athlete is not confined to football alone. As captain of the 
basketball and baseball teams in his Senior year, he led his teammates through sue 
cessful seasons, just as in the capacity of coach he has led and will continue to lead 
athletes wearing the Maroon and Gold to victories for some time to come. Kiley will 
continue as head coacli of Lovola athletics for the next three years. 

Leonard Sachs, Physical Director 

Among those who are a distinct pride to Loyola University is Mr. Leonard Sachs, 
Physical Director. There is little need to go into detail about the work that has been 
accomplished through his co-operation witli everyone connected with the U. His skill 
in baseball, football and basketball has been and will be a great help to the ultimate 
success of our teams. He is particularly well known in football and basketball circles 
in the West. The past season he coached the Laiiversity basketball team and assisted 
Coach Kiley with the football team. We are all expecting him to do the same next 
year and to put out a team that will be sure to come out at the head of the list. The 
players will be more e.xperienced because of last season's work and they will be abk 
to i)uild upon tlie foundation laid by Mr. Sachs and go through with a very creditable 

Were Mr. Sachs to leave Loyola and continue his 
training of the students of another institution, he would 
indeed leave a gap that would be hard to fill. Everyone 
has become so accustomed to his methods that if others 
were introduced it would be a long time before the boys 
could become used to them. As it is now, the gym classes 
are more a pleasure than a work, whereas in many schools 
the attendance is due only to the strict penalties attached 
to absences. 

With such a wonderful gyymnasium and complete 
equipment and with such an able director as Mr. Sachs, 
there is no reason why Loyola should not hold the envi- 
able place she does in regard to physical training. Mr. 
Sachs has spent many hours in making the bodies of the 
students fit for any kind of athletics and already results 
are beginning to show. The large numliers that turn 
out for the teams, in proportion to the size of the school, 
makes all of us feel proud of our .\thletic Department. 



[Page 179] 

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.« ^ 





[Page 181] 

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||^i5S3^®n§Sb|IgSD£3sSS)|l§SS The LOYOLAN-1924 »^0§SDll§SD|'3*^3|3|gSDEiSB^ 

r ' " " 

Review of the Season 


Several weeks before other college squads were rounded up some sixty athletes fj 

reported to Head Coach Kiley and practice was begun in earnest. Practically all the £| 

candidates had high school football experience, but few or none could boast of any 
knowledge of the game as it is played in the college. This lack of experience which, 
aside from the fighting spirit, is the greatest single asset a team can possess, was realized 
by none more keenly than by Head Coach Kiley, and every day chalk talks on the 
fundamentals filled the gap between the morning and afternoon practices. 

The first saw a general disappearance of all surplus avoirdupois — not a very hard 
task when assisted by a good set of torture exercises and a blistering sun. Leonard 
Sachs, physical director at the University, as trainer and assistant coach, and Frank 
Thomas, assistant coach at the University of Georgia, and former teammate of Kiley, 
helped whip the squad into shape during the first few weeks prior to Thomas' departure 
for the South. 

Steadily Kiley's superior system began to show results. The team not only worked 
smoother, but the men were glad to work under such a coach as they found Kiley to be. 
And this good will increasing as the season advanced and as the plaj'ers came to know 
their coaches made things infinitely easier from the beginning. 

With the second full week of practice scrimmage began. The weak points were 
discovered and strengthened and the strong ones noted and encouraged until the scrim- 
mages began to be looked upon by the large crowd that gathered to watch as short 
though nevertheless hotly contested games. 

The beginning of classes made it necessary to cut the practice to a chalk talk and 
one intensive workout in the afternoon, always with the usual scrimmage. The successive 
cuts left at this time practically four full teams. About this time Edwin Berwick was 
appointed student manager and through the season discharged his duties with efficiency. 

The first game tested Loyola's mettle as only the first game can and it showed 
itself worthy of the school it represented. The Campion outfit put up a stubborn 
defense, but the thoroughly trained Loyola team displayed ability and punch that was a 
surprise to every one. 

The next three games with Central Normal, St. Joseph and Lewis Institute were 
of minor importance, and a more detailed account of these as well as the other games 
will be found on these pages. The last of these three, however, was a very costly 
one. Wiatrak and Kel!}- sustained broken legs which kept them out for the remainder 
of the season — a severe loss that was felt in the succeeding hard contests, as Wiatrak 
had been depended upon to do most of the punting. 

St. Viators administered the only medicine that was hard to take during the whole 
season. The efifect of the three preceding setups was not a good one and Loyola was 
jolted to a bad defeat. 

What took place during the week intervening between the St. Viator and St. Louis 
games is merely hinted at and passed over as a player's secret. But w-hatever it was, 
it was sufficient to arouse the team from the condition of the week before and make 
the St. Louis battle the most memorable of the season. 

The Rose Poly encounter followed, and though by no means as tough as that 
of St. Louis, the doctrine of always fighting hard was carried out to the letter. Stu- 
dents and spectators were greatly pleased with the brand of football displayed. 

The Homecoming game on Thanksgiving was another hard-earned victory. And 
the season was over. 

The season of 1923 was a most successful one, and Head Coach Kiley cannot 
be given too much credit for rounding out a team such as he did from the green 
material of the early autumn. The monogrammed sweaters were awarded to twenty-four 
players at the football banquet, at which Kiley's teacher, Knute Rockne, was guest 
of honor. Kiley as he knows him is Kiley as we know him, always deserving of the 
praise those who know him so willingly bestow. 

U \~^ - -- --- - - ^-^- .-. -- „ ■.■■■,■.■■,.■■-,..- . 

[Page 183] 




[Page 184] 

SlfS®E1^^«E1^X^£3^5^Si§^l3»k4^' The LOYoZAN^L924 ^#|g^£|gaDd^£3^^g^W 


LARRY lias the distinction of being one of the few Freshmen who ever had tlie 
honor and abiht> to captain a University team. 

Red comes trom De La Salle, Chicago, a star in his high school days, during the 
last year of which he \\as selected as All Catholic guard. Those qualities which make 
a good football placer and captain are admirably combined in Red with those which 
make a likeable fellow and a good scholar, looked up to by the students and admired 
by the facultj' Alwajs fighting hardest himself, thus giving others confidence and 
example, always giving a word of encouragement instead of one of reproof, he has 
been looked upon as an ideal captain, and one whose memory shall live long in the 
history of Loj-ola University athletics. 

MARVIN ADAMS, Captain-elect, 1924, attended St. Philips in Chicago, but 
after graduating did not enter college immediately. Coming to Loyola last fall, he 
enrolled as a Freshman in the College of Commerce. Last season his consistent 
ground-gaming established himself as the class of the half backs. Great work is expected 
of Marv next fall, and those who know liim feel that they will not be disappointed. 
Not the least of the causes tor tlie breaking of the deadlock in his favor is the fact 
that his presence is felt rather than heard. 

WHITEY WIATRAK, left tackle. Whitey's playing before he broke his ankle 
was not flashy — not that it was wanting in any department but that it was always 
so consistently superior His puts averaged sixty yards and the absence of these was 
one of the greatest losses to the team in the games following the unfortunate Lewis 
Institute fray in which Whitey broke his leg. His popularity with the fellows and 
their reliance in him is testified by his being deadlocked for the captaincy after he 
had not played in the last four games. 

BUD GORMAN, fullback A nice balancing has been the result of the respective 
abilities of the two fullbacks What is true of Croniii is oppositely and equally true 
of Gorman A fullback of the offensive calibre of Gorman is seldom found in the 
smaller colleges A great future is in store for Bud and in his own city, Chicago, 
he IS to receive recognition 

[Page 185] 

SI*S5S;|3<S«II'"'2»l1'-«n'JJ4D|3§S5 The LOYOLAN-1924 ^^«ft5^0?S©|"|^SD|3g^l3t^2S 


BILL DEX'LIN, left guard. If it had not been for Bill's toe Loyola would have 
been in a bad way after Wiatrak was sent to the hospital, which left Bill to do the 
punting to the end of the season. But from the very beginning he gave promise of 
great ability. On the gridiron Bill combines the ideal physique of a football player 
with the brains that have merited for him the highest scholastic standing in the Uni- 
versity. A fighting, aggressive, alert lineman. Sophomore. Chicago. 

BILL FLYNN, right tackle. With plenty of weight well proportioned on his 
big frame, and with his aggressive tactics. Bill looks and acts the part of a lineman. 
His charge is powerful and one need only glance at his motive power to realize it. 
The holes he opened repeatedly always insured substantial gains: ofl-tackle plays of 
the opponents were generally useless on his side of tlie line. Freshman. 

BOB McC.\R\'ILLE, left guard, manages to liave his own way while in a game 
by making up what he lacks in size and weight with fight and versatility — now over 
the opponents' backs, now between their legs, and with a hundred tricks outwitting 
the enemy. Bob secured a high place on the team, and a good following among his 
fellow students. He is a sophomore and it is hoped that his intended transfer to the 
Law School will not hinder or prevent his coming out next year. Chicago. Sophomore. 

BILL CONWAY, right half, without a doubt is the fleetest on the team. This 
faculty is seldom found in a football player in the degree that it is found in Bill. But 
his ability to outdistance others would amount to nothing if with it were not combined 
the essential qualities of a good football player. He is comparatviely young and with 
the careful training he is receiving should become a player of note. Davenport, Iowa. 

[Page 186] 

'iSgl^Dll^^Dfl^ The LOYOLAN-1924 pp£f^|'|pb|;|*^®|IiiD||^«|| 



ART MURPHY, center. A center's work is hard enough to keep tlie heaviest 
and strongest players on the jump, Murphj', with his hundred and sixtj' pounds, 
has given the theory that a lumbering center is the only center, a big upset. What he 
lacks in weight is more than made up by his fight. A few more pounds which he is 
putting on will be a decided advantage to him in the three years that lay before him. 
Chicago. Freslimaii. 

GEORGE BREW, left halfback, is tlic big lad from the Lake Superior region. 
Luck was against him from the start of tlie season when his knee was injured. Through 
the entire season this was a serious drawback as it threatened to give out with any 
hard usage. Despite this, however, his importance to the team was felt, especially in 
those games in which his injury forced him to refrain from playing. Sophomore. 

BILL STUCKEY is the most versatile of the back field. His passing, running 
and defense work were such as to place him above the others. The accuracy of his 
aim and distance of his tosses are hard to account for his small size and still smaller 
hand, but nevertheless the ability is there and Loyola has profited by its use. His 
running, daring tackles and perfect passing contributed largely to the close score of 
the St. Louis game. Chicago. Freshman. 

WHITEY CRONIN, fullback, has the offensive strength of few fullbacks, but his 
defensive work was so spectacular that his offensive, far above the average, was out- 
shone to a point where we are apt to pass it over unnoticed. If there is danger of 
this a review of the games will quickly dispel it. Chicago, 111. Sophomore. 

[Page 187] 


h2«l3i5«S3tSDSJfSC«||.X«ll'?Sl The LOYOLAN-1924 g^£ lg!gi£| gaD £l>ja>g3$!S>ll' 






EDDIE NORTON, right half. The third of tlie Davenport outfit that has come 
out so well. Long hefore the other halfliacks could hit tlieir stride Eddie was pivoting 
and dodging his way into favor and call over his fellow halfbacks. Few ends can 
divert the direction of his powerful drive and fewer still can sidestep him on account 
of his lightning rapidity, and the majority are taken completely out of the play when 
Eddie is giving interference. 

L-\R.S Ll'NtiOOT. quarterback. .\t the beginning of the season Lars was a 
candidate for one of the half back positions, but something about liim and his playing 
attracted the coach's eye and he was given a tryout at quarter. Being singled from 
some fifteen halfbacks, before long he showed to all what had been apparent to the 
coach. The extra point after a touchdown was ne.xt to certain wlien Lars was booting. 
Freshman from Chicago. 

BERNIE SIMIVlUCH, quarterliack. .Mternating with Lungoot. Bernie shared 
equally in the glories of the season. Aside from the necessary qualifications, he pos- 
sesses the snakey hips of a slippery halfback. With Bernie as safety man the punts 
were always returned a good yardage. The absence of Wiatrak's healthy boot usually 
gave the opponents the edge on punting, lint when this method was resorted to con- 
tinually to gain groinul. Bernie Avas put in to even up the yardage and always did. 
Chicago. Senior. 

JOE Bl'SCH, left end. Through his cimsistent otTensive work and stubborn resist- 
ance to lieing removed from his point of vantage by opposing half backs, Joe was 
recognized as the most formidalile of the ends. Most of tlie passes to the ends found 
Joe on the receiving end and safely tucking thein away.. Davenport, Liwa. Freshman. 


[Page 188] 

::S>£3§s»£Ji5^£3|scif3^ The LOYOLAN-1924 ^^^ ri gapsg$a) £3 jaD£SgsDS | grg>g 


2)vJ-clSlley' QiLnxore 

HERB SHARENBERG, right end. As one of the surest tacklers in tlie outfit 
and an offensive player of great merit. Herb came to mean to Loyola what a real end 
means to any team. He was prevented from developing to his utmost by a sprained 
ankle whicli never completeh- limbered up. Despite this evident drawback to his 
agility it was good to watch him make the crashing tackles by wliich he has come to 
be known. Chicago. Freshman. 

JOHN BUCKLEY, left end. .At end Buckley found the kind of work for which 
he is best suited. During his high school days he occupied a position in the backfield 
but the change to end found him better suited to play in the line than in the backfield. 
Tin's shift has revealed a hither unknown aspect of Buck's ability as a football player. 
Chicago. Freshman. 

PETE GILMORE, center. Even more rawboned than Murpliy and like Murphy 
is in the process of filling out. To be able to figure out the signals backwards is no 
small accomplishmen and on top of this to be required to charge makes center the 
hardest position on the line, but these Pete does naturally and efficiently. Chicago. 

RED KUNZINGER, left guard. The fight and steady results which characterized 
Red's game brought him to the front from the very first scrimmages. Nothing could be 
mentioned and enlarged upon more truthfully than his consistent playing. 




[Page 189] 



r« The LOYOLAN-1924 i?SSlls5||^|l^| 


Schedule— Football Season 

CAMPION- vs. LOYOLA, Oct. 6 

. Lynch, Capt 
, .. . Murtaugh 


. . . . MuUvain 

L. T Wiatr, 

C Murphy, 

Gilmore, SpellmE 
R. G Flynn, 

L. H Stuckey. 

L H Brehn 

.wns— Coffev, 

Referee— Kahn 
)is). Head Lines 

lan — Stegma 



. Mv 

L T.. .. 

L G Hinkie 

C . .Richardson, Rapp 
R G Lindley 

Loyola (661 

R. E McMahon, 

Scharenburg, Berner 

R. T Flvnn, 

Devlin, Burke 

R. G L. Flynn. 

McCardle, Lederer 

L. G. 


. Brad 

R T. 

. Ste 


Schlosser, Walsh 

E Bush, 

Whelan, Buckley, 

. Lundgoot, 



R. H Carpenter 

R. H Ada 

Norton, Hocka- 
mann, Hartz 

L. H Brew, 

Conway, McCormick, 

F. B Coffey, Cronin 

Touchdowns — Coffey, 4: Brew. Adams. Norton. 
Gilmore, Cronin, Lundgoot. Safety — Lundgoot. 
Points — After Touchdown — Norton, Whelan, Lund- 
goot, Bush, Cronin. Referee— Ray (Illinois). 
Umpire — McCarthy (Illinois). Head Linesman — 
Haney (Marquette). 

F. B. 

. Lively 

L. T C. Hipskind R. T. 

, Scharentaerg. 

. . . W. Flvnn. 

R. G L. Flv 

C Hoban L. G. 

R. G Hephling L. T: 

R. T Lucke L. E. , 

R. E Yeager 

F. B. 

.. ..Wier (C) 
J. Hipskind 


0. B. 
R. H. 

. - . Wiatrak 
ush, Whelan 

F. B Cr 


Touchdowns— Adams (2), Coffey (21, Stucke- 
(2), Wiatrak (2), Norton, Lundgood. Points afte 
touchdowns — Lundgoot (4), Wiatrak, Cronin 
Referee— Kirk, (Rensselaer). Umpire— Putts 




. Sejewski 


. .Bartsch 

Loyola (52) 
R. E Scharenberg. 


R. T W. Flvnn. 


R. G -L. Flynn 


C Murphy, 


R. E Smith, Tru 

Q. B Stew; 

R. H Colosii 

Lundgoot, Gilmore 

R. H Coffev. 


L. H. 

. Stuckey 

F. B. 

Stuckey, I 

touchdowns — Lundgoot 
Referee — Kahn (Chicago 

St. Viator (26) 

L. E Barrett. 


L. T Best. 

T. Pfeffer 

L. G McCallister. 


C V. Pfeffer. 

R. G. Murphy (capt.) 


R. T Riley 

R. E. J. Wmterhalt 


Singleton F. B Gorman. Kelly 

— Conway (2). Gilmore (2). Gorman, 

dgoot, McCormack, Points after 

•-), McCormack (2). 

Umpire — Annan (Chi- 

Loyola U. (9) 

R, E Scharenberg 

R. T W. Flynn 

R. G L. Flynn 

C Murphy 

L. G Braidwood 

L. T Devlin 



L. E. 

- McGii 

ush, Buckley 

R. H Farrell. L. H Stu 



F. B. 

F. B L. Winterha 

Touchdowns — Stucke 
McGinnis, Farrell. 

Points after touchdowns- 

Goals from field — Lundgoot. 

Referee — Kahn. (Chicago). 

Umpire — Ghie. (Dartmoutl 

St. Lo 



.L. E. 
.L. T. 
. L. G. 


Krug C Murphy 

Geraghtv R. G Flvnn. Capt 

McCarthy R. T • W. Flynn 

O'Toole R. E Scharenberg 

Schaeffering Q. B Lundgoot 

E. McCarthy L. H. B Stuckev 

McKenzie. .". R. H. B Adams 

Ramaeciotti F. B . . Gorman 

re by Qu 


; U. 



Loyola (6) St. Ambrose (0) 

Scharenberg R. E McCarthy 

Flynn R. T Green 

Devlin R. G Giertus 

Murphy C Kelly 

L. Flynn, Capt L. G Cusack 

Braidwood L. T Sheahan 

Bush L. E Murphy 

Lundgoot Q. B Quasney 

Adams. Norton R. H Hippler 

~ ■" ' "" . West. 

. F. B. 

Gorman, Cron 


. Ba 

LOYOLA .32) 


[Page 190] 

f||^l3$aD£g pD|g^j SP£|*^l5fg$i3l The LOYOLAN-1924 ^^|Ii^p§SDE|*^D£3[§^g|$SDil 

Q " ' ~ ■ ~~"' ■ ""■ "■"■■■" '" " 





[Page 191] 

■^IPB^PDP^ The LOYOLAN-1924 |ggll^ £g§:^l^?£3^aP23g^f 




The 1924 Basketball Season 

The fact that hasketball has during the past few years become a major sport at 
Loyola has resulted in a steady improvement in this line of athletics. This year's 
practice was begun late in November and brought out several dozen candidates whose 
ability as shown in preliminary workouts promised tliat tlie Maroon and Gold would 
be well reijresented in tlie indoor sport. 

Loyola's 1''23 basketball season was successful 
cessful because the Maroon and Gold (piintet was ; 

trom every ponit ot view, su 
I winning aggregation, because 


ratively grt 

s(|uad, and because the men 

well-drilled machine was made out of a 
displayed the old school spirit in every 

With such men as Schlacks, Devlin, McGraw. Kamin, and Deegan, Captain Bernie 
Simunich could look forward to the formidable schedule without fear of results. The 
outcome of the first game with Armour Institute augured well for the reality of the 
team's ability. The Engineers were helpless against the spirit and team work of the 
Maroon and Gold quintet. Two days later St. Viators, who had defeated many teams 
in the Little Nineteen, was forced to swallow a 16-13 defeat. Tlie game was one of 
the fastest played in their new gym, and Schlacks, the shifty guard, uncovered some 
exceptional basketball. Trahan. wlio filled tlie vacancy at forward, caused by the illness 
of Bernie Simunich, gave the \'iatorians an idea of liow a floor man plays the game. 

Then came the first Notre Dame game. If tlie Varsity had not won another game 
all season, their work against Notre Dame would have made them a 

sful team 




[Page 192] 

ll"iS)|l^^|IiS5|3f^ll^«ll^« The LOYOLAN-1924 .,S^|Igib|3§i^||^«||^&||?S©ll' 


If in the ej-es of their followers. The Gold and Blue five had captured all their games 

and were doped to run rough shod over the "mediocre" Loyolans. Then the fun began. 
"Djz" Devlin covered Crowe, regarded as one of the best players at the Hoosier 
camp, and covered him like a blanket. Crowe, who had gotten into the habit of amassing 
a huge number of points per game, was stopped with three baskets, all three being 
shots from the center of the floor. Kizer, their stellar guard, was treated in an almost 
identical manner. Throughout the game the Loyolans fought as they had never fought 
before and were nip and tuck with the "Irish" all the way through. Although Loyola 
lost in the last three seconds 24-23 by one of Reardon's backhand shots, the Notre 
Dame team was dazed and the followers of both schools surprised. 

In the first half of the game against Wheaton College the Maroon and Gold team 
was outplayed, but com'ing back strong after intermission enabled them to nose out 
an 18-17 victory. Bernie Simunich contributed ten of the eighteen points. 

Loyola had high hopes of gaining revenge over Notre Dame in the middle of 
January but the looked-for victory failed to materialize. Loyola outplayed the fighting 
"Irish" in the first three quarters, but in the last ten minutes of play Crowe ran wild 
with overhead shots and the Blue and Gold defeated our boys 21-16 after a hard fight. 
Milwaukee Normals followed on the heels of the Notre Dame five and the Cream 
City lads clashed with our men when the latter were not in their best form. The 
fast Wisconsin five came back in the second half and took victory from the Maroon 
Ql and Gold with a beautiful burst of speed. In the first game of the northern trip the 

All I team was entertained by Columbia College. The Loyolans put up a plucky fight, 

Mi although they were handicapped by the absence of Schlacks, stellar guard, whose long 

g-j shots were noticeably absent. Consequently our bo3'S took a 29-22 defeat. The 

^4\ Maroon and Gold quintet returned to Loyola and turned their wrath on the University 

q! of Dubuque five, getting full revenge for their last defeat; 30-18 was the final score 

jflj and the Loyolans had it on the Hawkeyes throughout the battle. 

fe>!| The North Side boys engaged Rose Polytechnic of Terre Haute two days later 

ll ' in an exciting game, which was composed of a team of stars and they returned wnser 

(Ss but sadder, having tasted a 24-14 defeat. This game witnessed the return of Schlacks, 

Q s who gave a good account of himself, scoring five baskets. 

A few da3-s later Loyola went to Milwaukee and gave the Normals the fight of 
its life, only to lose out by a 25-24 score. Tlie teamwork of the home team was 

The following week St. Joseph's College of Rensselaer staged its annual plucky 
but losing fight and Loyola won 28-9. 

The game against the great Detroit five showed noticeable improvement in the 
Maroon and Gold team work. Plenty of spectacular floor work was executed and 
our boys copped a thriller from the team of the city of Fords. The work of Devlin 
and Kamin featured. 

The ^'iatorians came to the North Side Gym with revenge in their eyes, and thej' 
got it after a hard scrap. The Loyolans were off color in the art of basket shooting. 
Consequentlj' the Bourbonnais lads took a 19-16 victory. Wheaton was our next victim 
in a 21-19 fray. Deegan, the St. Ignatius boy, starred for us. 

The team made a tour into Indiana late in February, invading Terre Haute and 
Indianapolis. Indiana State Normal beat us in a farcical game by a 38-19 score and 
Rose Poh" got revenge for its previous defeat 20-12. In the last game at home Loyola 
was opposed by the Columbia College quintet from Dubuque, and in a game that was 
loosely played the lowans scored 26 points while the home team could collect but 16. 
In the closing game of a very successful basketball season, which, incidentally, 
was the last game in which Bernie Sim.unich, the brilliant forward who graduates this 

ll 1 year, could add glory to the name of Loyola, the Maroon and Gold basketeers lost 

[Page 193] 

^iiJDSgias^aiis^^Piil The LOYOLAN-1924 .jsagg^^gagEg^ss^ggga Dgg^ El-' 



a glorious figlit to Detroit University, The aliseiice of Devlin greatly weakened the 
team, but his absence was not noticeably felt, for Dooley, the all-around basketball 
man, played a strong game at guard and the Detroiters were forced to shoot long 
shots, netting them a 26-23 victory. To Coach Sachs goes a good portion of the credit 
for the team's successful showing. Despite injuries whicli incapacitated every man on 
the team, he sliifted the lineup with such good effect tliat victory came at times when 
not expected. With a team of veterans on which to start. Sachs should have a strong 
aggregation next season. Former Captain Simunich is the only regular lost by grad- 
uation, Captain-elect .\danis. McGraw. Kamin, Devlin, Schlacks, Deegan. Trahan. 
Dooley, Kanaby. and Hochman remaining with us for at least two years. : 


Devlin at the 

lortliy teammate 
the same type, fast, aggressive, 
ar a monogram. \\'e are lucky 

backguard position. He was a player of ahiK 
fighter of the first rank, and a worthy man to 
will I)e with us for two more years. 

WIE1.1.\M "DIZ" DEVLIN was eciually ,is good, thougli lie played a stationary 
.guard iHisition, and it took a mighty clever forward to fool him. or get around him. 
He was the backbone of the team defense, and lie never failed. His duties kept him 
far from the basket, but that niaile little diH'erenee. as a forty-five foot shot was quite 
easv for him. 


[Pa,ge 194] 

|l:SD|1^D£3^l2^©S!lP»liSJ The LOYOLAN-1924 ^^$SbE3g!iD£B=^g3pD||t 

i '' ~ " ^ ~ ^' '" "' "'"""' 




plaj- on the basketball floor last winter. 

his way into the hearts of the students by his 
Kamin was a terror to opposing guards, a man 
who could be counted upon to make a basket, if it were possible to get reasonably 
near it. "Shorty" has another year with us and we expect great things fmm him. 

varsity squad. "Joe" never made ; 
Loyola, and he certainly did well i 
years of active service and we kno' 
our stars. 

proved himself a real athlete when he made the 
: practice of playing basketball until he came to 
1 the gaiTies he played in. "Joe" has three more 
V that before that time is over he will he one of 

JxA.MES "JIMMY" TRAHAN was the eighth monagram man 'and "Jimmy" earned 
his letter. In every game in which he participated the little fellow showed fight and 
aggressiveness and he was never known to shirk. He could be called on at any time 
and he never failed to fight his best. Trahan was used at forward and guard and will 
be with us for three more years. 

BENJAMIN "BEN" KANABY was an able substitute, for he could play either 
forward or guard. He would probably have tried his hand at center were he a little 
taller. Loyola is proud of "Ben's" capability, and we are lucky to have him with us 
for three more vears. 






[Page 195] 





r.c£l>s££gc ^2ggsiP£g§afe The loyolan-i924 ,ggsa g^^^SlJ:aD£1$^l 3>^^ 






^ a 


JAMES "JIM" DEEGAN was the man chrisen to step into the vacancy at center 
and he made good. Deegan improved as the season progressed and he was one of 
our most consistent point getters in several important games. "Jim" always figured 
strongly in team work and he was a valuable asset to the five. He will be back for 
three more vears. 

CAPTAIN BERNARD "BERNIE" SIML'NICH was a terror not only on account 
of his fierce guarding, but for his unequaled speed in dribbling and shooting from a 
run. Often during the season he dribbled past the entire opposing team, twisting and 
dodging like a football runner, then scoring a basket at full speed with liis famous one- 
hand shot. 

RUSSELL "SLATS" DOOLEY exhibited such improvement that he already is 
bidding for a regular berth on next season's team. -\t guard and center he gave 
the best he had at all times and sliowed well in the opportunities afforded him. 

LEN "ML^GGSY" McGRAW played most of the season with minor injuries, but 
it made little difference in his playing. Speedy as a greyhound, he could flash in from 
backcourt, take a swift pass, and ring up two points before his guard could see him. 
He could drop them in from any distance with good regularity and his clean cut shots 
have made for him as good a reputation on the court as he enjoys on the diamond. 

[Page 196] 


Connelly, Hughes, Morrissey, McCarthy. Tol.iii 


arrett, O'Doniiell, Mi.rphy, Co.iiiclly, Mc.Mahrai, (Goldman, Deegan 

[Page 197] 

|3.g!a ^M^II§^'|g^g3*3^l3 tSSS The LOYOLAN-1924 >g^l^D||^P|3*?Sb£|gaS£|gaD gf 

The National Catholic Intersholastic Basketball 
Tournament, March 27-30, 1924 


.21 I 

Cathedral, Duluth, 
Cathedral, Milwaul 

Central, Ft. Wavne, Ind 211 _ 

St. Patrick. Chicago, 111 19 P'- 

St, Patrick, Puelilo, Colo 25 ) q, 

Routt, Jacksonville, 111.. 
Cathedral, Cleveland, O. 
St. Francis, St. Francis, 
Spalding, Peoria, 111 ... . 
Gibault, Vincennes, Ind. 
Creighton, Omaha, Xeb. . 
St. Cyril, Chicago, 111... 
St. Thomas, St. Paul, M 



; Spald 
I Creight 

St.' Ignatius, Chicago,' 111 ,..!!!!!!! IS J St. Th 

St. Xavier. Cincinnati, O 22 

St. Thomas. Rockford, 111 18 

Marquette. Milwaukee, Wis 12 

Loyola, Chicago, 111 8 

Cathedral, Lincoln, Neb 42 

St. Mary's, Clarksburg, W. Va 15 

St. Mary's, Elkton, S. D 8 

St. Louis, St. Louis, Mo 25 

St. Stanislaus. Bay St. Louis, Miss.. 35 

Lourdes, Marinette, Wis 20 

Detroit, Detroit, Mich 15 

Kenrick, St. Louis, Mo 8 

Aquinas, Rochester, N. Y 30 

Cathedral, Sioux Falls, S. D 

De La Salle, Kansas City, Mo 23 

Cathedral, Washington, Ind 11 

Carroll, Cleveland, 18 

St. Mel, Chicago, 111 24 

; Cathed 

r St. St, 



"■Marquette.. 9 

Salle.. 14j 


The prime mover of tin's tournament was Air. Thorning, Director of .\thletics in 
the Academy. Father .\gnew suhscribed to the enterprise, which was immediately 
brought before the Directors of the Catholic League of Chicago, without whose support 
the Tournament could hardly have been undertaken. These men saw in the Loyola facil- 
ities, a place for self-vindication; the)' pledged their whole-hearted support, and offered 
the prestige of their respective schools to Loyola. It was planned that by the co-opera- 
tion of every Catholic High School in the city they might "IBring the Nation to Chicago." 

And the Nation came! No sooner had the invitation been broadcasted than schools 
from every corner of the country, Pueblo, Colorado: Clarkesburg, W. Virginia: Roches- 
ter, New York: Duluth, Minnesota; Mississippi, Missouri, the Dakotas, accepted with 
eagerness, and acclaimed the idea as the fruit of their prayers. Others, neglected in the 
rush, wired for information and invitations. Local papers receiving Associated Press 
dispatches ran a generous notice. Travelers, out-of-town friends of Loyola, and basket- 
ball enthusiasts in general marveled at our publicity. How did we do it? Where did we 
get the "drag." The answer was simple. \\'e had the idea. 


team winning the championship of the United 
': highest number of points in tlie first round — 

the highest calil)ie of sportsmanship in and out 
ins: the greatest distance to compete — St. Patrick 

First Grand Prize. Cardinal Mundelein Cnp for tl 
States^Spalding Institute, Peoria, 111. 

The William H. Powell Cup for the team scoriny ■ 
Cathedral ITi^li, LincMln. Neb. 

The (lit,!-- I H-.ctlecker Cup for the team exhihitii 
of actual pl.n M M.MiisIaus Academv, Bav St. Louis. ^ 

The (k-otl:. M Miles Silver Plaque for the team co 
High. <ulo. 

With the exception of the last, the aliove-mentioned tropbii 

The following: are the regular prizes donated by Loyola 
intended for their permanent possession: 

The Winner: A solid silver regulation size basketball on revohing pedestal stand, and ten gold watches — 
Spalding Institute, Peoria, 111. 

Team coming second: A solid silver regulation size basketliall on pedestal stand, and ten gold basketball 
watch charms — Marquette High, Milwaukee, Wis. 

Team coming third: A bronze regulation size I)a^ketba]l on pedestal stand, and ten silver basketball 
watch charms— De La Salle High, Kansas Citv. Mo. 

Team coming fourth: Ten bronze basketball" watch charms— Central Catholic High. Fort Wavne. Ind. 

donated for annual competition 
ersity to the Championship Te 

[Page 198] 

S5||^®||»^«||ir®lllr^||$C« The LOYOLAN-1924 .]3aD|1g!iD||*SS5SI$r«fi^||tSD|f 





[Page 1991 

1 SuS*-*' 


:C)£|aaDggtsrc>||igp£ggsc£|a a The loyolan-i924 '^ll^g^^^l^H^^lt^^ii 



Top row: Coach Tierney. Devlin, Kempa, Lavin, Dcolev, Schlacks. Con 

Second row: Downey, Dcegan, O'Neill, McGuire. 

Bottom row: Coyne, Morrisscy. 

The baseball team of 1923 was what one would call a team of stars. Ev. 
a luminary before playing with the university. To weld these 1 
jirospect confronting Mr. Tierney, the baseball coach. He succeeded to 
a team. Although not winning all of their games, the team did well i 
which they worked are taken into consideration. It was late befi 
The lack of a good diamond was felt by all and made he fielding 
was not finished and the lack of adequate dressing rooms and 
majority of the players. The individuals composing the team wer 

"WHITEY" LAVAN, first base, could play a fine game an 
•■WHITEY" had bad days as all of us do, 

"HOWIE" SCHLACKS, second base, was a s 


for the 

the Loyola Academy team and played 


"JERRY" O'NEIL, shortstop, showe 
the season, when he played bang-up ball 

"BERNIE" EGAN, shortstop and left field, \ 
the outfield he starred, saving a couple of games by 

"WILLIE" COYNE, third base, was as neat 
in the guise of an attack of appendicitis, which put hirr 

"THEO" KEMPA, third base, took COYNE'S pla 

"CORD" DOWNEY, center field, was the "heavy 
.And in the field he caught flies backhanded with ease. 

"TONY" TRAUB, right field, was another man to 
sistency was doidjly as valuable. He was a sure catche 

"RUS" DOOLEY-, pitcher, w 
was his Nemesis. 

"SLIM" KRAMPS, pitcher, : 
md won three games handily. 

"ALEX" DEEGAN, pitcher, 
games but lost them, 

"FRANK" MAGUIRE, catch. 
of the best. 

"RED" CONDON, utility man, played outfield and i 

As "The Loyolan" goes to press the 1924 liaseliall se 
irndoubtedlv lie one of the conspicuous teams of the Middle 
Ncai's "Lo'volan." 

did not hit his 



s Indletlike throws 

third sacker as oi 

m out of the gam 

at third while 

in' fool" of t 

proud of. 

insistent player on 
to home and third, 
e would want. He 

for a good wdiile. 

WILLIE was sick. 
le team. He sure o 

had bad luck 

Iiitcher and 

es but poor support 


gh to lie pin 
Law School 

best out of a pitche 

This team will be dnlv 


[Page 200] 

[«-C)|3^5S©l3t^:S>||t3S5||gC«SI§C^ The LOYOLAN-1924 '^II|^l|^«|l*^||pDE3tS©ll 

3 S imianLch. 





Tennis was introduced at Li,)\ ola just this Spring. Altliongh there seemed to be a 
dearth ot material a team ot tour pla^ers — Simunich, Kramps, Bj'rnes and Garvej' — was 
selected Simunich placed on the Illinois University tennis team last year and beside 
that has a whole shell ot trophies won in tournament play. Kramps has played in a 
number ot tournaments and has likewise a number 
(it trophies B\rnes and Gar\e^ while not having had 
an} tournament e\perience have the natural ability and 
grace ot good pla\ers Both can be expected to develop 
into consistent winners with practice Simunich and 
Kramps are expected to do the work in the singles 
matches while paired with one ot the other two, they 
will compete m the doubles matches 

Four tennis courts are being constructed on the 
Campus The\ are to be used also by the Catholic 
High School League tor competition in this sport 
The greatest care is being taken in their construction 
so as to make them the best that can be had under 
the circumstances 

Gforge Lwe Chill Liadir 
\\\ through the athletic season the enthusiasm of 
the students has been materialh heightened by the 
artistic and skilltul cheer leading ot our George A. 
Lane Tr His poetic cheers the fluency and music 
ot his voice the grace and ner\e ot his hand-springs 
ha\e all done their bit toward making of him one of 
the indispensable assets of the football and basketball 
teams Fortunateh we ha\e him with us for another 
season and so ma\ again reh upon him for contrib- 
uting his Ijit toward winning games for Loyola. 



[Page 201] 

The Swimming Team 

[Page 202] 

^U\.lt I ^ 

f||i^£3§SJd§!S>E|gSDS3sSSD|3»)^ The LOYOLAN-1924 ^pBi |ig^£|^||^D||^|f§^ 0' 
_..._..._..___.„ ________,^, 


Social Activities of the Medical Department 

It is universalh- admitted that professional people have something in common with 
morticians, but our students are the one exception to the rule since their reputation as 
"sun-dodgers" is the pass-word of the city. We are the most socially active medical 
department in the municipalit}', running a close second if not surpassing, in that particu- 
lar, the arts school. 

The activities of the school proper are controlled by the Students' Activity Commit- 
tee, which is made up of representatives of each class, under the leadership of Dr. Dawson 
of the Anatomy Department. 

Besides supporting to the utmost all the activities of the University, the Medical 
Department each year sponsors a "Welcome Smoker," a "Medical Prom," and a Student- 
Facult}^ banquet. 

In addition to these events, each fraternity, sorority and club fosters during the school 
year a series of rendezvous. 

The social affairs given and sponsored by the Medical Department are arranged chron- 
ologically and not in the order of social importance. 

Their success has been due in no small part to the assistance rendered by the mem- 
bers of the faculty whose sound judgment and willing advice have been indispensable. 

In conclusion, regrets are offered if we have omitted any social item from this j'ear's 

The Freshman Welcome 

The social season of the Medical Department is inaugurated each year with a "Wel- 
come" Smoker, at which the Freshmen are persuaded to forget for the evening that they 
are pigmies among giants. 

Accordingly, on the night of Friday, the fifth of October, the entire student body 
assembled in the large amphitheatre of the school to listen to the words of advice and en- 
couragement prescribed bj' the speakers of the evening. 

After the adjournment, refreshments, smokes and dancing helped considerably in 
providing one wonderful niglit. 

Junior Smoker 

On February- 7th the Juniors held their Annual Smoker and as the ones in the past 
have always been successful this one was equally so. 

The most important event that marked the success of the evening was the singing 
of Kelleher and Benedetto of the sweet little refrain entitled "My Wild Irish Rose." 

Kelleher also proved himself to be quite an exponent of the Terpsichorean art, and 
we are thinking of booking both him and Wilson to put on a number for the coming 
"Stunt Night" as the whirling dervishes. 

There was a little confusion toward the end of the evening when it came to checking 
out the wraps, and when it comes to losing a good fur-lined overcoat, especially when the 
elements outside are far from being Spring-like, Hank O'Day was determined on "camp- 
ing" until they found his coat. Fortunately after securing the services of several house 
detectives, manager, and a few bell-boys the coat was located and Hank was satisfied. 

Taxis awaited and the end of a perfect day brought the festivities to a close. 

Phi Beta Pi Dance 

On March tenth, a daj' of special import to the men of Phi Beta Pi, was held the 
most unique social function in the campus life of the universities of Chicago, the Quad- 
rate Chapter Dance of Phi Beta Pi Fraternity. Not mereljr a force in the furtherance of 
fraternal spirit and strength but as well a fine medium for the establishment of a broader 
understanding between the Universities of Loyola, Rush, Northwestern, and Illinois, this 
affair has at all times been enthusiastically supported by Alpha Omega Chapter. The 
Committee on Arrangement, on which Mr. Edward Keelar, Vice-Archon, represented 
Loyola, determined on the Opera Club as the place and completed the further perfect 
arrangement of music, program, entertainment and refreshment. There met that evening 
in the finest fraternal spirit the distinguished Alumni of Phi Beta Pi of the four Universi- 
ties and the men of the chapters. And there came of the evening's association a stronger 
bond of sympathy and fellowship between faculties, alumni, and undergraduates of the 
four great medical scliools of Chicago that cannot but make stronger affiliation between 
the schools. 

[Page 203] 

:d§K>£2§SD£'3$^ The LOYOLAN-1924 ^^fg|BP £3g3:>£3|3:?£|$aP£3gSD £I 

Medical Dance 

1 _ _ _ _^ ^„ 

[Page 204] 

li^l^l^^l^i^^S The LOYOLAN-1924 ^^^H ^^j^g^^H^g g 

The Medical Prom 

The Medical Prom of 1924 was one of the outstanding social events of the season. 

The Chez-Pierre Club in the quaint Bohemian district of the near north side, with its 
futuristic silhouettes, draperies and hidden recesses, bewildered the eager medics in their 
quest for relaxation. 

Myriad-colored lights cast a soft pale radiance over the dancers. 

The music was irresistible. 

The beautiful strains of the violins blended harnioniousl}- with the plunk of the banjos 
and the song of the saxes into a perfect havoc of syncopation which enticed many couples 
away from the delicious punch. 

Shimmering silks and satins and laces offered a perfect kaleidoscopic of rainbow hues. 

The Prom was on. Freshmen frolicked. Sophomores strolled, and all so enthusiasti- 
cally enjoved the Prom of 1924 that the successful climax was a toast, "Until the Prom 
of 1925." ' 

The Student- Faculty Banquet 

This is portrayed each year as the outstanding epoch of good times and, as in the 
past, we closed the season with a complete ensemble of the department at the Auditorium 
Hotel in the early part of May. 

We hardly knew the banquet room as the same of former years; it had been adorned, 
decorated, and festooned almost beyond recognition. 

The repast was unsurpassable and the dramatic sketches compared favorably with the 
presentation of a Belasco or a Ziegfeld production. The speeches were coniedy skits. 

The affair was brought to a close with toasts for as equally a good time in Nineteen 
Hundred Twentv-five. 

Halloween Dance 

The Student Council got up steam in the fall and decided to show the folks what they 
could do in the line of a regular dance. .Accordingly the boys consulted the proper author- 
ities, secured the gym for the affair and decided to decorate it. The precise title of said 
event was the "Halloween Frolic of the Arts and Science Department of Loj'ola Univer 
sit}'." Therefore, we knew that much yellow and black would have to be distributed 
about the premises and likewise innumerable cast and grinning witches. This decorating 
was almost as much fun as the dance itself. Johnny Schell and our worthy president, Phil 
Sheridan, enthralled us bj' walking around on the girders wa.y above our heads. To appre- 
ciate the size of that gymnasium, all you have to do is decorate it. After several hours ot 
frantic work on our part, you could almost notice a slight change in the general appearance 
of the place. Really, it's the last ton or two of decorations that count. Diminutive Jerr-\ 
O'Neill and that giant Joey Coyle were here, there and everywhere, climbing ladders 
stretching streamers and keeping things humming in general. Happily, all this work 
was justified. The whole University turned out in grand style and trooped over to the 
new gym. The music was good, the crowd was peppy, pretty girls smiled, handsome 
youths glided about. We gloated as we counted the receipts and everything was fine 
The dance was a big success from every angle, helping to join and make the different 
departments known to each other and at the same time providing an excellent mode ot 
enjoyment. As the first event of the social season, it presaged great doings for the rest 
of the year and if the following dances could erpial this Halloween Frolic, they would 
indeed be worth while. 

Pageant Dance 

The Pageant authorities decided to recompense in some manner all the sturd\ 
workers that had made possible its wonderful success. A dance was finally hit upon as 
the best and most satisfying manner of showing this appreciation. Accordingh- iuM 
tations were extended to each and every person who had participated in any way in 
the Pageant. On that occasion, the gym was fairly packed with a gay and happy 
throng who had taken advantage of this wonderful chance to spend a joyful evening 
Everyone felt as if he had earned this good time and took pride in the dance since it 
represented much hard work on his part. Friendships newly formed during the stirring 
days of the Pageant were renewed. Indeed some of the boys seemed to have a remark 
ably large number of new friends and strange to relate most of them were of the oppo- 
site sex. The music was exceptionally good and seemed to respond to the light hearted 


[Page 205] 

sciggpDElti^gllJ^aOaieig^ The loyolan-i924 gsD£g^s£2^aD£lg3S£3ga:f3g3:?£3i 




mood of the dancers. Favors were distributed amid much boisterous merrymaking and iP^Vi- 
the festivities reached the peak with the donning of the queer hats and aprons. An ' — ■ 
official announcer ran off some novelty dances, which by their very oddness helped to 
make the evening more enjoyable. Everybodj' mingled with everj-body else, good fellow- 
ship and wholehearted enjoyment were everywhere in the air and each and every per- 
son was up and doing all the time. It was a really enjoyable affair and a fitting recom- 
pense for the work expended on the Pageant. 

Junior Dance 

The crowning event of the social season was the Junior Dance of the Arts and 
Science Department, held at the Club Chez Pierre on Washington's Birthday. Even 
the lofty Freshmen said it was "a corking good party" and this little quotation will show 
u hat the Sophomores thought about it. "The Juniors have put a big one over on us. 
They deserve loads of credit for running such a wonderful dance. It wouldn't be going 
too far to say that the Junior dance was the best that any individual class in the Univer- 
sity ever ran." So you see what an illustrious event it was. Students from all the 
departments of the "U" thronged to this affair and were unanimous in declaring that it 
was a "knockout." The novelty of the Club Chez Pierre delighted many who hadn"t 
expected anything like it. They explored its queer recesses, played with the swans and 
the genial announcer, entertained the folks with a few idiotic remarks which seemed 
old Loyola spirit was ever3'where in the air. Visits were made from table to table, 
dances were exchanged, everyone spoke to everybody, in short it was great. Jack Ryan, 
the genial announcer entertained the folks with a few idiotic remarks which seemed 
to convulse the entire assemblage with mirth. The ultimate in service was rendered to 
all the guests by the employees of the Club. Credit for the fine way in which the dance 
was run should go to George Lane, Chairman of the Dance Committee, to Jack Ryan 
and Dan McMahon, who arranged for various necessities, to J. Jefferson Fitzsimmons, 
who attended to many bothersome details and to all the members of the Junior Class for 
their loyal and untiring work in putting this dance over. It was a really big dance in 
every way, and set a glorious precedent. May we have more dances like this Junior 

Annual Dance 

The gymnasium was the scene for this first dance for the benefit of the annual. 
The boys and girls showed up feeling fine and proceeded to enjoy themselves immensely. 
The music was good and the dancing was very enjoyable, due to lack of crowding on 
the floor. Interested groups gathered and discussed that big venture of ours — the pub- 
lishing of the Loyola U's first annual. Everyone agreed that it must be done and deter- 
mined to lend a hand in getting it out. There was much visiting from group to group 
and an all around feeling of comradeship engendered by the fact that we were all work- 
ing for a greater Loj-ola. All the folks seemed to have a really good time and an even 
greater crowd can be expected at the ne.xt Annual dance. 

Freshman Prom of Loyola U. 

On Friday night, April 25th, the Frosh put aside their books and relaxing from the 
toil and worry of their studies journeyed down to The Drake to attend the biggest social 
event of their first year at college. The Freshman Prom. This affair which we had been 
looking forward to since the beginning of our school year was all and more than we 
had anticipated. The evening had scarcely begun when the spacious room and lobby of 
this hotel were filled with the dance "Hounds" and "Shieks" from every part of the city 
The music by "Jinks " Bryan and his Illinians was superb and we must thank this aggre- 
gation of syncopators for having contributed largely to the success of the dance. 

All in all the dance was a liowling success and we wish to thank the Sophomores. 
Juniors and Seniors, wlio were there in large numbers, and helped us to make the dance 
the success that it was. Our esteemed President Wiatrak took the position of "Bouncer" 
and saw to it that everything went on all right and consequently the affair went off with- 
out a ripple. He was ably assisted by Bob Scott, who, though he seemed to have no 
rj ; ' mercy on the feet of his partner while dancing, managed to pull througli fairly well. 

M, The "dance broke up a short time after midnight and the crowds dispersed amidst the 

^- roaring of high povv'ered motor cars, taxis, busses and what not which convej-ed them to 

■yr their respective homes and thus ending one of the most successful Proms ever held at 

W' Loyola Universitv 


[Page 206] 




iis^Sl^ClpSJEIg^P^llS^ The LOYOLAN-1924 «SD0$^SISD|1^1|§S||§S|1 

9 " " " " " " 




The Graduate ComiMences 


[Page 2071 

>|SDg|gSei|^0& The LOYOLAN-1924 »SagIg:3Df|^D|3$S5E3$^E3ii 

Classics of the Future 

The fifty-two millimeter slielf or books, which every educated person should read. 
This selection was made by Professor Philip Sheridan, instructor in Recess at Holv Devil's 
REMINISCENCES OF A HARBOR-M.\STER. By (Captaiw) Daniel Gannon. 

1. The care of boats. 2. My first ship. 3. Any port in a storm. 4. Smuggling — Out- 
witting the customs officers. S. The passing of the sail boat. 6. Harbor police. 7. Women 
of the waters. Nautical Book Co. 1954. 
MODERN DANCES. By Gerald O'Neill. M.A.. Past Grand-Master of Terpsichore. 

1. Dances of the Esquimau.x to keep warm. 2. Voo-doo dances of the cannibals. 3. Ameri- 
can improvements. 4. National Association of Referees. 5. The question of intervening 
space. 6. Catch-as-can dancing. 7. Relativity. 8. Public dance halls of Chicago. Fifth 
Edition. 1923. English Publishing Co. 
HOW TO SWIM UNDER WATER. By Witch Gallagher. 

1. Fishes. 2. Amphibiums. 3. How to use your gills. 4. Holding on to the bottom. 
5. How deep is the water. 6. Setting fish traps. Preface bv Dr. Hickson. Chicago Publishing 
Co. 1923. 

1. The choirs of angels. 2. The question of whether the angels play orchestral music 
or jazz. 3. Visits of angels. 4. How the feathers were procured. 5. Description. 6. End. 
B. Lyons Book Co. 1927. 
BASKETBALL. By Bernard Siniunich, B.S. Spauldiny's Guide, Xo. 10^3. 

I. Shape of the ball. 2. Baskets are not really baskets. 3. Why the circumference (pij 
of the hoop is larger than the (pi) of the ball. 4. English. 5. Reverse English. 6. "Two 
points." 7. How to throw free-throws. 8. Making fouls — How to get by. 9. Intimidating 
the officials. 10. Basketball — Conclusion. Spaulding's Library. 1962. 
GOLF. By Szvartz Fitzpatriek. 

1. How to distinguish dilTerent holes when on the course. 2. How to carry the bag. 
B. Lyons Book Co. 1923. 
THE STEAM ROLLER. By John Ryan (Former Alderman). 

1. Democratic principles. 2. Republican principles. 3. How many votes a ballot box will 
hold. 4. Swinging the precincts. 5. Victory. 6. Envoi. A. Schulmz Printing Corpora- 
tion. 1956. 
BOO-BOO-ISM. By Bernard McDevitt. A.B.. LL.D. 

1. How to boo-boo teachers. 2. How to boo-boo fellow students. 3. How to boo-boo the 
female sex. 4. The philosophy of boo-boo-ism. With preface bv Charles Wolking, S.T. 
Denver Book Co. 1935. 
SPELLING MADE EASY. By Sir Austin Dumoni Farrell. D.M. 

1. No set method. 2. No word can be misspelled. 3. .\ny method is natural. 4. The 
mistakes of Webster. 5. The answer. B. Lyons Publishing Co. 1928. 

1. Wild horses. 2. Dark horses. 3. Wooden horses. 4. 
return to Boston. 6. Truck horses. Preface by J. A. Reiner, S.J. 
ESSAY ON FISH. By M. J. Hughes, A.B. ' 

1. Frozen fish. 2. Small fish. 3. Gold, silver and copper fish, 
gold fish. Introduction by G. P. Shanley, S.J. B. Lyons Book Co 
WEDDING BELLES. By R. J . Tohin. C.F.D.. A.B. 

1. Who to marry. 2. Who not to marry. Preface by M, H. Zabel. M..\. National 
Printing Corporation. 1932. 
THE THREE "V'S." (VIM. VIGOR and \'ITALITY.) By Reverend John MeXulty. A.B. 

1. How to preserve health and strength in the single state. 2. In the married state. 
3. Dumb-bell drills. 4. The accumulation of adipose tissues. 5. Conclusion. Double Page 
Co. 1936. 

Ponies. 5. Paul Revere's 
Bv Lvons Book Co. 1929. 

4. Croopies 


. The 

, R.Ph.. B.S. 
relation of 

1. Freudo-Conceptions. 2. Criticism. 3. Sample 
analysis to chiropractics. American Book Co. 1935. 
LL.D., Ph.D.. D.D.. B.S. 

1. The lure of the red cap. 2. At the seminary, 
tyranny. 5. Outwitting the bishop. 6. Recognition by the Pope. Benziger Bros. 1967. 




[Page 208] 

Dennis J. Cardinal Morrissey, A.B.. 
3. Neighborhood gossip. 4. Parish 

£3^=SDE3^^|3pS«|^£|§^ll^ The LOYOLAN-1924 »^f|^l|^^|^£3^l3§r«El 

The beauty of telling the truth is that you 
don't Jiave to rcnteiiibcr 'ichat yon sa\. 
McMahon: "What did your dad say about getting home so late. Frank?" 
Naphin: "He only gave me a brief synopsis; I suppose he's working on the contiimity 

Jacobs: "Say, Ed. how many speeds has that Lincoln of yours got?" 
Bremncr: "Two — when there's a traffic cop and when there's not." 

Waiter: "Pardon, sir. but I perceive that you have stutted the tablecloth in your 

Patron: "Well, since the cover charge was two dollars, I thought I would take it 
with me." 

The Intercollegiate English contest was a great success for discovering new ways to 
make mistakes in English. 

Conley says he had so man\- blowouts the night of the Freshman Prom that he was 
pinched for having his cut-out open. 

Soph: "What will I give Joe for his birthday' 
Frosli: "Why not a book?" 
Sopli: "He's got a book." 

Poet: "I put my whole mind into this poem." 

Editor: "Evidentlv. I see that its written in blank verse." 

StiidiVit (to another): 
Prof, t threatening) : 

"Why. }-ou're the biggest dumb-bell in the room.' 
Bovs, vou forget that I am here." 


That a college degree is evidence of culture. 

That my clothing is distinctive and if I wear an old suit, people will ascribe it to intel- 
lectual independence, rather than to necessity. 

That in any assemblage of college men I am able to derive great comfort frotn the 
sound of my own voice. 

That I am familiar with John Ruskin. Rudyard Kipling. Cardinal Newman and other 
great writers. Some day I shall read something one of them has written. 

That in any gathering of intellectuals my silence is attributed to my unwillingness to 
discuss the obvious. 

That the world pays little attention to a college graduate. 



[Page 209] 


[?I®l|l^dia^|^^^aD||^ The LOYOLAN-1924 >^S)0^^g ga>a^S>Mg^t3 gS'£ 


The Sluuiicst I'Uu-c i>u the Links 

In IVashington: Say. pa. zi'lirii- is all that 
rd tape they al'avys talk .vo inueh ahoiil.' 

Professor: "Maher. what is wind?" 
Maker: "Wind is air when it gets in a 

Professor: "What is steam r" 
Maselter: "Water that's gone crazy with 
the heat." 

Mullady: "Big accident on the "L" to- 

Hart: "What's thatr What was the 
accident on the "L"' ? 

Mullady: "Why. a woman had her eye 
on a seat and a man sat on it." 

Henri four janitor): "Say, do you know 
what they do in Germany when it rains?" 

MoonMorrisscy (dumbfounded i : "I don't 

Mushmouth Spinnad: "I was never in 
Germany when it rained." 

Henri': "Why. they let it rain." 

Leslie Walsh: "Say. Gallagher, how do 
they get kerosene ?" 

Gallagher: "Ah, bv distilling what's 

Leslie: ".\w you're crazy, they get it by 
pints and quarts." 

He: "I cast my heart at your feet." 

Slie: "You must have a heart of stone." 

He: "W^hy?" 

She: "To be throwing it at dogs." 


A young man of the laboring class glances 
through a book of trig tables and remarks : 
"I have heard of mortal and venial sins, 
but that is the first time I ever heard of 
log sins." 

A Good Head /. 


(Page 210] 


When the members of the faculty are broadcasting at various Chicago stations, thesei 
little domestic scenes are ver\ frequent. Among the st'cakcrs v.'hose oratory and logic is so 
fascinating are Fathers Mertc. Siedenhurg and Pcrnin. 

[Page 211] 

i»s:«||tr«i;itS5®?2l^l»^D|^3S The loyolan-1924 §£gllgaD£ l^>£i^:ap||gSD£3 ^^i 

itrsc to college inaiilu 

thp: cake 

When his years of life are over. 
When he no longer is a poser. 

And his head sinks down to rest beneath 
the sod : 
What will be liis great reward, 
As he advances to his Lord, 

And his ashes gray, are borne away, 
within a hod? 

Will the cakes and cookies, that he ate 
From that lovely china plate. 

Be there to help him on his way to 
Heaven's high abode ? 
Will those endless cups of tea. 
Which he balanced on his knee. 

Be there to bolster up his spirits on that 
long and endless road? 

O methinks the tea and cake, 
Shall not be there, his thirst to slake. 
When he toils along that sad and weary 
No sandwiches and salads 
Shall chant their tuneful ballads. 
Those lady fingers shall have flown awav. 
— R, L, 


Lawrence (Bud) Gorman. Bell bottom — 
smiles — ten-yard plunge — maroon sweater — 
Hello ! — spring fever — "F's" — a black and 
white checked shirt — pep — "Well professor" 
— ten-yard gain — smiles — smiles — ten-j-ard 
gain. That's Bud. 

Edward Dries. Questions — handball — 
Shackie — "What is dropsy?" — More ques- 
tions — St. Louis — Cadillac — Maselter — no 
history book — "let me take — " — Questions — 
jazz-bow tie — marcel wave — glasses — ques- 
tions — questions — questions. 

Lovesick Scholar: "Darling, you are the 
most beautiful girl in the world. 1 love 

Modern Swcelic: ".Apple sauce. Doc; 
don't be sillv." 

Some one has said : "Love is two darn 
things after one another." Truer words 
were never spoken. "Katie" and "Dizz" 
are shining examples of this twosome. 

"I say, you cawnt," cried the history 
professor, the other day. But the boys 
don't seem to believe him — that is those who 
are checking out early every day. 

The Beautiful Sc 


[Page 2121 

^■^ ^^^-^^^^^^^^_^_^^^^^^^„^^^^ The LOyOLAN-1924 ^^^^^Ea^^^^^^^^Sl 


As the car reached Broadway and Devon, 
an aged gentleman left his seat and walked 
to the door, preparatory to leaving. The 
conductor, however, stopped him. saying ; 

"Your fare, please." 

"I paid my fare." 

"When? I don't remember it." 

"Why I paid you when I got on tlie car." 

"Where did you get on?" 

"At Madison street." 

"That won't do. When we left Madison 
street there was only a little boy on the car." 

"Yes," answered the aged gentleman, "I 
know it. I was that little bov." 



The ocean's made of whiskey, 

The sea is full of gin, 

Our Sophs are feeling frisky, 

So here's where we begin 

To tell a little "bunk" 

About our noble class. 

And let the world feel "spunk" 

And listen to our sass. 

We're good, and yes, we know it ; 

So here's where we will show it. 

Get out your specs and listen in. 

For now we'll start to make vou grin. 

The shadow of the huge, 
murmuring elm tree, through 
the park bench into pleas- 
ing darkness, Sonia, blush- 
ing, turned her head as her 
lover began to speak : 

"Sonia, dearest," he stam- 
mered, "do you think you 
could ever — could ever 
learn to speak English?" 

A wise young lad 
Is Herman Krupp. 
He quarrels with his girl 
Just so he can kiss her when 
they make up. 

The Oitgiii of the AlhkUcs Idea. 

[Page 213] 

Some of 


Athletic Heroes 

Marvin Adams 

Roy Busch 

Larry Flynn 

Bernard Simunich 

Edward Wiatrak 

[Page 214] 

[Page 215 

;r>cOttr«Ei^«D£2t«Dg3>i©f3^'ThrLO Y o l a n-i 924 ^^pasdgsP£B:af|g:s^y^D£l 

Law Editorials 

Bagdonas: Professor. 
common carrier.'' 

a milkman a 


Coan and Corcoran thought that it would 
benefit them more to listen in on a case 
in court than to attend Logic Class, so 
they paid a visit to the Boys' Court at 
11 A.M. on Wednesday, March 27. While 
sitting peacefully on one of the benches 
a large Italian bailiff approached Johnny 
(Coan) and said. "Say, kid. go up and see 
the judge." 

Coan did as he was bid and for the 
first time in his legal career confronted the 
bar of justice. 

"What's your name?" asked the judge. 

"Coan. your honor," trembled Johnny. 

"What is your nationality?" queried the 

"Irish," replied Johnny. 

"Where do you work?" insisted the judge. 

"I'm a law student at Loyola University," 
piped Johnny. 

"You're lying. Ten days for contempt of 
court. Lock him up, bailiff," condemned the 

At this tense moment none other than our 
Professor. Mr. Leo Donahue, appeared in 
the court room, and seeing Coan being led 
away handcuffed, asked for an explanation 
from the judge. 

Only when he had pleaded and vouched 
with insistence for the truthfulness of 
Coan's statements was our ever misunder- 
stood but lirilliant Johnny released. 

Divine Providence, no doubt, noticed his 
absence from Logic Class and chose this 
method of punishment 


I've heard of Shifting uses 

And the rule in Shelly's Case. 
And the Middle Age abuses 

Gave Chancery its place. 
Now all these things are nice to know 

For those on learning bent. 
But my convictions ever grow. 

That they won't pay office rent. 

I passed the bar si.x months ago. 
My sheepskin comes in June. 

Now listen to my roundelay — 
You ought to know the tune. 

Grind last night. 

Grind the night before, 
Gonna grind tonight 

Like I never did before. 
And when I grind 

I'm as happy as can be. 
For I work every night 

For my double L. B. 

I'diillssrii : What's the name of that 

Slu-ridaii: Colonel's Pride. 

1'oiili.iscii: Judging by its smell it be- 
longs in the ranks. 

Rionlaii : Do you believe in heredity? 
Olson: Do 1? Say, I have one of the 
smartest children you ever saw! 

Next to a good pool player the most use- 
less thing on earth seems to have been the 
"Statute of Uses." 



[Page 216] 

[§Mli§ill^®0^ll^il^ The LOYOLAN-1924 ^^gggaDl2|^|iaap|3§aD£ 

TL.^ Histor^ VlLI joe 95fo of thi^ diiagL-iosLS 

'1,:^P*'''" ^^ 



i^&->W.Lull in'&lc clay;^ occupation. '^^ 
,^V' ■" cSW 'Re Pit afJiz.rcy af- m ^^^"-a. " 7h ' ' ' ' 





1 Page 217] 


.ssDf^i^l^Dglfsp The LOYOLAN-1924 t^g:>£ g^5El^^3*j3:> £lga^ngsg£3' 


NtED5 ^n T-RlEND 

Tulupaif (displayinci proofs): Aw — I 
don't think the photographer took my 
picture in the right position. 

O'Brien: How did you want him to take 
it — right occiput posterior? 

Dr. Elghainincr: If you don't know the 
question in an exam, please say so ; don't 
let the examiner read four or five pages 
before finding it out. 

Miller: Well, doctor, we've got to have 
some way of getting even with them. 

Dr. Bce.u)n: You've got to be a diplo- 
mat ; but you don't have to be a liar. You 
know what I mean. 

Junior (to Sophomore) : What do you 
find on opening the thoracic cavity of the 

Soph : 

The lungs. 




What then? 


Seat of hi 

Medical School 


^liller, our Irish-Polish interpreter, to 
Polish patient : 

Boli here? 

Boli there? 

Boli where? 

Boli when? 

Boli how? 

Holy cow ! ! ! ! 

Miller (turning to doctor) : Doctor, I 
think the patient says she has a pain. 

Dr. Salinger: Xow if we move the table 
this way and the instruments on the left, 
and the interne on the right, and me in the 
center, and the anaesthetist forward, I think, 
if the students move a little closer, they 
might be able to see the interne's new 
mustache and some of the hemostats. 

In 1904 there were 29,142 medical students 
in 160 medical colleges in this country and 
now there are 17,000 in 80 schools. Perhaps 
the missing 12,000 are in the bricklaj-ing 
business where the money is flowing. 

MeGuire: What would j-ou do when the 
hand of a baby prolapses? 
Student: Why, I'd shake hands. 

Palient: Doctor, will I be able to use 
my arm for work after I am vaccinated? 

Doetor: Xo, you will liave to rest your 

Girl: Must you do it on my arm? 

( .-^s an afterthought, patient says ) : You 
know I don't get any time at my work for 
sitting down. 

[Page 218] 





THB ^ ^/\M&£L 

Bill. /\/vo 


OF us 



[Page 219] 




l3[§SD|3^Dg3»5sb£2§s6 The LOYOLAN-1924 t^glg^ ^O'^sDggjss^gggaDgigs^n - 

Three Years on an Iceberg: 

The only authentic account of the Arctic c.v['Iorations of Barren 
Dennis Joey Morrisscy, A.B., the eminent scientist explorer and athlete. 

This momentous journey, which I have just finished, was not undertaken by my own 
free will. While doing Sociological work among the stevedores of Hoboken, I was 
shanghaied and shipped out as a deck hand on the S.S. Scoptic of Honolulu. My duty 
was soon made plain to me. The captain was incapable and did not even know how to 
read a sextant. Moreover he was engaged to marry the ship-owner's daughter, Xell, a 
beautiful girl of sixteen. 

Immediately I set about to win the confidence of the crew, mixture of Lascars, coolies 
and a few Kanakas. I planned to wait until a school of sharks was sighted, then seize the 
captain and throw him overboard, thus saving the ship-owner's daughter from her fate. 
Three days later we sighted a whale. I thought that this would do instead of sharks, but 
was very much surprised to find that the whale would have nothing to do with the captain. 

For the next week the ship kept going in circles. This would never do. so I tried the 
wheel to keep her in a straight line. I was very much discouraged, especialK- because the 
ship-owner's daughter had jumped in to save the captain. 

About this time tlie Lascars and coolies began to fight among themselves. I was 
afraid that the Lascars would mistake me for a coolie or that the coolies would mistake 
me for a Lascar, so I traded them the ship for a lifeboat. Simultaneously, the rats, alarmed 
by my sudden departure, began to leave the ship and follow my boat. This obliged me to 
return for the ship's cat. However, I reflected that if I took the cat, I would also have 
to take a cow to give milk for the cat. Of course that was out of the question. Fortunately 
I made another discovery. In my short absence the Lascars and coolies had killed each 
other all off. 

So I salted the bodies for any case of emergency, and being overcome by fatigue. I 
fell into deep slumber. Suddenly I was awakened by a rush of icy waters. The ship, which 
had been moving due north with the steering wheel tied, crashed into a mountainous ice- 
berg. I barely had time to move a few boxes of dog biscuit and jump on the iceberg 
before the ship went down. 

The iceberg, which I explored immediately, I named Hydroxia. It was built solidly 
of pure ice. On account of this it was very cold and I suffered greatly in m\- bear skin. 
By diance I found an Esquimeaux settlement at one end of the berg, where I was able to 
procure a complete outfit for the nominal sum of one dollar and a quarter. I offered 
to be chief of the tribe, but my offer was turned down. The next day that whole end of 
the iceberg broke off and the whole tribe was drowned. 

In the meantime the berg must have floated around the north pole several times and 
finally started south down the Atlantic ocean. We passed Greenland or Ireland on the 
starboard quarter. I found the seals which abounded, very friendly, and as previously 
ran low I would kill one now and then for food. I was going to catch a few for circuses. 
but I did not have any place to put them. 

What got me sore was that all the ships would steer away as soon as tliey sighted the 
berg. And all the while the blamed thing kept getting smaller and smaller as we went farther. 
By the time it reached New York harbor I was sitting astride of it with my feet in the watei; 

I was given a gigantic reception when I did arrive there, by the Secret Service, the 
Customs Officers, Prohibition Agents and the Police Department. The Secret Service took 
me for a Red ; the Custom's took my seal skins, and the Prohibitioners aroused by the 
heightened color of my nose, which had been frozen numerous times on the journey, chopped 
the iceberg to small bits, searching for liquor. The Police had my photograph and with 
great dispatch sent me back to Chicago. 

[Page 220] 


[Page 221] 

SSDOt-^O^SI^^J^IIS The LOYOLAN-1924 '^gi:"ggSS£ f«SS>l3^a>£3^^l^^ f 




All allci/oi-y rcprrsriitiiig the student pursued hy the eaies and troubles :i.'hieh beset liiiii on 
Ills eourse ; fienerally o'eeiiaken about the fifty-yard line. 

_ _ _ _.__ _ _ t 

[Page 222] 


x«>£3§sb£3^|3^6 The LOYOLAN-1924 ^^p^'£|'§:s)p§^|;S»^£3l|r^£l' 





,1 ^ _ 

gggs§£gg|gsl|CEg_pcs:§£3^ g*£3^g3(S^ 

[Page 2231 


^2:^35S^|3C«g3.5^ The LOYOLAN-1924 ^^^^f^^^^ggS^ggg^ cgi 



Ihr man In Ihc rl.ihl losi the name for his school by soiUufi his uniform: u^ to this time 
both teams zcerc seoreless as neither made a breaeh in etiquette. 


[Page 224] 

II^^g|^l)Ei^£pibll»^D|3^^ The LOYOLAN-1-924 ^^^^^^S^^^^^gf 


__„__^_^_^^____ _ I 

[Page 225] 

g|fgC>ll$aDPtgg)g3g^lllgjPl|g# The LOYOLAN-1924 ^El^^ 

Commerce Report 



Bx Arlhni- CliarUs Stein, Expert on Foreign Trade Conditions and Earthquakes. 

The newest development in the Chinese market is the attempt of American manufac- 
turers to introduce chewing gum in China. The reasons for this unexpected action is unknown 
outside of the syndicate Group. It is suspected that the executives of the trust are doing 
this at the request of the minority stockholders who wish to get even with the Chinese for the 
introduction of Mah Jongg into the United States. 

I have just made a personal tour of Hank Kwong Province, and find that conditions 
are very unfavorable at the present time. The majority of the Chinese still wear queues, 
and chewing gum would ruin the entire nation. In spite of this there is no competition 
to be feared from Japan as their grade of gum is very inferior and will not stick. In 
addition to this I cannot see how the traffic in this article could be permanent. Without 
permanency the market would be worthless. The Chinese have a proverb, which says : 
"What was good enough for my father, is good enough for me." One package of chewing 
gum might last a family through several generations. If samples were distributed, there 
might be no sales at all. Besides, there are very few tables to be found in Chinese restaurants, 
so that they would have to keep it in the family. 

We have as a precedent the success of an analogous attempt, namely, the introduction 
of tobacco by Mr. Duke. However, his success was due solely to the laws against opium 
at that time. We would suggest that the Chinese be taught some bad habit, such as chewing 
tobacco. Then we Americans can come alung as angels of mercy with chewing gum as a 


Domestic Industrials 


The Bonanza Oil Corporation passed its quarterly dividend of twenty-five per cent until 
it can get a fifth mortgage on its rock drill. The oil lands held by the company are very 
fertile and there is a strong probability that the entire resources of the company will be 
turned to agriculture next spring. 


The Virginia Peanut Products will soon go into the hands of a receiver. The peanut 
crop for this year was ruined by a late frost whicli afl:ected almost all of the trees. The 
invention which the company bought for extracting peanuts from crooked shells, proved a 
total loss. 







'/•y, Brea 



and Loan 





We never los 
21% guar 




jf our clients' mone 
n all investments 




in & Dumont 

Randolph & Wells, Chicago, 
A.ldn-ss: ADUMFL 



[Page 226] 

[Page 227] 



:5ock /Igerifc 


a i 


^'ii^, ^ 




w - 1 

Our c^pollo 


17'here 4he Murcb^rs tfet the worstr 

of it. 

[Page 228] 

The LOYOLAN-1924 

[Page 229] 


The LOYOLAN-1924 t^i |gaD£||sD£3$a>pgsp£3ga::^ ' 

A Last Word 











,0, _ ^ _ 

The conclusion to an Annual can at best be only a tentative 
affair : in another twelvemonth the succeeding year-book makes 
its appearance and eradicates any ill effects which the earlier one 
left l>ehind. We can only say that, whatever these ill effects may 
be in this case and however deficient the first LOYOI.AX may 
seem in the eyes of its critics, we hope that it has served two 
good purposes at least: to record the j)ast year's happening's and 
occasions in a pleasing and fitting manner, and to start rolling the 
ball of annual production whose path will not be too much 
obstructed and whose progress may not l)e greatly hampered in 
future years. 

Within the ten months just over The 1924 LOYOLAX has been 
conceived, plans for it have taken form and matured, the various 
parts of our geographically widespread campus have been brought 
together, the departments have been put into some working order, 
photograph}- has been arduously completed, engraving with all its 
ni;ithematical and technical bug-bears has been dealt with, chronicle 
and revision and compilation have made the air swim before our 
eyes, proof sheets have l>een carefully arranged and posted, and 
finally the printer and binder have been successfully dealt with in 
order to make the LOY( )LAX appear in time. Work that is ordinarih- 
distributed o\er a year and a half has been done within eight 
months. That all of this has come to some form of success should 
be, in all rights, our expectations. 

l'"uture l.( )^'(_)LANS may be greater in bulk, proportions and pre- 
tentions, and progress will be made from year to year in bringing 
them forth. Trail-blazing, which has been a ]>art of our problem, 
will nut have to be contended with, nor will the difficulties to organ- 
ization be so great. .Success for those future vear-books is most 
heartily hoped for, for in them we shall see our own efforts reflected 
and. perhaps, respected. 

[Page 230] 


f2^ii"^ii^l2§SDgfS^l3^« The LOYOLAN-1924 ^^|l| iib||>j^f3laD|fpD£l^g £| 

n - — "^■"^" ' ^_=====— ===— =ii 


The firms and individuals herein listed 
have done their part in making this year's 
Loyolan a success. Their co-operation 
shows that they are with Loyola. By reci- 
procation you can show that we sincerely 
appreciate their favors. 



[Page 231] 





iS&gf,|^||^|>a»g|ggSg^D The LOYOLAN-1924 g^g|g!SDE|g: ^g|$a?g|gS>l3gaD O! 

Index to Advertisers 


Boyle Valve Co 248 

Bowman Dairy Co 250 

Bonner & Marshall Co 251 

Brennan. J. M., & Co 243 


Callaghan Publishing Co 256 

Commonwealth Edison Co 241 

Duffy Portable Houses 243 


Excelsior Printing Co 255 

Excelsior Laundry Co 252 


Foote, Peter 241 

Frost, Herbert H., Inc 255 

Great Western Laundry Co 239 


Hyland, Paul V 239 

Home Fuel Co 242 


Igoe, M. L 246 

Indiana Quarries Co 249 

John Olliver Co 240 


Katz Studio HI 

Krez, Paul J., Co 248 


Loren-Miller Co 235 

Loyola Book Store 234 

Loyola University Hi 


Marquis Restaurant 245 

Michigan Transit Co HI 

Mid Land Terra Cotta Co 247 

Moody, Weber & Hallberg 241 

Mueller Bros 250 

Munigham, Frank 247 

McDonough. E. J.. & Co 239 

McMillan Publishing Co 235 


Xaughten. John ^L, Real Estate 245 

X'aughten, John. & Co., Insurance 244 

Nash. P. A 253 

Philips State Bank HI 


Rogers. Thurman & Co 235 


Schontz Costume Co 239 

Service Plumbing & Heating Co 243 

Sexton. John, & Co 

Sprague, A. A.-. 251 

Stiles Construction Co 236 

Strelka, Leo 252 

Sullivan. J. P 

Thomas Moulding Co 247 

Union Trust Co 245 


Washington Park National Bank 239 

Washington Construction Co HI 

Western Plumbing Co 238 

Weber, W. H 254 

White Paving Co 24S 


[Page lil\ 

OPp|3 pJ^3^||g!^g|g^f3 g^ The LOYOLAN-1924 ^^ff5SbO|^EI§:a>Sf§Sbd$S©El 

Loyola University 

Conducted by the Jesuits 


Accredited to the North Central 
Association of Colleges 
(St. Ignatijis College) 

Standard College courses leading to A.B., Ph. B., and A.M. degrees. Com- 
merce and Administration. Pre-Medical and Scientific courses leading to 
B.S., and M.S., degrees. Open to graduates of accredited high schools. 
Catalog— Registrar, Loyola Ave. and Sheridan Rd. R. P. 0620 


Training for Social Work, Extension Classes for 
University Degrees and Teachers' Promotion. 
(Co-Educational ) 

Courses in Sociology', Education, History, Philosophy, Literature, Lan- 
guages, Mathematics,' etc. Classes, 4 to 6 P. M., and 6:30 to 8:30 P. M. 
Catalog — Registrar, 617 Ashland Block. Central 2883 


Combined Text Book and Case Method 
Prepares for Bar of All States 


Open to students wlio have completed two vears of college work. 
Glass Hours, 9 to 12 A. M. 


Open to students who have completed one year of college. Class jiours, 
6:30 to 9 P. M., Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday. 

Catalog — Registrar, 617 Ashland Block. Central 2883 


Rated Class A by American Medical Association. 
Regular Four-Year Course. Leads to combined 
B.S. and M.D. Degrees. 

(_)pen to students who have completed two years of pre-medical college work. 
Catalog — Registrar, 706 S. Lincoln St. West 1798 


Established 1883— Class A. 600 Students 
40 Teachers. 4,000 Graduates. 
(Chicago College of 
Dental Surgery) 

Open to graduates of accredited high scliotds. 

Catalog — Registrar, Harrison and Wood St. West 2353 

St. Ignatius High School 

Blue Island Ave. and Roosevelt Rd. Lovola 

Loyola Academy 

Avenue and Sheridan Rd. 


[Page 2331 

l^fcga^al jaPll ^^" The LOYOLAN-1924 pDg"f^Dg|^)£3lBD£3^:>£3^3S:^ ^ 


Loyola University 


Books Stationery Jewelry 

Fountain Pens Pennants 

Special University Seal Pencils 

^ ^ <§> ' . 





Ice Cream 

4" <^ <^ 

Buffet Suppers Served for Dances 

and Parties 




[Page 234] 

Sl'^^.||^^^^^l3gS)S|g^£|§!gS The LOYOLAN-1924 *Mr^^^^^^y^||^#£l 


Established 1894 


JEWELRY, Watches, Sllver- 
ware and Diamonds. Accept- 
able gifts for weddings and 
graduations may be purchased at 
wholesale by the students of 
Loyola University and their 
friends. Just mention Loyola 
when you call. 

Rogers, Thurman & Co. 

Alallers Building 

5 South Wabash Avenue 


Macmillan Books 


By Michael Williams. Price $2.25. 

The Spiritual Autobiography of a Journalist 
who. though baptized a Catholic, gave up the 
practice of his religion while still a boy, lost his 
faith, and after twenty years of wandering 
among nearly all the "isms." was led back to 
the Church. 


By Concha Espiiia. Price $2.50. 

A Spanish prize novel with all the atmosphere 
and flavor of Maria Chapdelaine. It is a por- 
trayal of the primitive people deep-rooted in 
tradition — the remnant of the earliest inhabi- 
tants of Spain. 


Bv Rev. Bernard Feeney. Price $1.75. 

Introduction by The Most Reverend Austin 
Dowling, Archbishop of St. Paul. 

What the Seminary is, the priesthood will be; 
what the priesthood is, the laity will be; and 
what the Seminary, priesthood and laity are, 
the world will soon become. This opening 
sentence gives a taste of the quality of "The 
Ideal Seminary." 

For sale at your honk seller or 

The Macmillan Company 

25th and Prairie Avenue 


[Page 235] 

ll§S®g^*>S|^^^^^|^ The LOYOLAN-1924 ^Igg^O ^DH^a^ga^^n [ 





Geo. yv. Stiles Company 







. _ ^_ „ ^ ti 

[Page 236 J 


[t'^^.sws^ ,a1>'^'*^fe:^ t;: 

i^i^^^ES^ The LOYOLAN-1924 t^5lliS3£l" ^l|g^||^||g^ £l 


Northeast Corner Clark St. and Lunt Ave. 
Under State and Chicago Clearing House Supervision 

Resources $3,500,000.00 

We invite you to do your Banking Business 
with us in anv branch of bankintj. 

Michigan Transit Co. 

Direct Steamship Service 

To All Nortlwrn Michigan 
Summer Resorts 

Trips Just 



A-k tor Illustrated Folder 

(■I lurtl offices and Docks 

s \V EsD Municipal Pier, Chicago 

C ity Ticket Office 

T MV J \CKS0N Boulevard 

n T K EN \LDY. Genera! Pa 

nger Agent 

S. Emanuel Katz 


6566 Sheridan Road 
Telephone, Sheldrake 7982 

Official Photographer for 
The Lovolan 

Just Across the Campus 



~~ __ [Page 237] 

llS15®S3$s©E3^aDlS§sg:i|«=a§^ss8 The LoyoLAN-1924 g^^?!3D£l&s^3l§sc^§s:^3SSDn'!i 






Engineers and Designers of 



P<J i 


Heating and Power Equipment 


i %^ 

Western Plumbing Supply Co. 


-&>3 : 







1 1 


Mill, Mine and Factory 






;ti<^' i 


r 0' ■ 
















Ei4li ' 


Office and Warehou'^c Branch 



3226-36 W. Fillmore St. 3171-73 Milwaukee Ave. 

^d' ' 


Telephone Nevada 0100 Telephone Juniper 4280 

















' 0| 







[Page 238] 

i:3i5aDES)^^E3§sc|3^S3«^ The loyolan-i924 icsD|f^d»^Dl2^DEp«>|||i«>|f 

-- - - ■— ^- -■■- -- — '■ 

Mas;f)ington $arfe iSational panfe 

Sixt}--Third Street and Evans Avenue 

Capital and Surplus, $750,000.00 Resources Over $11,000,000.00 

Member Federal Reserve System 
Regular Member Chicago Clearing House Association 

Checking and Sa\-ings Accounts - Certificates of Deposit 

Travelers Checks - Letters of Credit 

Foreign Exchange - Investment Bonds 


West 1600 

Great Western LaundryCo. 

''Most Modern and 

Finest Equipped Laundry 

m A^nerica^'' 

Divcrsc\- 7124 

E. J. McDonough Co. 

Heating, /'entilating 
and Pozver Piping 

1402 North Park Avenue 



Paul V. H) land 

[Page 239] 

i:3is©S3$S5d§aDl3»X®S25^£3§S' The loyolan-i924 v:sD||g^||>^S>j!S>£3$:s>S3>^^| 


[Page 240] 

Il ^ggl^gg^gl^il^ l^ The LOYOLAN-1924^ »^|1gg>l>^C>£l§abgSiaDn^^^d' 




Specializing in the 

7904 Ston}' Island Avenue 
Phones Saginaw 1420-1421 

Phones Wabash 2180-1870 

Moody Weber Hallberg 

cLoriiEs SHOP 

17 West J a c k s u x B o r l e v a r d 

Use It In Your Apartment Kitchen 

Your kitchen is your workshop. With this new model 
FEDERALyou can wash in your apartment kitchen and 
save mone\'. Porcelain Table Top given free with your 

Federal Washei 

ed. right heighx 
te kitchen table, 
vn kitchen. 

Commonwealth Edison Electric Shops | 

72 West Adams Street 4562 Broadwav 


[Page 241] 

£1g4bll^gp£ggaD£3M>£ggaD£3^ The loyolan-i924 ^|g$s>£ | ^g1 jSDS:g$aD£3- ^'g>£3 



Home Fuel & Supply 



Fine Quality Coal 

anywhere in 



We want your name on our Ledger 



[Page 242] 

il§r«g3^DS1^SDS3§SD£^^ The LOYOLAN-1924 ^^giga^ f^apg g^aDg igap g 

i " "■ ■■ "■'"""■ -—--=-— - - 

-- T 


Phone Yards 0768 






J. M. BRES S A S & CO. 

Painting and Decorating 














JVe Are in a Position to Operate Any Place in the Country 

651 West 43rd Street 

L A W N D A L E 18 7 7 

Telephone Superior 2533 





Service Plumbing 
& Heating Co. 






Plumbing Contractors 

Loyola Gymnasium 


4,S()7-19 WEST 24th PLACE 


159 E. Ontario Street 



[Page 243] 

C|1vS5®gfj33DSl?3:«l2*X4 The LOYOLAN-1924 >^| |gigSn$aP£g$SD£3gg^ l^g£f 


with thousands of satisfied customers on our books. 
Let us help ^ OL to solve }"our insurance problems 
whether they be FIRE, PLATE GLASS, AUTOMO- 
BOILER, ACCIDENT or an}' other form of insurance. 
\\ e will pive }-ou the benefit of an experience acquired 
over man}- }-ears devoted to the problems of insur- 
ance. A telepihone call, letter or post card will bring 
our service to }"ou. 

John Naghten & Co. 

(Established 1863) 


Wabash 1120 

175 W est Jackson Boulevard 



I _ _ _ *' 

[Page 244] 

gl ^ll^ll ^^MgaPSagaPglsiS The loyolan-i924 i^I|g:a:)£g>j^| 3§a^fg^|ga ^ 

"The Old Union Trust Company 
Will Always Be Our Bank" 

The following letter from a savings depositor who has moved into another state 
is typical of many we receive from satisfied customers almost every day — 

"No matter where we are, the old Union Trust Company will always be our 
Bank. The habit of thrift which our boys learned through their little savings 
accounts with you is proving its worth now that they are both in business, 
as you will see by the enclosed check for deposit." 

Every such instance where we have been able to help some one get ahead 
through saving, gives us a feeling of personal pride and a new inspiration to 
be of service. Our officers will be glad to help you lay the foundation for 
your financial success. 



Madison and Dearborn Streets, Chicago 

Offering the Seven Essentials of a Banking Home 


2nd Mortgages 




10 North Clark Street 
Phone Dearborn 4406 

Quick Action — Confidential 


How to Eat Correctly 

Pure, clean, wholesome food 
home-like prepared in the 
most sanitary Lunch Room 
in Chicago. 

Marquis Co. 

4756 and 6351-53 Broadwav 


[Page 24S] . ■ 


"U?::^l%^S>l%^^lt^!^^^il!^ The LOYOLAN-1924 « gaDSggSDEggaD£3^S>^|:^gg$a)n - 

8 — ■ . ■■ - — 1| 



Democratic Candidate for 

States Attorney 

Join the Michael L. Igoe Legion, whose membership is marie up of college acquaintances 
of Mr. Igoe at De La Salle Institute and Georgetown University. Send name and address to 
Michael L. Igoe Headqtiarters, 10 North Clark Street 

[Page 246] 

SS'^Sl^ES-^SSgSDgS^SDO^^ The L.OYOLAN-19-24 ^^Og@Pgg^^g*3a?SggaP£g^pg| 


Thos. Moulding Brick 


Our Service Means Satisfied Customers 

We carry the following material in stock at all times: 

CEMENT (Portland) 
CEMENT(Brixment for Motor) 




(Exterior Stucco) 

41st Stn 
751+ Ra 
46th Av. 

Six Warehouses centrally located : 

Yards 072 6 461 7 Ravenswood Av 

Stewart 7437 45lh Avenue and Belr 

Austin 0550 6617 Ridge Ave. 

Lake View 1518 
e. Lake View 1518 
Rogers Park 1484 







6449 Sheridan Road 
Rogers Park 1614-1615 


Real Estate 

in the vicinity of 

Lovola University 

[Page 247] 




of the 

White Paving Company 

Phones: Franklin 

\ 1337 
■/ 1667 

Paul J. Krez 

Pipe and Boiler Covering 

Of Every Description 

All Pipe Covering Thniout. 

New Buildings Furnished 

and Installed bv Us 

442-44 N. La Salle St. 

Boyle Never Grind Silent J'aivt 




Factory and General 

5821-23-25 S. Ada 



Wentworth 4344 


[Page 248] 

lt<^ll§sbE3^S«E3g:^Sf^^ll^ The loyolan-i924 .^Drg§:g?li$rc>i:3^?£l^sPllg^ l 

Quigley Memorial^Seminary,2Chicago 

Michelangelo once said, "In every block of 
Stone there is an Angel, and the ivork of 
the Artist is to liberate il." 

T^HIS building is one of the finest examples of French Gothic construction 
in the Middle West. No. 1 Hoosier Silver Gray Bedford Indiana Lime- 
stone from the quarries of the Indiana Quarries Company_,^\vas used exclu- 
sively in its construction. 


(Branch Of The cleveund Stone Coj 

Quarries and Mills: 

General Offices: 




[Page 2A0] 

iliSES^^^iS^^PolS^ The LOYOLAN-1924 »53D|gg^g|^^3lSDE3l:aD|3ga:^3" ' 


More Milk! 

The simplest, easiest and most effective 
way to increase your vitality — both 
physical and mental — is to USE MORE 

Pure, rich BOWMAN'S MILK con- 
tains in abundance elements that other 
foods lack. It is necessary to balance 
your diet. 

Start today a quart a day is none to 


Bowman \f|ii, 

It's perfectly pasteurised 
Phone Dearborn 3000 




J^akers of^ Artistic Picture and Mirror 
Frames that reflect in every detail 
the work of the master -crafts man 
Dignified in character — superior 
in quality- and excellent in finish. 
\eaildina done - Oil fhintinas- restored 

- lg 

[Page 250] 

lSii^E^ll^£3^^?^g^g^ The LOYOLAN-1924 ^^i^'^}E^^lg>|3$g>£3§^3gS)£I j 

Telephone Main 5296 

Bonner & Marshall 

Brick Co. 



General Offices and Exhibit Rooms 
901-902 Chamber of Commerce Bldg. 








[Page 251] 



fS«g3$S»|^!^^^|S^ab£itS8 The LOYOLAN-1924 »^|f§SDEl'5S>S3»3S>£3§SE>E2§S 










TELEPHONE MAIX 4289 Yards. 27 18 W. Madison Street 

i pii 


Telephone West 0080 

. SiH 







OTiasiijinston Construction Companp 





i vt 






304 Oxford Building 118 N. La Salle Street 















Compliments of 




John Sexton & Co. 





Wholesale Grocers 



It J 

Tei eimh.neSi-perior 70r.2 

.'•SI W. Illinois St. Superior 1380 






A Service for Every family 



Call Edgewater 8875 

Best M^ishes 



And Get Our Prices 



Excelsior Laundry Co. 

froDi ail 


Old Timer 


4613 Kenmore Ave. 




64 and 66 E. 22d St. 









[Page 252] 

li^l^PpipO^ The LOYOLAN-1924 ^^iib|^b|lpD||^g3«C>| 






1 P. A. NASH 


Ml Election, November 4, 1924 


[Page 253] 

J||r«i||3^ The LOYOLAN-1924 $sa>g |ga5gl^Pl3^a>£3gs D£3$aP£l 

(Compliments of 

W. H. Weber 

Associate Member of 


of Cook Count y 
for T\vcnt\--fi\'e Years 

Now Republican Candidate for 


Board of Review 

.4 Promotion in Line of 

Election, Xo\-ember 4tli 

There is a distinct advantage in having your Annua! printed in Chicago, 

"The Printing Center of America." Every requisite entering 

into the construction of the book is to be had in 

infinite varietur and unrestricted quantities. 

Tell Us YoKr Rcquireuicnts 




7 1 2 - 7 3 2 F e d e r a 1 S t r e e t 
Phone Wabash 2136 


Good Printing costs no more than amateurish, slipshod printing 






[Page 254] 


saPg.3g^g>£3g^£>^aPg|^P|i^ The loyolan-i924 gapQ^bllgr^Oj'aDSlgia^ggipfg 


HUNDREDS of thousands of radio listeners through 
their f ROST-f ONES have heard Father Pernin of 
Loyola University give his literary talks. They know that 
these famous head fones get the most out of every pro- 
gram, no matter whether it be lectures, instrumental or 
vocal music, or the thousand and one concerts which fill 
the air. f ROST'fONES make listening a delight. They 
never tire the head — fit snugly — are noted for their clear, 
sweet, natural reproduction of every broadcast tone. 
Your dealer has them in several popular st vies and types. 


You can secure scores of f ROST-RAOIO parts for your receiving set 
— save money and obtain highest quality, f ROST-RADIO includes 
Sockets, Rheostats. Potentiometers. Switches. Resistance and In- 
ductance Units. Jac-Boxes. Plugs, Jacks and many other items, as well 
as FROST-fONES. "Ask your neighbor" about FROST-RADIO— then 
see your dealer today for apparatus bearing this well known name. 








[Page 255] 





The New Edition of this most popular 
dictionary, prepared under the supervision 
of James C. Cahill, Chief of the Publishers 
Editorial Staff, assures the excellence of 
the work done, and maintains its prestige 
as the best one volume law dictionary 

Greatly enlarged and amplified by the 
addition of over 


Together With a Complete 

used in law books, tKe legal profession is 
offered as complete and comprehensive a 
law dictionary as could be desired. 


Combines in a Single Volume 

Over 1200 Pages 

Brief Encyclopedia 

Complete Glossary 

Translations, Definitions, Maxims 

Over 2000 New Words and Definitions 

Complete List of Abbreviations, Thumb Indexed 

One Large Volume, Size 10^4 in. High, 7^ in. Wide, 3l^ in. Thick 



401-409 K. Ohio St., Chicago