(navigation image)
Home American Libraries | Canadian Libraries | Universal Library | Community Texts | Project Gutenberg | Children's Library | Biodiversity Heritage Library | Additional Collections
Search: Advanced Search
Anonymous User (login or join us)
Upload
See other formats

Full text of "The Loyolan"

"rue 




Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2011 with funding from 

CARLI: Consortium of Academic and Research Libraries in Illinois 



http://www.archive.org/details/loyolan1932unse 



COPYRIGHT, 1932, BV 

JOSEPH ANTHONY WALSH 
JAMES FRANCIS RAFFERTY 



^■HnMHH^H 




THE 
NINETEEN 



THIRTY TWO 



L 





PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENTS OF 
LOYOLA UNIVERSITY • CHICAGO 






M, 



lATTHEW J. HICKEY, esteemed 
by financiers as one of the outstanding members of 
the Board of Trade, received his secondary educa- 
tion at St. Ignatius College as a member of the class 
of 1913. Prevented from completing his college 
education, he began his eventful career in a local 
bank, and being eventually attracted to the field 
of investments, he was employed by Halsey, Stuart 
and Company. The success attending his work 
with this firm enabled him, when only twenty-eight 
years old, to establish the nationally prominent 
house which now bears his name. Mr. Hickey can 
look forward to many years of successful business 
leadership. 






DEDICATION 



T 



In recognition of his loyalty as an alumnus, 
and in gratitude for his generous service as 
a member of the Administrative Council, 
Mr. Matthew J. Hickey, of Hickey, Doyle 
and Company, has been selected for the 
dedication of the 1932 LOYOLAN. People 
in general hold the belief that an ardent 
Catholicism is inconsistent with worldly 
success; and yet, the distinctive feature 
of Mr. Hickey 's brilliant career is that it 
demonstrates clearly the compatibility of 
these two elements. His fine appreciation 
of, and loyal devotion to, the cause of 
Catholic education single him out as one 
of Loyola's most distinguished sons. As 
counsellor to the university in the matter 
of investments, he has placed at its disposal 
the vast knowledge and unusually keen 
insight which characterize him as an emi- 
nent financial leader of our day. Loyola 
University is justly proud to honor Mr. 
Hickey in this signal manner. 



FOREWORD 




"To hasten this return to Christ by means of good works and organized 
social action is a duty incumbent upon every Catholic." 



▼ 



The 1932 LOYOLAN is being published 
at a time when all the world is in turmoil 
and confusion. Man is bewildered, not 
knowing whither to turn. The old order 
has failed him, and left him deserted, with 
seemingly nothing but darkness ahead. It 
is a fitting time for man to ask if there is 
to be no security in this world, no method 
of eliminating all the myriads of conflicting 
doubts which assail him, racking his body 
and soul, and leaving him discontented with 
this life and fearful of the next. This is 
the same problem which has confronted 
mankind in some measure since the begin- 
ning of time, and is now threatening it with 
the pent up fury of ages. The solution can- 
not be put off; the long awaited reform in 
the social order must be realized in the near 
future. Otherwise the whole social fabric, 
the civilization which has required cen- 
turies for the making, must give way and 
fall into ruin in one great catastrophe. 

Fully aware of the complexities of the 
present situation, and interested as only a 
solicitous father and guide can be, our Holy 
Father has made a thorough study of the 
problem and instructed the faithful of its 



▼ 



solution in accordance with the funda- 
mental precepts of the natural law. He 
has approached the problem with the real- 
ization that he is the chief guardian of 
religion and of all that closely appertains 
to it, since the question is one to which 
no solution can be found apart from the 
intervention of religion and of the Church. 
The results of the labors of Pius XI 
were made known to the world in a 
series of encyclicals which will last for all 
time as a monument to the universal au- 
thority of the Church. They brought into 
the world a new power called Catholic 
Action, a force motivated by Catholics for 
the reform of the social order. By this 
time the influence of Catholic Action has 
begun to be felt in the world, and by stu- 
dents in particular, as a definite motive for 
exercising Christian principles in all the 
activities of life. "From this pitiable ruin of 
souls," says the encyclical, 'Quadragesimo 
Anno,' "which, if it continue, will frustrate 
all efforts to reform society, there can be 
no other remedy than a frank and sincere 
return to the teaching of the Gospel." 

It is the belief of many, however, among 



▼ 



them Catholics, that the application of 
Christian principles in the world of men 
cannot be made practicable, that Catholic 
Action and success as it is commonly un- 
derstood are incompatible. It is the pur- 
pose of the theme of the 1932 LOYOLAN 
to demonstrate in some measure how con- 
sistent with real success the principles laid 
down by the Holy Father can be made. 
The various sections of the book represent 
the many phases of life within the univer- 
sity, the educational system and the rela- 
tion of student and institution. Every 
branch of education offers an opportunity 
of its own to inculcate the principles of 
Catholic leadership, and in order to present 
them more concretely, outstanding Cath- 
olic leaders, not long dead, have been fea- 
tured; men who never forgot the heritage 
of their faith in their striving for success 
and happiness. These figures represent in 
general every field of endeavor, and their 
nearness to our own day should make 
their contributions to the progress of the 
human race an inspiration to all serious 
students seeking an ideal worthy of emula- 
tion. 



VIEWS 







V-HARLES GEORGE HERBERMAN 
emigrated from Germany to America at the age 
of ten. Becoming a Doctor of Philosophy at Ford- 
ham in 1865, he spent forty-five years in teaching, 
writing, and publishing. In 1905, when he was 
made Editor-in-Chief of the Catholic Encyclopedia, 
the great work of his life had begun. From that 
time until 1914, when the last volume was pub- 
lished, all his energies were devoted to this monu- 
mental project. 






"The proper and immediate end of Christian education is to cooperate 
with Divine grace in forming the true and perfect Christian." 



T 



At the beginning of the century Charles 
Herberman bequeathed to Catholics that 
treasury of belief and tradition known as 
the "Catholic Encyclopedia." It was the 
culmination of his long and varied career 
as a Catholic scholar and educator, the 
harvest of a life cultivated with the pre- 
cepts of his faith. The university has been 
called a treasury of educational ideals, but 
it is more than that. It has a far greater 
mission, that of making those ideals prac- 
tical for the student, in other words, pre- 
paring him for the great problem of life. 
At the present time there is the greatest 
need for the application of Christian ideals 
in the world. Truly, the continued prog- 
ress of mankind depends upon the effec- 
tiveness with which a reform is brought 
about by the revitalizing power of a new 
force in the social order. Consequently, 
it devolves upon the educational institution 
not only to make better Catholics, its pri- 
mary duty, but likewise to train men who 
are fully capable of making their faith of 
the greatest possible influence among men. 



*s 



'> 



'■ 





6. •*•• 




&.-■■'■■ 

'mfy 


*r 


... * 

St"*! 


*- u 


ttfc' 








•^^* 

^ 






Sa. • ; -- * . « . -■ 






gir;- 



£ss 




JM0& 



<« 



/If* 



■^WS^-i 



*•«»■ 8 



■//.": : -^«-" ;, *«*' i£"S , 



f ; : -£ : : 




S^ate -,*-■«. ■..?>■•; 









A 



ELIZABETH M.CUDAHY 
MEMORIAL LIBRARY 



A 



MAIN ENTRANCE 
HENRY DUMBACH HALL 





THE CHAPEL :: FROM CUDAHY HALL 







\ ul 



DUMBACH HALL :; ACROSS THE TERRACE 







A 



THE ADMINISTRATION 
BUILDING 






W^M 



A 



CUDAHY LIBRARY 
FROM THE LAKE 




».-j«** 



* 

-*-- ~.**-\ 






- 






-««a«— ' -v « fc ..." 



■,%f\ 




fi 






\ 



Mi 



1 . '-ffV t**t 







# ^P 



* 



*"'" 




A?* 



V 



-j Hi 


.. MR ■ 


<&*'': ' 


1 . &■#' 




P fJWm 















ADMINISTRATION 



LDWARD DOUGLASS WHITE, sol- 
dier, lawyer, statesman, and Chief justice of the 
Supreme Court, was born in Louisiana in 1845. 
During the Civil War he served actively as a Con- 
federate soldier, and when the war was ended, he 
continued his studies, receiving his degree in Law 
from Georgetown, in 1868. The high esteem in 
which he was held by his native state is evident 
from the fact that he was several times re-elected 
to the Senate, and his final appointment as the sec- 
ond Catholic Chief Justice was the climax of a 
colorful political career of almost fifty years. 






"This is the primary duty of the State and of all good citizens: to 
abolish conflict between classes with divergent interests, and thus 
foster and promote harmony between the various ranks of society." 



▼ 



Periodically throughout history citizens 
have manifested an antipathy and often a 
positive contempt for their civic obliga- 
tions. The results of this injudicious action 
are reflected in the increasing difficulty 
legislators encounter in their attempt to 
preserve a harmonious relationship between 
the manifold factors which, united, mean 
effective government. As Chief Justice 
of the Supreme Court, Judge White distin- 
guished himself by his refined sense of 
justice and equity discernible in all his 
decisions. That citizens, Catholics in par- 
ticular, should strive for the ideals which 
stimulated this man, and endeavor earn- 
estly to cultivate that same appreciation 
of duty to their civic institutions is forcibly 
brought to our attention by the defiance 
of the present generation towards legal 
enactments and its inexplicable indif- 
ference toward the principles upon which 
our legislative and judicial departments 
rest. That a continuance of the present 
evils means the inevitable downfall of our 
political system. 



THE YEAR'S ACHIEVEMENTS 

The scholastic year 1931-32 was marked by the continued growth of 
every department of the university. Not" only did the registration on 
practically every campus increase beyond any former mark, but the 
achievements of Loyola students proved that in intelligence and earnest- 
ness they are not to be surpassed. 

Perhaps the outstanding venture of Loyola outside her own locality 
was the success which attended her efforts in the Inter-collegiate Latin 
and English Contests. Five students from the College of Arts and 
Sciences placed in the two contests far outdistancing any such record 
made by the university in the past. 

At the professional schools representatives of Loyola were no less 
commendable. Out of the four hundred odd candidates in the C. P A 
examinations, five students of the Loyola Commerce School secured 
passing grades, a larger number than that of any other school in the 
state of Illinois. Moreover, a larger percentage of Loyola law students 
passed the bar examination than of any other institution in the state. 
Not to be outdone, the Medical School saw twenty-one of its young 
medics pass the Cook County Hospital examinations for the interneship. 
This number was greater than that of any other of the four leading med- 
ical schools of the Chicago area, all of whom had candidates in the trial. 

The past year witnessed the establishment of intramural sports on 
a firm basis The number of students from all parts of the university who 
participated in some form of intramural athletics proved conclusively 
that physical development for the entire student body is now a reality 
and will continue to be so permanently. 

A rather intangible achievement, one that perhaps would include all 
the others, is the development of an all-university spirit, which has been 
going on for some time and is now attaining notable proportions This 
is an unfinished work that is to continue until the various schools can 
clearly recognize in one another a different aspect of the same solicitous 
teacher and guide, Loyola University. 



29 




THE PRESIDENTS GREETINGS 

Recently there appeared on the first page of 
the Chicago Daily Tribune a timely and in- 
structive cartoon entitled "The Test of a 
Fighter/' Three mental attitudes toward 
what is appropriately known as the "depres- 
sion" were depicted. In the upper part of 
the cartoon the optimistic fighter was shown 
discharging his gun in the general direction 
of the depression and shouting to keep up his 
shoddy courage. In the middle panel the pes- 
simist was represented as throwing away his 



rifle, turning his back to the battle, and cry- 
ing excuses to conceal his cowardice. In the 
lower section was pictured the steady, cour- 
ageous, upstanding campaigner, neither shout- 
ing nor crying, but marching forward in a de- 
termined, disciplined way with fellow-fighters 
against the enemy. 

I should like to think that the faculties of 
Loyola University are preparing our young 
men and young women to go into life's large 
and complex battle in the spirit of the patri- 
otic, intelligent, self-sacrificing soldier who 
fully meets the "test of a fighter." 

These are days which, challenge the minds 
and the wills of men as they have not been 
challenged for generations. The world situa- 
tion is unbalanced and, subconsciously, think- 
ing men are aware of an approaching crisis. 
My experience with youth has been that they 
delight in a challenge and are not afraid of a 
fight. It does not seem too high a hope that 
some of our alumni and students who have 
been or who are now in the Loyola training 
camps will be divinely-chosen instruments to 
restore the bewildered world to the state ot 
religious, moral, political and economic equi- 
librium which is necessary if the citizens of 
this world are to continue to pursue life, 
liberty and happiness with reasonable hope 
of success. 

Hence, my greetings to Loyola students in 
this critical year of grace are that they may 
be ready to take their places in the ranks 
and in the file of the campaigners who are 
destined to go forth to battle that some, at 
least, may contribute the brave and enlight- 
ened leadership which alone can bring the 
sick and distressed world to a better state of 
health and to a reasonable degree of com- 
fort and happiness. 





31 




Bremner 


Clarke 


Cudahy 


Cummings 


Downs 


Hickey 


Insull, Jr. 


Kelley, S.J. 


Mehren 


Quigley 



THE ADMINISTRATIVE COUNCIL 

Two new members have been added to the Administrative Council during the current school 
year. Mr. Walter J. Cummings, prominent manufacturer of railway coaches and automotive 
buses, has been made a member of the Buildings and Grounds Committee; Mr. Lawrence A. 
Downs, President of the Illinois Central Railroad, has joined the Council, and is a member of 
the Public Relations Committee. 

General meetings have been held in June, October, January and April. The standing Com- 
mittees on Finance, Buildings and Grounds, and Public Relations have met separately whenever 
sufficient business was on hand to justify the calling together of the busy and interested group 
of men forming these committees. 

A new committee with Mr. Stuyvesant Peabody as its chairman has been making a survey 
of the financial needs of the University with a view to raising endowment and building funds 
when times are more favorable. The other members of this Committee are Messrs. Edward J. 
Mehren, Edward A. Cudahy, Jr., and Walter J. Cummings. 

In the course of this school year the Administrative Council has been chiefly helpful in 

setting up a sound policy of investment, in centralizing the purchasing and accounting offices, 

in recommending constructive methods of acquainting the public with the character and 

policies and accomplishments of the University. Their willingness to 

jL serve whenever called upon by the President of the University, their 

unselfish interest in any project which pertains to its development and 

welfare, their concern regarding the quality of students we are training 

in these difficult times, their growing acquaintance with the financial 

problems — have been of unusual value to the progress and growth of 

Loyola University. Their congenial association with each other and 

m ^k. '■m \ with the institution gives great promise of what may be accomplished 

for sound higher education at Loyola within the near future. 



Ik 

Peabody 



\? 




Standing: Steggerf. McCormick, Ahearn, S.J., Holton, S). Seated: Egan, S.J., Logan, Siedenburg, 5 
Moorhead, Chamberlain, Schmidt, S.J., Kelley, S) 



THE COUNCIL OF REGENTS AND DEANS 



The new members of the Council of Regents and Deans for the past school year were 
Dean Thomas A. Egan, S.J., Edward C. Holton, S.J , and Henry T. Chamberlain. Dean Egan suc- 
ceeds Dean Reiner as administrative head of the College of Arts and Sciences (Lake Shore 
Campus), and Dean Chamberlain replaced Dean Reedy in the School of Commerce. Father 
Holton holds the position of Dean of Men in the university, and is an additional member of the 
Council, his separate and distinctive office having been set up this school year. 

Monthly dinner-meetings continue to be held, and the Council, by its discussion, reports 
on problems concerning student welfare, faculty organization, library and health service, retire- 
ment pay for lay teachers, ways and means of securing endowment, were most helpful to Presi- 
dent Robert M, Kelley in his administration of the large and complex, and sometimes 
divergent, interests of the university. 

This Council, now completing its fifth year, has been a very effective organization to 
enable the Regents and Deans to meet socially, and at the same time to present and inter- 
change their views in regard to administrative policies and the de- 
velopment of the university. 

An understanding of the problems of each school and college of 
the university, and of the relationship between individual units and 
the institution as a whole, has been the outcome of these monthly 
meetings. The President has been able as a result to coordinate and 
unify to a greater extent the administrative policies with increased 
benefit to the student body, to the public, to the country at large, and 
to the Catholic Church. Kelley, S.J. 




o 



33 




Top Row: Rooney, Fox, Bennan, Connerty, Cavanaugh Front Row: Keenan, Lemire, Brennan, Connell. 



THE LOYOLA UNION 



The Loyola Union started the year with a new faculty moderator, Rev. Edward C. Holton, 
S.j., who succeeded Father Le May as Dean of Men, It forthwith adopted a new constitution 
patterned after those of the more successful unions in colleges throughout the country. This 
constitution was the culmination of a year's experiment with a temporary constitution and a 
great deal of research work during the summer months. 

Standing Committees dealing with Activities, Union Progress. Publications, and Student 
Relations were incorporated. Membership was limited to two delegates from each department 
and these compose the Union Board of Governors. As has been the custom since the inaugura- 
tion of the Union, meetings were held on the first Tuesday of each month. 

The Union continued its policy of assisting and sponsoring activities and promoting inter- 
departmental cooperation. The dates of the four major dances of f he year were set. The 
News Frosh Frolic was one of the best in recent years, while the Sophomore Cotillion, the 
Junior Prom, and the Senior Ball, held under the auspices of the Union, were the highlights of 
the social season. 

After years of endeavor for standardization, in which a variety of styles and designs in 
graduation rings were used, not only by different departments but also 
individual classes, a committee was appointed to investigate the prob- 
lem. A beautiful ruby ring was finally designed and, after being 
accepted by the Council of Deans and Regents; was adopted as the 
official standard for all departments. 

Many problems of all-university importance arose and were dis- 
cussed. However, the time was considered inopportune and as yet 
unripe for their realization. The university, rapidly as it has advanced, 
is still in a state of development and the work of the Loyola Union 
continues' to keep a step in advance, paving the way for the rise of a 
great and well-coordinated university. 







3 



:M 




Top Row: Walsh, Arado, Sanfiltipo, Ball Front Row: Waesco, McNeil, Sweitzer, Reid, Cullen 



THE DAY LAW STUDENT COUNCIL 

The scholastic year just concluded marked a continuation of the work done in previous 
years by the Day Law Council, Working in cooperation with the dean, this group followed 
the same lines of activity as in the past — a series of convocations, Christmas aid to the needy, 
and supporting in conjunction with the schools of Commerce and Sociology the informal par- 
ties, occasional, which were a great success. 

The most striking achievement of the past year was the formation of plans for a 
student court. Based on the same design as the United States Supreme Court and other 
courts throughout this country, a great deal of favorable attention was noted at the time the 
idea was introduced According to the rules, this court will have the power to subpoena any 
member of the Law School when a complaint is filed and considered worthy of attention. In 
case of non-appearance, the defendant is liable to prosecution for contempt of court, the 
severest penalty on conviction being expulsion from school with the dean's approval. Strict 
legal procedure is to be followed, there will be lawyers for the defendant and for the state, 
court clerks will be selected, bailiffs will be appointed, and a judge will be chosen from a 
panel of eligible seniors. 

There are two very important reasons why the court is to be 
formed. In the first place, the court will provide a realistic setting 
in which neophyte lawyers can practice and gain valuable experience 
under perfect laboratory conditions. This opportunity can be found 
in no other place. Secondly, it will provide a suitable place for settling 
difficulties between the students. The plans for the formation of the 
court have aroused much favorable comment on the part of both the 
students and the faculty. Other departments of the university as well 
as neighboring schools are undoubtedly watching and hoping that the 
experiment proves successful. Approval of the formation of this 
student court of justice is hoped for in the very near future. Sweitzer 




o 



35 







Top Row: Migley, E. Burke, Doyle, Lenihan, Fay, Gill. Front Row: Bennan, Johnson, 
Brennan, Hines, Gallagher. 



THE ARTS STUDENT COUNCIL 

The Student Government arrived in September to find its headquarters moved and a 
new Dean, Rev. Thomas Egan, S.J., installed in the office that Father Reiner had held for 
years. Assembly periods, which were formerly held every Wednesday, were limited to twice 
monthly in order to give the various newly organized clubs and activities an opportunity to 
meet. This system seemed highly successful as witnessed by the growth and activity of the 
new organizations. 

The council became a member of the National Student Federation but because of finan- 
cial difficulties was unable to participate in the National Convention of student governments 
held in Toledo in December. Realizing the need of the college student for social activity, the 
council promoted four afternoon dances. Two of these were held at Rosary College, the 
remaining at Mundelein College. The council was rewarded for its endeavor by seeing large 
and enthusiastic gatherings at all of the parties. The dances were huge successes, and seem 
to have established a precedent as annual affairs. 

With the organization this year of the Intramural Association, most of the athletic prob- 
lems of the council were limited to cooperation with this body. Thomas O'Neill, chairman of 
the Committee on Athletics, in spite of his work in the Intramural 
Association managed to keep the council well informed of its activities. 

J* V^* The Student Decorum Committee, headed by John Lenihan dis- 

^^™ ^Hk covered plenty of excitement and work to keep them busy, and they 

handled the trying situations rather nicely. Edward Hines, chairman 

I : f t -vt *- S of the Activity Point Committee, found that most of the students 

engaged in activities were within the rules, and consequently there 
' . -- i were few suspensions. Thomas Downey succeeded in securing worth- 

while speaker's for the assemblies, while Austin Doyle handled the 
i \ 5"*^^^. reins °f d |rectin g student scholarship in capable fashion. James 

m c ^^^b~. Bennan, as chairman of the Social Committee, and Gerard Johnson, 

Brennan Secretary, were also outstanding in their governmental duties. 









36 




Top Row: Delaney, Cordes, BonFioNo, Faerber, Rugis, Hogan Front Row: Shea, Kennedy. 

Coffey, McCovern, Spertoli, Amato 



Buckles. 



THE COMMERCE STUDENT COUNCIL 



The Commerce Student Council is composed of the officers of the seven classes of the 
Commerce School. This body was originated five years ago in the form of the Commerce Club 
Its purpose is to give proper representation to the student body and to cooperate with the 
administration in important matters; in addition, since the time the council was founded, 
conscientious effort has been expended to make the group truly representative and to attain 
greater accomplishments. 

During the past year, plans were completed for a reorganization in harmony with the 
aims of the council In the future, the officers of the body will be selected from the class 
officers as they have been in the past; but, in addition, all students of the Commerce school 
will be invited to become members and take part in the activities of the council It is be- 
lieved that the new plan will attract many students and that the achievements of the coun- 
cil will be enhanced by the presence of added enthusiasm on the part of the entire student 
body. 

The activities sponsored by the council in the past vear were of 
a dual nature. On many occasions, addresses were heard by prominent 
business men and leaders in the legal profession. The second part of 
the program consisted in cooperating with the Sociology school in 
staging "occasionals," or informal gatherings, made up of the students 
of the downtown schools. These parties met with the same success 
as has been accorded similar ones in previous years 

Since membership in the council requires as a prerequisite that 
a person be outstanding, the organization is bound to be ably directed 
by students in close touch with the needs that exist. 




o 



■i 



1 



h 



Thomas A. Egan, S.).. 




Dean 



THE COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES 

FACULTY 



D. Herbert Abel, A M. 
Raymond Bellock, S.J. 
Virgil Bradshaw, M.S. 
Frank P. Cassaretto, B.S. 
Henry T. Chamberlain, Ph.B. 
William H, Conley, B.C.S. 
James Fitzgerald, Ph D. 
Thomas Egan, S.|. 
Francis J. Cerst, S.J. 
Eneas Goodwin, S T.B. 
Aloysius Hodapp, A.M. 
Edward Holton, S.I. 



J. Walter Hudson, M.S. 
Jerome V. Jacobsen, S.J 
Marion Kaminski, B.S. 
William T. Kane, S.J. 
Arthur Kelly, S.J. 
Paul V. Kennedy, S. J. 
Urban H. Killacky, S.J. 
Paul Kiniery, Ph.D. 
Julius V. Kuhinka. A.M. 
Joseph LeBlanc, Ph.D. 
Clifford LeMay, S.J. 
Frank Lodeski, B.S. 




Abel 


Cassaretto 


Hodapp 


Hudson 


Jacobsen 


Kelly 


Kennedy 


LeMay 


Mahowald 


Melchiors 












38 



Bertram J. Steggert, A.M. 




Registrar 



THE LAKE SHORE CAMPUS 



FACULTY 



Joseph Mahoney, Ph D. 
George Mahowald, S.J. 
Douglas McCabe, Ph B 
Robert W. McNulty, D.D.S. 
!ohn Melchiors, A.M. 
James J. Mertz, S J. 
Michael Metlen, A M. 
Fred Montiege!, Ph B 
John P. Morrissey, S.J. 
Arthur M Murphy, Ph.D. 
Richard O'Connor, B.S. 
Leonard H. Otting, S.J. 



Joseph F. Rice, A.M. 
Craciano Salvador, A.M. 
George Schmeing, M S 
William P. Schoen, D.DS. 
Alphonse Schmitt, S.J. 
Bernard L. Sellmeyer, S.J. 
Joseph Semrad, Ph B. 
Bertram J. Steggert, A.M. 
Peter T. Swanish, Ph D. 
Richard Thompson 
Samuel K. Wilson, S.J. 
Morton D. Zabel, A.M. 







Mertz 


Metlen 


Montiegel 


O'Connor 


Otting 


Rice 


Schmeing 


Sellmeyer 


Semrad 


Swanish 






39 



Frederic Siedenburg, S.J 




Dean 



SCHOOL OF SOCIAL WORK 



FACULTY 



D. Herbert Abel, A.M. 
Raymond Bellock, S.J. 
Francis T. Boylan, A.B. 
Lawrence J. Daly, A.M. 
lames A. Fitzgerald, Ph.D. 
Charles Gallagher, A.M., J. 
Francis J. Cerst, S.J. 
Francis J. Certy, B.S., M.D 
Eneas B. Goodwin, S.T.B., 
Aloysius P. Hodapp, A.M. 
Valeria K. Huppeler, M.S. 
Arthur J. Kelly, S.J. 
Paul V. Kennedy, S.J. 



D. 



William H. Johnson, Ph.D. 
Urban H. Killacky, S.J. 
Paul Kiniery, Ph.D. 
Julius V. Kuhinka, A.M. 
Joseph LeBlanc, Ph.D. 
Florence H. Mcintosh, A.M. 
Joseph Mahoney, Ph.D. 
George H. Mahowald, S.J. 
Helen L. May, Ph.D. 
John Mlelchiors, A.M. 
lames J. Mertz, S.J. 
Michael Metlen. A.M. 
Joseph L. Moss, A.B. 







[ > 


i 


fc~-.. 


j 


' ~* ' 


i / 


tt 




Goodwin 
Kiniery 




Fitzgerald 
Kuhinka 


Johnson 
Metlen 


Kelly 
Murphy 




Killacky 
O'Meara 

















40 



Helen L. May, Ph.D., 




Dean of Women 



THE DOWNTOWN COLLEGE 



FACULTY 



Arthur M. Murphy, Ph.D 
Charlotte A. Nachtwey, E 
Daniel J. O'Hanlon 
Arthur O'Mara, A.B 
Leonard H. Otting, S J. 
Craciano Salvador, A.M., 
Sr. M. Sanctoslaus, A.M. 
Austin C. Schmidt, S.J. 
Bernard L. Sellmeyer, S.J. 
Joseph B. Shine, A.M. 
Frederic Siedenburg, S.J 
Joseph Skeffington A.B., LI 
Charles I. Smallev, MS 



S, LI 



LIB. 



Peter T. Swanish, Ph.D. 
Joseph C. Thompson, A M, 
Mary B. Tobin, A M. 
Helen Toole, A.M. 
Eston V. Tubbs, Ph D 
Agnes VanDnel, A.M. 
Henry Walsh, A. B. 
James F. Walsh, S.J. 
Margaret V. Walsh, A.M. 
George L. Warth, S.J. 
Herbert Williston, A.M. 
Samuel K. Wilson, S.J. 
Morton D. Zabel. A.M. 




Otting 
Tobin 



Salvador 
Tubbs 



Shine 
VanDriel 



Skeffington 
Walsh 



Smallev 
Wilson 



-II 



Louis D. Mocrhead, A.M., M.S., 
M.D. 




Dean 



THE SCHOOL OF MEDICINE 



FACULTY 

, M.D. 
Ph.D. 



George L. Apfelbach, A B 



William C Austin, MA . 

B. Barker Beeson, M.D. 
E. L Benjamin, M.D. 
Robert A. Black, M.D. 
Theodore E. Boyd, Ph.D. 
Edward M. Brown, M.D. 
William J. Corcoran, M.D 
Robert E. Cummings, M.D. 
Hugh P. Dorsey. M.D 
Francis A Dulak, M.D. 
Thomas Foley, M.D. 

C. R. Forrester, M.D. 



F PROFESSORS 

A. Cosmas Carvy, A.B., M.D. 
Francis J. Certy.'B.S., M.D. 
John F. Golden, M D 
Ulysses J. Grim, M.D. 
John R. Harger, B.S., M.D. 
William S. Hector, M.D. 
Thesle T job, M.S., Ph.D. 
George T. Jordan, B.S., M.D. 
Philip H. Kreuscher, M.D. 
George W. Mahoney, M.D. 
Milton Mandel, M.D. 
Clement Martin, A.B., M.D. 
Michael McGuire, A.B., M.D. 




Austin 
Cushway 




Beeson 

Dm 1. hi 


Benjamin 
Essenberg 


Boyd 
Certy 


Chandler 
Crabow 















■:.' 



Terence A. Ahearn, S.| 




Regent 



THE MEDICAL SCHOOL 
FACULTY OF PROFESSORS 



Frank A. Mcjunkin, AM , M D 

Louis D. Moorhead, A M., M.S., M.D. 

William E, Morgan, M.D. 

Frederick Mueller, M D. 

George Mueller, M.D. 

Benjamin H. Orndoff, Ph.C, A.M., M.D. 

Frank M. Phifer, M.D. 

Frank E Pierce, B.S., M D 

Stephen R. Pietrowicz, A B , M.D. 

Milton Portis, B.S , M D. 

Sydney Portis, B.S., M.D. 

Ernest A. Pribram, M D. 



William j Quigley, B.S, M.D 
Harry C. Rolnick, M.D. 

Samuel Salinger, A.B., M.D. 
Charles F. Sawyer, M.D. 
Henry Schmitz, M.D. 
William F Scott. M D. 
Reuben M. Strong, A M , Ph D 
Richard] Tivnen, M.D, LI D 
Isadore M Trace, M D 
Bertha VanHoosen, AM, M D. 
Italo Volini, BS, M D 
Em 1 1 Weiss, M D 




Grim 
Schmitz 



job 
Strong 



Mcjunkin 
Tweedy 



Mix 
VanHoosen 



Pribram 
Weiss 



43 



William H. C. Logan, 
M.D., LL.D. 



M.S., 




Dean of Faculty 



THE SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY 



FACULTY 



Earl P. Boulger, D.D.S., L D.S 
Donald F. Cole, B.S.D., D.D.S, 
Lois E. Conger, R.N. 
William H. Conley, B.C.S 
Edgar D. Coolidge, M.S., D.D.S. 
Paul W Dawson, D D.S. 
Emanuel B. Fink, Ph.D., M D 
Ralph H. Fouser, D.D.S., M.D. 
Max Frazier, DDS 
William A. Cilruth. D.D.S. 
Henry Clupker, D.D S 
Thomas L. Crisamore, Ph.C, D.D.S. 



Rupert E. Hall, D.D.S 
Cail M. Hambleton, B.S., D.D.S. 
Harold Hillenbrand, B.S.D DDS 
William N. Holmes. D.D.S. 
Gerald I. Hooper, DDS. 
Theslet. Job, A.B., M.S., PhD. 
Charles N. lohnson. MA., DDS, 
Harold R. Johnson, D.D.S. 
John L. Kendall, B.S.. Ph.C, M.D. 
lulius V. Kuhinka, Ph.B. 
Rudolph Kronfeld, M D. 
Frank P. Lindner, D.D.S. 



LL.D 




Boulger 


Buckley 


Dawson 


Fouser 


Clupker 


Crisamore 


Hambleton 


Hillenbrand 


Kendall 


Kuhinka 



•:i 






Charles N. Johnson, A.M., 
D.D.S., M.D.S.. LL.D. 




Dean of Students 



THE COLLEGE OF DENTAL SURGERY 



William H. C. Logan, M.D., D.D.S 
Robert E. MacBoyle, D.D.S. 
William I. McNeil, D.D.S. 
Robert W. McNulty, A.B., D.DS 
Karl M. Meyer, M.D. 
Howard I. Mischener, D.D.S. 
Lon W. Morrey, D.D.S 
Augustus H. Mueller, B.S., D.DS 
Harold W. Oppice, D.DS 
Elbert C. Pendleton, D.D.S 
George Pike, D.DS 
Harry B. Pmney, D.D.S 



FACULTY 

Louis A P'atts, D.D.S., MS. 

Pliny C. Puterbaugh, M D., DDS 

Ralph C. Rudder, D.DS. 

Elmer W. Schuessler, D.D.S. 

Corwin F. Stine, DDS 

lohn F. Svoboda, DDS 

Paul W. Swanson, D.DS. 

RoseTheiler, R.N. 

Lozier D. Warner, B A. 

lohn P, Watt, D.D.S. 

Warren P. Willman, BS, DDS. 

William D. Zoethout, PhD 




Be fflHs 





MacBoyle 


McNeil 


McNulty 


Mischene; 


Oppice 


Pendleton 


Puterbaugh 


Stino 


Swanson 


Zoethout 



45 



John V. McCo.-mick, A.B., J.D. 




Dean 



THE 



CO 

F 



C. B. Bissell. A.B.. LIB. 

)ames C. Cahill, Ph.B., 

N. S. Channm, A.B., LI. 

Archie H. Cohen, LI.B. 

Joseph F, Elward, A 

John C. Fitzgerald, A B 

Meyer Fink, LI.B. 

William P. Fortune, A.B., LI.B, 

Samuel Fox, J. D., LI M. 

James A. Howell, BS , 

Hayes Kennedy, Ph B , 

Urban A Laverv, A B 

John V. McCormick, A B , J.D. 



LI.B. 



LI.B 
LIB. 



LI.M. 
I.D 

I D 



LLECE OF LAW 
A C U L T Y 

Frank Mast, LI.B. 

lohn J. McLaughlin, LIB. 

Cornelius Palmer, A.B., LI.B. 

Herman T. Reiling, LIB. 

Francis J. Rooney, A.M., LI.B. 

Frederic Siedenburg, S.J. 

Fred I. Simon, LI.M. 

lohn J. Sharon, A.B., LIB. 

Lawrence W. Spuller, A.B., J.D., LI.M. 

Sherman Steele, Litt.B., LIB. 

Pavton Tuohy, A.M., LI.B. 

James F. Walsh, S.J. 

William C. Woodward, M.D., LI M. 




Bissell 
Mast 



Cohen 
Rooney 



Fink 
Simon 



Fitzgerald 
Spuller 



Fortune 
Woodward 



+: 



Henry T. Chamberlain, Ph.B., 
C.P.A. 




Dean 



THE SCHOOL OF COMMERCE 



FACULTY 



Francis T. Boylan, A.B. 

Crofford H Buckles, C.P.A. 

Henry T. Chamberlain, Ph B., C.P.A 

Brian J. Ducey, B.S. 

Walter A. Foy, Ph.B. 

Charles B. Gallagher, A.M., J.D. 

Leland T. Hadley, A.B. 

James M. Hayden, A B , C P. A 

Wallace N. Kirby, B.S. 



Hugo Klemm, A.B. 

George A. Lane, jr., A.B., J.D. 

Lome V. Locker, Ph.B., C.P.A, 

John B. Mannion, A B. 
Thomas J. Montgomery, A B 
Elmer P. Schaefer, Ph.B., J.D. 
harry E. Snyder, C.P.A , LI.M. 
John A. Zvetina, A.B., J.D. 




Boylan 
Hadley 



Buckles 
Locker 



Ducey 
Mannion 



Gallagher 
Montgomery 



Foy 

Schaefer 



■17 






Austin G. Schmidt, S.j. 




Dean 



THE GRADUATE SCHOOL 



William C. Austin, Ph D. 
Eari P. Boulger, D.DS, L.D.S. 
Theodore E. Boyd, Ph D 
Simon B. Chandler, Ph D. 
LeCrand M Cox, D D S , M D, 
Martin J. Essenberg, Ph D 
Emmanuel B. Fink, M D, Ph D 
Ralph H, Fouser, B.S., D D S, 
Francis J. Cerst, S.j. 
Eneas B Goodwin, STB, J.D. 
Valeria K, Huppeler, M S. 



FACULTY 

Thesle T. Job, Ph.D. 
William H Johnson, Ph.D. 
Urban Killacky, S.J. 
Paul F. Kmiery, Ph D. 
Florence H, Mcintosh, A M 
Frank A Mcjunkin, A.M., M D. 
Joseph Mahoney, Ph D 
George H Mahowald, S J 
Theodore Maynard, A M , Lift D. 
Arthur M. Murphy, Ph D. 
Leonard H. Otting, S J. 



Pliny G Puterbaugh, M D , D.D S 

Frederic Siedenburg, S.J, 

Lawrence W. Spuller, A B , LI.M. 

Reuben M. Strong, Ph.D. 

Wilbur R Tweedy, Ph D 

Agnes VanDriel, A.M. 

lames F. Walsh, S.J. 

Margarte V. Walsh, A.M. 

Samuel K. Wilson, S J 

William C. Woodward, M D , LI.M. 

Morton D. Zabel, A.M. 

William D. Zoethout, PhD. 




Goodwin 


Essenberg 


Gerty 


lohnson 


Kiniery 


Mahowald 


Mcjunkin 


Strong 


Tweedy 


Zabel 






4c 



Marie Sheehan, Ph.B. 




/ 

\ 



\l 



Director 



THE HOME STUDY DEPARTMENT 



Clara M. Carmody, Ph.B. 
Amy E. Crisler, A B 
J. William Davis, M.D. 
Julia M. Doyle, A.M. 
Helen M. Caney, A.M. 
Ella M. Carvey, A.M. 
Celia M. Gilmore, A.M., 
Joseph F. Connelly, A.M. 
Rev. Fred Cruhn, A.M. 



John Cschwend, A B. 
Harriet Hackler, A.M. 
Florence M. Kane, Ph.B. 
Robert C. Keenan, A.B., J. 
Domitilla Hunolt, A.M. 
Florence M. Leininger, A 
Wilfred McPartlin, A B. 
Noretta Miller, B.S. 
Mary E. Reynolds, Ph.B. 



Felix Saunders, M.S., Ph D 
Marie Sheehan, Ph.B. 
Vincent J. Sheridan, A M 
). Raymond Sheriff, A B. 
Henry S. Spalding, S.J. 
Cermaine Starrs, A.M. 
Richard T. Tobin, Ph.B., J. 
loseph J. Urbancek, Ph B 
Morton D. Zabel, A.M. 
Frieda B. Zeeb, A M. 



D. 




Carmody 


Crisler 


Davis 


Caney 


Connelly 


Cschwend 


Keenan 


Starrs 


Tobin 


Urbancek 



49 



The past few years have witnessed an interesting trend in 
administrative affairs of the university. Duties formerly in- 
cumbent upon individuals in the different departments have 
been dispensed gradually to newly formed faculty and student 
councils, and as a consequence, more satisfactory solutions to 
many problems have resulted. For the faculty a higher grade 
of efficiency has been attained through the combined efforts 
of the experienced men who make up their councils. Their 
individual duties have to a great extent been reduced by relegat- 
ing to representative student councils problems of a construc- 
tive and disciplinary nature, and the result of this action has 
redounded to Ihe mutual benefit of both parties. 



CLASSES 







V.HARLES PATRICK NEILL was 
one of the outstanding economists of his day. 
When the Catholic University of America founded 
its department of economics, Mr. Neill was the one 
called upon to set it on a firm basis. With his 
reputation in the field of economics assured, he 
was appointed Commissioner of Labor by President 
Roosevelt, whom he served for many years. Among 
his chief accomplishments were the settling of 
labor disputes and the stabilization of industrial 
unions. 



l l l liJrSgSj?|« 





"The mutual relations between capital and labor must be determined 
according to the laws of commutative justice, supported, however, by 
Christian charity." 



T 



When Charles Neill founded a department 
of economics at the Catholic University of 
America, he proved himself a man of fore- 
sight and perspective. That economics, 
which may be defined as the science of 
supplying the material wants of man, is 
closely related to every other activity of 
mankind is clear from the very definition 
of the term. The material wants of man 
must be supplied for his welfare and con- 
tentment upon this earth. To aid man in 
the pursuit of his eternal destiny the sup- 
plying of those wants must be brought 
about in a manner harmonious with the 
nature of man, that is, in accordance with 
Christian principles. It is the lack of har- 
mony in the present social order that is 
destroying the peace and serenity of our 
life. A return must be made to the Chris- 
tian ideals of justice and charity. The 
world needs men who, like Mr. Neill, can 
combine a technical knowledge of the 
science of economics with the principles 
which must necessarily be the foundation 
of its application in the world. 




GRA 



/\ 



TE 




RAYMOND LEO ABRAHAM, A.B., 
B.S.M. 
Doctor of Medicine 

*MX, riMO, AP 

Entered from St. Ignatius High 
School. 

Chicago, Illinois 



ROBERT THEODORE ADAMS 
Bachelor of Science in Commerce 

Entered from Loyola Academy. 
Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4. Debating Club 
1, 2. Basketball 1. 

Wilmette, Illinois 



MARY CLARE ALDRICH 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Wabash High School. 
Wabash, Illinois 



FLORENCE L. ANDERSON 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Amboy Township High 
School. 

Amboy, Illinois 



FRANK P. ANDERWALD 
Bachelor of Law 

Entered from Northern Illinois 
College. 

Chicago, Illinois 



DAHIR ELIAS ABU-KHAIR 
Bachelor of Science 

Entered from University of Beirut 
and Gerard Institute. 
Sidon, Syria 



HARRY A]AMIAN, B. S. 
Doctor of Medicine 

Entered from New York University, 
Columbia University, New York School 
of Law, and Chelsea High School, 
Mass. 

Union City, New Jersey 



EDITH MAE ANDERSON 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Proctor High School. 
Proctor, Minnesota 



WALTER CARL ANDERSON 
Bachelor of Science in Commerce 

Chicago, Illinois 



MADELINE ELAINE ARNTZ 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Notre Dame High 
School. Sodality 1, 2, 3. Glee Club 
1, 2. 

Chippewa Falls, Wisconsin 



ACNES LOYE BABCOCK 
Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from University of Chicago 
and St. Patrick High School. 
Chicago, Illinois 



ALEXANDER HENRY BAK 
Bachelor of Arts 

Entered from Weber High School. 
Loyola News 2. Intramural Basketball 
2, 3. Intramural Baseball 2. 

Chicago, Illinois 



:• 



MARY LUCILLE BALES 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Dixon High School. 
Dixon, Illinois 



MADELINE HELEN BAPST 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from St. Francis Academy 
Joliet, Illinois 



CARL RICHARD BARNICKOL 
Bachelor of Science 

<t>EK 

Entered from University of Illinois, 
University of Southern California, and 
Schurz High School, Chicago. 

Rome, New York 



ROSE B. BARRiSH 
Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from Crane College, Uni- 
versity of Chicago, Lewis Institute, 
and McKinley High School. French 
Club 

Chicago, Illinois 



JEWELL ORTAI BATES 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Clidden High School. 
Clidden, Iowa 



MILDRED DOROTHY BERENDSEN 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from East DePere High 
School. 

East DePere, Wisconsin 



LAWRENCE RICHARD BANNER 
Bachelor of Science in Medicine 

Entered from Western State Teach- 
ers College, Marquette University, and 
Mendon High School. 

Mendon, Michigan 



NORMA |OAN BARITEAU 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Ypsilanti State Normal 
College, St Joseph's College, and St 
Joseph's High School, Adrian, Michigan 

Chicago. Illinois 



ANDREW MICHEL BARONE, B.S. 
Doctor of Medicine 

IMI 

Entered from University of Northern 
Ohio and Jamestown High School 
Jamestown, New York 



NELLE NAUCHTON BARRY 
Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from Chicago Normal Col- 
lege and Tilden High School. French 
Club. 

Chicago, Illinois 



GENEVIEVE E. BEBBER 
Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from Carl Schurz High 
School. 

Chicago, Illinois 



MAX BERNAUER 
Bachelor of Science 

Seminar 

Entered from Central Y. M C. A 
College and Munich High School, 
Germany. 

Chicago, Illinois 




Akin dlf hi 



57 




JO 



ROBERT FRANCIS BERRY 

Bachelor of Science in Medicine 
Doctor of Medicine 

AA[~, OX 

Entered from Loyola Academy. Foot- 
ball 1. Sodality 2, 3. 
Chicago, Illinois 

CAETANO AHILIO BICA 

Bachelor of Science in Medicine 

Entered from Northwestern Univer- 
sity, University of Chicago, and Waller 
High School 

Chicago, Illinois 



MAURINE A. BLONICAN 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Adams High School. 
Adams, Minnesota 



AMDEA PATRICIA BORTOLOTTI 
Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from Clarke College and 
John Marshall High School. 
Oak Park, Illinois 



JOHN FRANCIS BRENNAN 

Bachelor of Science in Medicine 
<PX 

Entered from St, Philip High School. 
Scdaliry 1, 2. Chemistry Club 2. 
Chicago, Illinois 



HELEN MONICA BROCKMAN 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Lincoln High School. 
Wisconsin Rapids, Wisconsin 



RUTH MARIE BERUBE 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Notre Dame Convent, 
Bourbonnais, III. 

Highland Park, Illinois 



THOMAS MATTHEW BLAKE 
Diploma in Commerce 

Entered from University cf Minne- 
sota, University of Texas, and Heffron 
High School. 

Rochester, Minnesota 



MAUREEN DOROTHY BOETTA 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Coal City High School 
Coal City, Illinois 



IAMES IOSEPH BRENNAN 
Bachelor of Arts 

AAr, TZA, ni~M B:ue Key 

Entered from St. Ignatius High 
School. Student Council Treas. 2, 
Sec'y 3, Pres. 4, Loyola Union 2, 3, 
Pres. 4. Loyola News I, 2, 3, 4. Foot- 
ball 1. Loyola Players 1 , 2, 4, Pres. 3. 
Intramural Association 4. Class Sec'y 
1. Sodality 1, 4. Philosophy Club 4. 

Chicago, Illinois 



MICHAEL ANTHONY BRESCIA, B.S. 
Doctor of Medicine 

AOA Seminar 

Entered from College of the City 
of New York and Morris High School. 
New York, New York 



STANLEY BROWNSTEIN, B.S.M. 
Doctor of Medicine 

OAK Seminar 

Entered from Crane College and 
Crane Technical High School. 
Chicago, Illinois 



HARRIET CHARLOTTE BRUCE 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Menominee High 
School Class Secretary-Treasurer 3. 
Menominee, Michigan 



MARGARET MARY BUTLER, R.N. 
Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from the University 
Chicago. 

Chicago. Illinois 



:t 



THOMAS JOSEPH BYRNE, Jr., A B. 
Doctor of Law 

nAA, Bn Blue Key 

Entered from University of Notre 
Dame and Loyola Academy. Loyolan 3, 
Editor-in-chief 4. Quarterly, Manag- 
ing Editor 2. Sodality, Prefect 4, 

Evanston, Illinois 

SALVATORE JOSEPH CALI 
Bachelor of Science 
AAS 

Entered from DePaul Academy Glee 
Club 1, 2, 3 Band I, 2. Boxing 
Team 3. Interfraternity Council 3 

Chicago, Illinois 



DANIEL ANDREW CAREY 
Bachelor of Law 

AG* Blue Key 

Entered from St. James High School. 

Chicago, Illinois 



JOSEPH JOHN BUTLER 
Bachelor of Law 

Entered from Austin High School. 
Chicago, Illinois 



CAETANO T. BUTTICE, B.S.M. 
Doctor of Medicine 

Entered from University of Florida, 
Fordham University, and Hillsborough 
High School. 

Tampa, Florida 



S. RAYMOND CAFARO, B.S. 
Doctor of Medicine 

Entered from Crane College and 
McKinley High School 
Youngstown, Ohio 



FRANCIS JOSEPH CALKINS 
Bachelor of Arts 

Bn, HTM, rZA Blue Key 

Entered from Loyola Academy. 
Sodality 4. Quarterly, Business Man- 
ager 2, 4, Literary Editor 3 Debating 
Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Loyola Players !, 2, 
Business Manager 3, 4. Loyola News 
1, 4. 

Chicago, Illinois 



DONALD C. CARLSON, B.S.M. 
Doctor of Medicine 

Entered from Oregon State College 
and Lincoln High School. 
Portland, Oregon 




RUTH LORRAINE CARMODY 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Lancaster High School. 
Lancaster, Wisconsin 



CLARA |ANE CARTER 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Notre Dame Convent, 
Bourbonnais, Illinois. 
Chicago, Illinois 






VJ 



59 




CECILIA ELIZABETH CASEY 
Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from Chicago Normal Col- 
lege and St. James High School. 
Chicago, Illinois 



ELEANOR KATHLEEN CHAMBERS. 
A.B.. M.A. 
Doctor of Medicine 

Entered from University of Cali- 
fornia and Stanford University. 
County Clare. Ireland 



LEO A. CHRYANOWSKI, B.S.M. 
Doctor of Medicine 

Entered from Joliet Junior College, 
University of Wisconsin, and Joliet 
Township High School. 

joliet, Illinois 



FRANCIS JOSEPH CLARKE. B.S.M. 
Doctor of Medicine 

<t>Bn 

Entered from St. Xavier College 
and Campion Academy. 
Cleveland, Ohio 



MARY HELEN COFFEY 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Immaculata High 
School. 
Chicago, Illinois 



MARIAN CHAFFEE 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Joliet Township High 
School. 

Joliet, Illinois 



JOSEPH ANGUS CHISHOLM 

Bachelor of Science in Commerce 

Entered from St. Mel High School. 
Chicago, Illinois 



WALLACE JOSEPH CLARK 
Bachelor of Law 

AGO 

Entered from Nicholas Senn High. 
Chicago, Illinois 



HELEN CLEARY 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Pontiac High School 
Pontiac. Illinois 



ESTHER R. COLLINS 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from St, 
School. Sodality. 
Chicago, Illinois 



Catherine High 



MARY ACNES CONCIDINE 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Litchfield 
College, 

Litchfield, Illinois 



Business 



JEAN CONNELL, A.B. 
Doctor of Law 
KBn 

Entered from College of St. Teresa 
and Lyons Township High School. 
Class Secretary 1. Loyola Union. 

La Grange, Illinois 



CO 



JOSEPH A. CONRAD 

Bachelor of Science in Medicine 

OX, AP Moorhead Surgical Seminar 

Entered from Junior College and 
Central High. 

Kansas City, Missouri 



PHILIP MEDFORD CORBOY, B.S. 
Doctor of Medicine 

*X, AP 

Entered from Valparaiso University, 
University of Chicago, and Valparaiso 
High School. Band, Manager I. Sodal- 
ity I. Class Treas 1. 

Valparaiso, Indiana 



ANNA ELIZABETH COUCHLIN 
Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from Chicago Normal Col 
lege and St. Mary's High School. 
Chicago, Illinois 



CERALDINE ELIZABETH CROTTY 
Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from Chicago Normal Col- 
lege and St. Xavier Academy. 
Chicago, Illinois 



DOROTHY JANE CUMMINCS 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Wayland Academy, 
Beaver Dam, Wisconsin. 
New York, New York 




IRENE BARBARA CONSAMUS 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Vinton High School 
Vinton, Iowa 






_.. ..-.■»« 



MARGARET MARY CORCORAN, A.B. 
Doctor of Law 

KBn 

Entered from Northwestern Uni- 
versity, Rosary College, and Marywood 
High School. Sodality. 

Evanston, Illinois 



EMMA ELIZABETH COULEUR 
Registered Nurse 

Chicago. Illinois 



CATHERINE MILDRED CROWLEY 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Savanna Township 
High School. 
Savanna, Illinois 



JOHN FRANCIS CZYZEWSKI, B.S.M. 
Doctor of Medicine 
n M <t> Seminar 

Entered from Crane Junior College 
and Lane Technical High School. 
Chicago, Illinois 




MARIE A. DALTON 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Stoeton High School. 
Class Treas. 3. Sodality 1,2. Prefect 3. 
Linton, Indiana 



JOSEPH JOHN DALY 
Bachelor of Arts 

Entered from St. Ignatius High 
School. Sodality 1. 2, 3. 4. Debating 
Club 1, 2. Philosophy Club 4. 

Chicago, Illinois 



L 



61 




LAURA DaMATA 

Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from Crane Junior College, 
Chicago Normal College, and Medili 
High School. 

Chicago, Illinois 



HARRY RAYMOND DEANE, B.S.M. 
Doctor of Medicine 

Entered from DePaul Academy, 
Loyola News 2, 3, 4. 
Chicago, Illinois 



AMdJk 



MARY CECELIA DAVERN 
Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from Chicago Normal Col- 
lege, DePaul University and St. Mary's 
High School. 

Chicago, Illinois 



MAURICE RENE DeBAETS 
Diploma in Commerce 

Entered from Walton School of 
Commerce, Northwestern University, 
and Senn High School. 

Chicago, Illinois 




62 



MARIA LAVINA DECKMAN 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Monterey High School 
Monterey, Indiana 



HERMAN FELIX DeFEO, B.S., M.S. 
Doctor of Medicine 

1MZ Seminar 

Entered from Crane Junior College 
and McKinley High School. Teaching 



Fellow. 
Chicago, Illinois 



LILLIAN MARGARET DES MARAIS 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Lincoln High School. 
Sodality 1, 2, 3. 
Cincinnati, Ohio 



MARY JANE DEVOY 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Girls' National High 
School, Ireland. 
Chicago, Illinois 



FELICITA ELINOR DeCLOUX 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Iron River High 
School. 

Iron River, Michigan 



BRIDGET MARIA DEMPSEY 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Girls' National High 
School, Ireland. 



Chicago, Illinois 



JULIAN CARROLL DESPOSITO 
Bachelor of Science 

Entered from Loyola Academy. Golf 
team 2, 4, Captain 3. 
Chicago, Illinois 



JACOB SALVATOR DIGATE 
Bachelor of Science 

1MZ Seminar 

Entered from Crane College and 
McKinley High School, Chicago. 
Chicago, Illinois 



SALVATOR ANTHONY DIMICELI 
Bachelor of Science 
AAJ 

Entered from Austin High School. 
Band 1, Business Manager 2, Secretary 
3. Orchestra 2. Glee Club 3, Man- 
ager 4. Chemistry Club 2, 3, 4. French 
Club 4. Interfraternity Council 4. 

Chicago, Illinois 



NORMAN THOMAS DOHERTY 
Bachelor of Arts 

AAr 

Entered from Loyola Academy. 

Chicago, Illinois 



ROBERT JOSEPH DOOLEY 

Bachelor of Science in Commerce 

Monogram Club. 

Entered from Loyola Academy Stu- 
dent Athletic Manager 2, 3, 4. Swim- 
ming 3, 4. Student Council 2. 

Chicago, Illinois 



MARY ELLEN DORE 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Englewood High 
School. Class Treasurer 3. 
Chicago, Illinois 



THOMAS EDWARD DOWNEY 
Bachelor of Arts 

0AP Bn Blue Key 

Entered from Loyola Academy. So- 
dality 1, 2, 3, Prefect 4. Loyola News 
1, Campus Editor 3, News Editor 4. 
Debating Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Varsity De- 
bate Team 2, 3, 4. Delia Strada 
Lecture Club 1, 2, 3. 4. Student 
Council 4. Spanish Club 4. Press 
Club 4. 

Chicago, Illinois 



NEILL J. DOHERTY, B.S.M. 
Doctor of Medicine 
OMX, <t>Bn Moorhead Surgical 

Seminar 
Entered from McHenry High School. 
McHenry, Illinois 



FRANK EDMOND DONAHUE 
Bachelor of Law 

A0* 

Entered from University of Notre 
Dame. 
Chicago, Illinois 

MARY MARGARET DOOLIN 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from All Saints School. 
Hammond, Indiana 



BERNADETTE L. DORSEY, Ph.B. 
Doctor of Law 

KBn 

Entered from Barat College and 
Sacred Heart High School. Sodality. 
Class Secretary 2. 

Chicago, Illinois 



DOUGLAS |OHN DOYLE, B.S.M. 
Doctor of Medicine 

Entered from Marquette University 
and Delavan High School. 
Delavan, Wisconsin 




EDWARD PAUL DROLET 
Bachelor of Law 

Entered from St. Viator College 
and Academy. Loyolan 1. Debating 
Club 1. Loyola News 2, 3. 

Kankakee, Illinois 



FRANCES MARCUERITE DUFFY 
Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from Chicago Normal Col- 
lege, University of DePaul, and St 
Gabriel High School. 

Chicago, Illinois 



63 




LORETTA C. DUFFY 
Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from Chicago Normal Col- 
lege and St. Gabriel High School. 
Chicago, Illinois 



MITCHELL DVORET 
Diploma in Commerce 

Entered from Medill High School. 
Chicago, Illinois 



WALTER THOMAS ELNEN, A.B. 
Doctor of Medicine 

<t>Bn Seminar 

Entered from St. John's University 
and High School, Toledo, Ohio. 
Chicago, Illinois 

ANDREW RALPH ESPOSITO 
Bachelor of Science 
IMS 

Entered from Crane College and 
McKinley High School. 
Chicago, Illinois 



MILDRED LUCILLE FANE 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Mt. St. Clare High 
School, Clinton, Iowa. 
Dixon, Illinois 



LEONE MEL DUGCAN 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Austin High School. 
Chicago, Illinois 



LEON S. EISENMAN, B.S.M. 
Doctor of Medicine 

OAK 

Entered from Crane College and 
Crane Technical High School. 
Chicago, Illinois 



CECILIA ROSALIND ENRICHT 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from St. Joseph Academy. 
Columbus, Ohio 



MARY MARGARET FAHEY 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from St. Mary's High 
School. 

Chicago, Illinois 



JOHN JOSEPH FARRELL 
Bachelor of Arts 

Bn Blue Key. 

Entered from St. Viator Academy. 
Loyola News 2, Campus Editor 3, 4. 
Sodality 1, 2, 4, Consultor 3. Varsity 
Debate Team 3. Spanish Club 4. 
Philosophy Club, President 4. Press 
Club 4. 

Oak Park, Illinois 



ANDREW F. FERRARI, B.S., B.S.M. 
Doctor of Medicine 

*Bn 

Entered from St. John's College, 
Brooklyn, N. Y., and East Rutherford 
High School. 

East Rutherford, New Jersey 



WILLIAM VINCENT FETCHO, B.S. 
Doctor of Medicine 

AP 

Entered from the University of Pitts- 
burgh and Uniontown High School, 
Uniontown, Pa. 

Brownfield, Pennsylvania 






~ 



f 1 



ETTORE FRANCESCO FIERAMOSCA, 
B.S.M. 
Doctor of Medicine 
[MI 

Entered from St. John's College, 
Brooklyn, N. Y., and Curtiss High 
School. 

Staten Island, New York 



LOUIS LEONARD FIORITO, B.S.M. 
Doctor of Medicine 
Ml 

Entered from Crane junior College 
and Central Y. M C A School. 
Chicago, Illinois 



ALICIA MARY FORD 
Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from Chicago Normal Col- 
lege and Mercy High School. 
Chicago, Illinois 



CLEMENTINE ELIZABETH FRANKOW- 
SKI, B.S.M. 
Doctor of Medicine 
NIO AP 

Entered from St Xavier's College 
and Whiting High School. 
Whiting, Indiana 



LILLIAN BARBARA FREY 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Upper Sandusky High 
School. 

Kirby, Ohio 

WILLIAM CIARDINA CARDINE, A.B. 
Doctor of Medicine 
A<t>A 

Entered from University of West 
Virginia and Eastern High School. 
HoMis, Long Island. New York 



FRANK FREDRICK FIORE, B.S. 
Doctor of Medicine 

IMI 

Entered from Crane Junior College 
and Austin High School. 
Chicago, Illinois 



OTTO HERMAN FISCHER, A.B. 
Doctor of Medicine 

Entered from Northwestern Univer- 
sity, Elmhurst College, and Bensenville 
High School. 

Bensenville, Illinois 



|OHN THOMAS FRANCE 
Bachelor of Science 

Entered from Crane College and 
Tilden Technical High School. 
Chicago, Illinois 



CATHERINE MARGARET FRANZ 
Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from St Mary's High 
School. 

Chicago, Illinois 



ETHEL LUCILE FRIES 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Proviso Township High 
School. 

Chicago, Illinois 

MONROE JOSEPH GARRISON. B.S.M. 
Doctor of Medicine 

<t>MX i <t>X Seminar 

Entered from St. Ignatius High 
School. Loyola News 1, 2 Class 
Vice-President 1. Football 1. Basket- 
ball 1. 

Chicago, Illinois 




65 




A. COSMAS CARVY, Jr., B.S.M. 
Doctor of Medicine 

nAA i AP Moorhead Surgical Sem- 
inar, Blue Key 

Entered from Loyola Academy. So- 
dality 1, 2. Class Secretary I. Track 
2. Swimming 2. 

Chicago, Illinois 



JACOB JOHN CIARDINA 
Bachelor of Science 

AAI 

Entered from Austin High School. 
Glee Club 1, 2. 3. Band 2. Inter- 
fraternity Council 4. 

Chicago, Illinois 



JAMES ARTHUR CIBNEY, B.S., B.S.M. 
Doctor of Medicine 

<j>Bn 

Entered from St. 
College, Allegany, N. 
High School. 

Olean, New York 



Bonaventure's 
Y., and Olean 



ALBERT JOHN GLOSS 

Bachelor of Science in Medicine 
Doctor of Medicine 

Entered from Crane Junior College 
and Crane High School. 
Chicago, Illinois 



MARY DOROTHY CLYNN 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Prairie du Chien High 
School. 

Prairie du Chien, Wisconsin 



D. A. CAZZANIGA, A.B., B.S.M. 
Doctor of Medicine 

Entered from St. Anselm's College 
and Marlboro High School. 
Marlboro, Massachusetts 



BERNARD WILLIAM GIBBONS 
Bachelor of Science in Commerce 

AAr nriu 

Entered from Mount Carmel High 
School. Sodality 1, 2. Loyola News 
1, 2, Circulation Manager 3, 4. In- 
tramural Association 3, Secretary 4. 

Chicago, Illinois 



LOUIS EDWARD GIOVINE 

Bachelor of Science in Medicine 

IMS 

Entered from St. Francis College of 
Brooklyn, N. Y., and DeWitt Clinton 
High School. 

New York, N. Y. 



HILDA MARIE CLYNN 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Fennimore 
School. 

Woodman, Wisconsin 



ROSE ANN COECKEL 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Loretto Academy. 
Chicago, Illinois 



GEORGE GOLDSTEIN 
Bachelor of Law 
NBE, AAI 

Entered from the University of Illi- 
nois and Y. M. C. A. High School. 
Chicago, Illinois 



LAWRENCE EDWARD COUCH, B.S.M. 
Doctor of Medicine 

Entered from University of Dayton 
and University of Dayton Preparatory 
College. 

Dayton, Ohio 



66 



FLORENCE LORETTA COTHBERC 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Senn High School. 
Chicago, Illinois 



JOSEPH W. CRADY, A.B. 
Doctor of Law 

SN<t>, Bn Blue Key 

Entered from St. Ignatius High 
School. Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4. Loyola 
News 3. Loyolan, Photographic Editor 4. 

Chicago. Illinois 



JOHN LOUIS GROUT, B.S.M. 
Doctor of Medicine 

TKE 

Entered from Knox College and 
Morton High School. 
Chicago, Illinois 



PEARL M. CUCKENBERC 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Appleton High School. 
Appleton, Wisconsin 



FLORENCE ANNA CUIRY 
Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from St. Mary's High School. 
Chicago, Illinois 



ANN CECELIA GRACE 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Academy of Our Lady. 
Chicago, Illinois 



JAMES PATRICK CRANAHAN 
Bachelor of Science in Commerce 

Entered from St Philip High School. 
Student Council, Secretary 4. 
Chicago, Illinois 



FRANK CEORCE CUARNIERI, B.S. 
Doctor of Medicine 

t>Bn 

Entered from University of Notre 
Dame and Warren C Harding High 
School. 

Warren, Ohio 



JOHN WARREN CUERIN 

Bachelor of Science in Medicine 

nAA 

Entered from St. Mary's College, 
Kansas, and Morgan Park High School. 
Sodality 1, 2 Chemistry Club 2. 

Chicago, Illinois 



MAURENE DOYLE HAAS 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from El Paso High School. 
El Paso, Illinois 




JOHN MARTIN HAJDUK, B.S.M. 
Doctor of Medicine 
I1M<6 

Entered from Weber High School. 
Chicago, Illinois 



GENEVIEVE MARGARET HALTON 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Streator High School 
Sodality 1,2, 3. Glee Club 1, 2. 3. 
Ransom, Illinois 






67 






^^^i—.... 


M 


W*\ ' 




N*** i 




. F ■ .! 








^' Wfett. 





M gfef 







ELISABETH ETHEL HANNAN 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from St. Xavier College and 
Calumet High School. 
Chicago, Illinois 



ALOYSIUS JOSEPH HAVLIK 
Bachelor of Science in Medicine 

Seminar 

Entered from Lisle College and St. 
Procopius Academy, Lisle, III. 
Bison, Oklahoma 



ELIZABETH MARIE HAYES 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Channing High School. 
Sagola, Michigan 



MUSSETTE C. HEIN 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from St. Martin's High 
School. 

Cascade, Iowa 



MARGARET BETCOUE HENDERSON 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Shortridge High School. 
Hamilton, Ontario 



FRANK WILLIAM HETREED, B.S.M. 
Doctor of Medicine 

Seminar, Moorhead Surgical Sem- 
inar, Blue Key 

Entered from University of Notre 
Dame and Parker High School 

Chicago, Illinois 



MARY JOAN HARCHARIK 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Streator High School. 
Streator, Illinois 



DOROTHY FRANCES HAYES 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Channing High School 
Sagola, Michigan 



EVELYN M. HECKMAN 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Macomb High School. 
Macomb, Illinois 



GEORGE ANTHONY HELLMUTH 
Bachelor of Science in Medicine 

Entered from University of Notre 
Dame and Campion High School, Prairie 
du Chien, Wisconsin. 

Chicago, Illinois 



MARY EILEEN HENNEBERRY 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from St. Petersburg High 
School, Florida. 
Joliet, Illinois 



LILLIAN HINES 

Bachelor of Science in Commerce 

Entered from Kithnell College, N. C. 
Rocky Mount, North Carolina 



BSH 



WILLIAM EDWARD HINES 
Bachelor of Arts 

AAr, nrM, tza 

Entered from St. Ignatius High 
School. Student Council, Vice Presi- 
dent 4. Dramatic Club 1, 3, Secretary 
4. Quarterly 3, Associate Editor 4. 
Tennis. Manager 3. Philosophy Club 4, 
Literary Club 4. Interfraternity Coun- 
cil 4. Debating Club 1. 

Chicago, Illinois 



PAUL HLETKO, B.S. 
Doctor of Medicine 

Entered from the University of 
Illinois 
Summit, Illinois 



PEARL MARIE HOLSCHER 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Sacred Heart Academy. 
Fowler, Indiana 



MARGARET HOCAN HOWE 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from English National 
School, Ireland. 
Chicago, Illinois 



SALVADOR J. HUERTA, B.S. 
Bachelor of Science in Medicine 

Entered from College Guadalajara- 
Institute de Ciencias. 
Cuada'aiara, Mexico 



RICHARD RAYMOND HIPP 
Bachelor of Science 
Doctor of Medicine 

Entered from Crane College, Univer- 
sity of Wisconsin, and Ramsey High 
School, N. j. 

Chicago, Illinois 



FRANK CHARLES HOFRICHTER 
Bachelor of Science in Medicine 
Doctor of Medicine 

Seminar 

Entered from Crane College and 
Harrison High School. 
Chicago, Illinois 

SUSANNA RITA HOSA 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Clinton High School 
Clinton, Indiana 



VERNON E. HUBKA 
Bachelor of Law 

Oak Park, Illinois 



FRIEDA POWERS HUTCHINSON 
Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from Chicago Normal Col- 
lege, Lewis Institute, and McKinley 
High School. 

Chicago, Illinois 




'*±m 



MICHAEL E. HYDOCK 
Doctor of Medicine 

OX, AP 

Entered from St. Procopius College 
and Academy. 

Forest City, Pennsylvania 



FRANK PETER IORIO, B.S. 
Doctor of Medicine 

Entered from Washington and Jef- 
ferson College and Evander Ch i Ids 
High School. 

New York, New York 



69 




ELMER DAVID JAMES, B.S. 
Doctor of Medicine 

it>X, AP Moorhead Surgical Seminar 
Entered from the University of De- 
troit and Dixon High School. 
Dixon, Illinois 



CHARLES ANTHONY |ANDA, Ph.G. 
Bachelor of Science in Medicine 

Seminar 

Entered from Duquesne University, 
University of Pittsburgh, and Duquesne 
High School. 

Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania 



SAMUEL JOHN JELSOMINO, B.S. 
Doctor of Medicine 
IMX 

Entered from University of Buffalo 
and Central High School. 
Buffalo, New York 



JOAN LOUISE JUNIO 
Registered Nurse 

Gary, Indiana 



RALPH JOSEPH KARRASCH 
Bachelor of Science in Medicine 

Seminar 

Entered from Carl Schurz High 
School. 

Chicago, Illinois 



BARBARA JANATA, R.N. 
Bachelor of Science 

Entered from St. Luke's Hospital, 
University of Chicago, Lewis Institute, 
and DeKalb High School. 

DeKalb, Illinois 



JOSEPH JOHN JASIONEK 
Bachelor of Law 

Entered from St. Stanislaus College 
and Weber High School. 
Chicago, Illinois 



JOSEPH HERMAN JESSER, B.S. 
Doctor of Medicine 
U>AK 

Entered from Crane Junior College 
and John Marshall High School. 
Chicago, Illinois 



PAUL JOSEPH KANTROW1TZ 
Bachelor of Science 

Chicago, Illinois 



GERTRUDE MARY KAUTH 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Slinger High School. 
West Bend, Wisconsin 



JOHN S. KAVANAUCH 
Bachelor of Law 

A03> Blue Key 

Entered from Calumet High School. 
Loyola News 1. 
Chicago, Illinois 



HELEN V. KEARNEY 
Bachelor cf Philosophy 

Entered from Chicago Normal Col- 
lege and Visitation High School. 
Chicago, Illinois 






7!) 






DONALD JEREMIAH KEATING, B.S.M. 
Doctor of Medicine 

OX, AP Blue Key 

Entered from Crane College and 
Columbia Academy of Dubuque. 
Chicago, Illinois 



ROSEMARY ACNES KELLY 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from St. Francis Academy 
Sodality 1. 
joliet, Illinois 



MARY ELIZABETH KELSEY 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Monterey High School. 
Monterey, Indiana 



GLADYS DORENE KERR 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Eau Claire High School. 
Hayward, Wisconsin 



RAYMOND THOMAS KILBRIDE 
Bachelor of Law 
IN* 

Entered from St, Ignatius High 
School. 

Oak Park, Illinois 



MAE KELLY 

Registered Nurse 

Entered from St. Mary's High School 
Westport, Ireland 



VIRGINIA MARIE KELLY 

Registered Nurse 

Entered from Arcadia Academy of 
Missouri. 

Chicago, Illinois 



AGNES MONICA KENNEY 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Aquinas Academy 
Tacoma, Washington 



BEULAH CLAIRE KIEFFER 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from St. Joseph's High 
School. 

Escanaba, Michigan 



ADAM ANTON KINDAR, B.S. 
Doctor of Medicine 
AMA 

Entered from the University of 
Chicago, Crane College and St. Mary's 
Institute. 

Schenectady, New York 




MARY AMEDA KING, B.Or. 
Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from American Conserva- 
tory, De Paul University, and Provi- 
dence High School. 

Chicago, Illinois 



SHELIA JUSTINA KING 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Brownsburg High 
School. 

Brownsburg, Indiana 



L O 



71 




LESTER HERBERT KITTILSEN 
Bachelor of Science 

Entered from Crane College, Univer- 
sity of Illinois, and Austin High School. 
Chicago, Illinois 



EMMA KOEHLER 

Registered Nurse 

Entered from Weyerhauser High 
School. 

Weyerhauser, Wisconsin 



ADELINDA B. KRIESER 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Good Counsel Acad- 
emy Sodality 1,2, 3. Loyola News 3 
Glee Club 2. 

Mankato, Minnesota 



GEORGE FRANCIS KRUSZKA, B.S. 
Doctor of Medicine 

Entered from Crane College and 



Lindblom High School. 
Chicago, Illinois 



EDWARD FRANCIS KUBA 

Bachelor of Science in Medicine 

AP 

Entered from Coe College and Cedar 
Rapids High School. 
Cedar Rapids, Iowa 



ROGER FREDERICK KNITTEL 
Bachelor of Science in Commerce 

nAA, nTM, Bn Blue Key 

Entered from Loyola Academy. Loy- 
ola News 1 , 2, 4, Columnist 3. Quar- 
terly 2, 3, 4. Varsity Boxing Team 3. 
Debating Club 2, Varsity Debate Team 
3 Sodality 1 , 2, 3. 4. N, C B. T. 1, 
2, 3. Philosophy Club 4. 

Chicago, Illinois 



HELEN MARIE KOSTUR 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Grand Junction High 
School. 
Grand Junction, Michigan 



GEORGE FRANK KRISTAN 
Bachelor of Science 
Doctor of Medicine 

Entered from Crane College and 
Crane High School. 
Chicago, Illinois 



ANTHONY PAUL KRVAVICA 
Bachelor of Science 

Entered from Crane College and 
Lindblom High School. Glee Club 2 
Orchestra 2. Chemistry Club 2. 

Chicago. Illinois 



|OHN THOMAS KUCHTA, B.S. 
Doctor of Medicine 

Entered from Lisle College and 
Academy. 

Boonton, New Jersey 



OTTO GEORGE KUCHYNKA, B.S 
Doctor cf Medicine 

Entered from Crane junior College 
and Crane Technical High School. 
Chicago, Illinois 



LOUIS THOMAS KUDELE 

Bachelor of Science in Medicine 

Entered from Lisle University and 
St. Procopius Academy, Lisle, Illinois. 
West Wyoming, Pennsylvania 



72 



VIRGINIA LUCILLE LaCASSE 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Proctor High School. 
Duluth, Minnesota 



|ACK WILLIAM LAEMMAR 

Bachelor of Science in Commerce 

Entered from Senn High School 
Tennis Team 2, 3, 4. Debating Club 2. 
Loyola News 1. 

Chicago, Illinois 



ELSE HELEN LAKEMEYER 
Registered Nurse 

Chicago, Illinois 



HARRY C. LASSEN 
Bachelor of Science 

Entered from Schurz High School 
Chicago, Illinois 



MATTHEW WILLIAM LEAR 
Bachelor of Law 

nAA, A9* 

Entered from Loyola Academy. Bas- 
ketball 1. Class Treasurer 1. Sodality 
I, 2. Debating Club 3 Loyola Union 
4. Student Council 3. 



Chicago, Illinois 



JOHN LEO LENIHAN 
Bachelor of Arts 

nAA, Bn Blue Key 

Entered from St. Ignatius High 
School. Loyolan 1 , Business Manager 
2, 3, Associate Editor 4. Interfraternity 
Council 2, 4, President 3. Sodality 1, 
2, 3, 4. Loyola News 1, 2. Debating 
Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Dramatic Club 1. 2, 
Business Manager 3. Delia Strada Lec- 
ture Club 2, 3. Student Council 4. 
N. C. B. T. 2, 3. Classical Club 4. 
Philosophy Club 4. 

Chicago, Illinois 



JEANETTE FLORENCE LaCHAPELLE 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Painesdale High School 
Freda, Michigan 



CHARLES JOSEPH LaFOND 

Bachelor of Science in Commerce 

IAB Blue Key 

Entered from St. Ignatius High 
School. Class President 3, 4. Student 
Council 3, 4, Senior Ball Chairman 
Loyola Union 4. Intramural Basketball 
1, 2, 3. 

Chicago, Illinois 

LIBBY GENEVA LARSON 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Walker High School. 
Washburn, Wisconsin 

PAUL EUGENE LEAHY, B.S.M., MS. 
Doctor of Medicine 

OX Blue Key 

Entered from St. Viator College. 
Creighton University, and St. Viator 
High School. Student Fellowship. 

Chicago, Illinois 

WANDA CONSTANCE LECHLINSKI 
Registered Nurse 

Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania 



THEODORE LEANDER LESCHER, B.S. 
Doctor of Medicine 

AP Moorhead Surgical Seminar 

Entered from Crane Junior College 
and Crane Technical High School. 
Chicago, Illinois 




/3 




=• .ifzjr* 



74 



EDMUND F. LEY, B.S. 
Doctor of Medicine 

AP Moorhead Surgical Seminar 
Entered from University of Dayton 
and Columbian High School. 
Tiffin, Ohio 



FREDERICK MALACH LUDWIC 
Bachelor of Science in Commerce 

nAA, Bn 

Entered from St. Bede College- 
Academy, Peru, 111. 
Chicago, Illinois 



EDWARD ). MACIEJEWSKI, B.S.M. 
Doctor of Medicine 

riM* 

Entered from Lewis Institute, Crane 
College, and St. Stanislaus College. 
Chicago, Illinois 

RALPH JOSEPH MA)OR, B.S. 
Doctor of Medicine 

Entered from St. Ignatius High 
School. 

Fanwood, New Jersey 



JOSEPHINE VICTORIA MALINOSKI 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Walker High School. 
Washburn, Wisconsin 



ALPHONSE JOSEPH MANIKAS 
Bachelor of Science in Medicine 
Doctor of Medicine 

AMA 

Entered from Crane Junior College 
and Harrison Technical High School. 
Class Treasurer 2, Vice-President 3. 
President 4. 

Chicago, Illinois 



JAMES D. LISLE 
Bachelor of Law 

A0* Blue Key 
Entered from St. 
School. Sodality 1, 2 
Chicago, Illinois 



Ignatius High 



LAWRENCE WALTER LYNN, B.S.M. 
Doctor of Medicine 

Entered from Crane Junior College, 
University of Wisconsin, and Lane 
Technical High School. 

Chicago, Illinois 



JULIA ANN MAHONEY 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Lindblom High School. 
Chicago, Illinois 



EDWARD M. MALACHOWSKI 
Bachelor of Science in Medicine 

<t>Bn 

Entered from Northwestern Univer- 
sity and Lane Technical High School. 
Chicago, Illinois 



DANIEL ANTHONY MANELLI, B.S.M. 
Doctor of Medicine 

Entered from Crane Junior College 
and Crane Technical High School. 
Chicago, Illinois 



CHARLES HUBERT MANN 
Bachelor of Arts 

nAA, <t>AP Blue Key 

Entered from Loyola Academy. So- 
dality 1, 2, 3, 4. Loyolan 2, 3, 4. Quar- 
terly 2, 3, 4. Debating Club 2, Man- 
ager 3, 4, Vice-President 4, Varsity 
Debate Squad 3, 4. Delia Strada Lec- 
ture Club, 2, 3. N. C. B. T 1, 2, 3. 
Interfraternity Council 3, 4. Philosophy 
Club 4 

Chicago, Illinois 



JOSEPH PETER MARKEY, B.S. 
Doctor of Medicine 

OX Blue Key, Moorhead Surgical 
Seminar 

Entered from Campion College, St. 
Mary's College of Winona, Minnesota, 
and SS Peter and Paul High School. 

Saginaw, Michigan 



STANLEY BERNARD MARSHALL, Ph.B. 
Doctor of Medicine 

Entered from Wisconsin State Nor- 
mal College. University of Southern 
California, Ripon College, and Blan- 
chardville High School. 

Blanchardville, Wisconsin 



MARY GRACE MASTERMONICA 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Queen of Heaven High 
School. 

Pueblo, Colorado 



RUDOLPH ALLEN MATUSZEWSKI 
Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from St. Stanislaus Acad- 
emy. Clee Club I, 4. Philosophy Club 
4. Sodality 4 

Chicago, Illinois 



MARY HAZEL McCABE 
Bachelor of Philosophy 

Maple Park, Illinois 



MARY DOROTHY McCARNEY 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Providence High 
School. 

Joliet, Illinois 



KATHLEEN LUCILLE MARKS 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Elgin High School. 
Elgin, Illinois 



EMMA MAE MARTIS 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Chatsworth High 
School. 

Chatsworth, Illinois 



CATHERINE MARY MATTESON 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from St. Charles High 
School. Sodality 1, 2, 3. Clee Club. 
1, 2. 

St Charles, Illinois 



NEIL DENNIS McAULIFFE 
Bachelor cf Law 

nAA, A0O, Bn Blue Ke, 

Entered from Lakeview High School 
Basketball 1. Loyolan Staff 2, 3. Class 
President 1. Loyola Law Debate Coun- 
cil. President 3. Student Council. 3, 4 

Chicago, Illinois 



ROBERT JAMES McCABE 
Bachelor of Philosophy 

*AP Blue Key 

Entered from Loyola Academy. So- 
dality 1, 2. 3, Vice-Prefect 4. Debat- 
ing Club 1, 3, 4, Manager of Debate 
2. Delia Strada Lecture Club 1,2, 3, 
Secretary 4. Philosophy Club 4. Loyola 
News 1 Intramural Boxing 3, 4 
N C B. T. 1, 2, 3. Class Vice-Presi- 
dent 4. 

Chicago, Illinois 



WILLIAM |AMES McCARTHY, B.S., 
M.S. 
Doctor of Medicine 

AP Seminar, Blue Key, Moorhead 
Surgical Seminar 

Entered from St. John's College and 
St. Mary's High School, Northeast, 
Pennsylvania. 

Brooklyn, New York 




75 




BERNARD WILLIAM McCORMICK 
Bachelor of Arts 

aat 

Entered from Loyola Academy. 
Sodality 2. Philosophy Club 4. Spanish 
Club 4. 

Chicago, Illinois 



FRANCIS JOSEPH McCRACKEN 

Bachelor of Science 

Entered from Lakeview High School. 
Basketball 1,2. Philosophy Club 4. 

Chicago, Illinois 



MARIE FRANCES McEWAN 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Emmetsburg High 
School. 

Emmetsburg, Iowa 



GEORGE WILLIAM McCONICLE 
Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from Armour Institute, 
Lewis Institute, Chicago Normal Col- 
lege, and Parker High School. 

Chicago, Illinois 



EUNICE LOREAN McCUIRE, R.N. 
Bachelor of Science 

Entered from St. Anthony's Training 
School and St. Agnes Academy of 
Memphis, Tenn. 

Brinkley, Arkansas 



MARY IRENE McCOY 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Rantoul Township High 
School. 

Rantoul, Illinois 



ROBERT MURPHY McDONELL 
Bachelor of Science in Commerce 

Entered from Senn High School. 
Loyola News 1 , 2, Business Manager 3. 
Glee Club I, 2. Debating Club 3, 4. 
Sodality 2, 3, 4. 

Chicago, Illinois 



|OHN HAROLD McGILLEN 

Bachelor of Science in Commerce 

Entered from St. Ignatius High 
School. Debating Club 3, 4. Sodality 
2, 3, 4. Philosophy Club 4. 

Chicago, Illinois 



CECILIA ROSE McGRATH 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Lemont Township High 
School. 
Lemont, Illinois 



ANNAMARIE F. McLAUGHLIN 
Bachelor of Science 

Entered from Chicago Normal Col- 
lege, and St. Mary's High School. 
Chicago, Illinois 



MARGARET ANN McLAUGHLIN 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Streator High School. 
La Salle, Illinois 



JOHN A. McNAMARA 
Doctor of Medicine 

<t>Bn AP Moorhead Surgical Seminar 
Entered from St. Mary's High School. 
Marion, Ohio 



76 



ACNES ANN McNALLY 
Bachelor of Science 

Entered from Chicago Normal Col- 
lege and Mercy High School. 
Chicago, Illinois 



PATRICK IGNATIUS McSHANE 
Bachelor of Science in Medicine 

Entered from Mount Carmel High 
School. Sodality 1 , 2. 
Chicago, Illinois 



JANET EMMA MEIKLEJOHN 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Hyde Park High School. 
New London, Wisconsin 



STEPHEN ARTHUR MICKEWICH, B.S. 
Doctor of Medicine 

AMA Seminar 

Entered from Seton Hall College, 
and Bayonne High School. 
Bayonne, New Jersey 



GERTRUDE LAMO MITCHELL 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from St. Joseph's Academy, 
Dubuque, Iowa. 
Lamotte, Iowa 



CHARLES MODICA, Ph.G. 

Bachelor of Science in Medicine 

Entered from Albany College of 
Pharmacy and East Side High School 
of New York. Clee Club, 1, 2. Band 
1,2. 

New York, New York 



ELIZABETH McNULTY 
Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from Chicago Normal Col- 
lege, University of Chicago, and St. 
Patrick's High School. 

Chicago, Illinois 



HENRY EUCENE MEHMERT 
Bachelor of Science in Medicine 

Entered from Hyde Park High 
School. Sodality 1, 2. 
Chicago, Illinois 



DEMARIUS ANN MELLON 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Seton Hill High School. 
Akron, Ohio 



EUCENE FREDERICK MICLEY 
Bachelor of Science in Commerce 

AAT 

Entered from Mount Carmel High 
School. Intramural Manager 4. Inter- 
fraternity Council 2. Student Council 
4. Class President 4. 



Chicago, Illinois 



OLIVER LUTHER MITCHELL, B.S.M. 
Doctor of Medicine 

Entered from Crane Junior College, 
and Englewood High School. 
Chicago, Illinois 



JAMES ARTHUR MOXON, B.S. 
Bachelor of Science in Medicine 
Doctor of Medicine 

Entered from Central State Teach- 
ers' College, and Stevens Point High 
School. 

Stevens Point, Wisconsin 




\J 



77 




ALPHONSE ADAM MOZAN, B.S. 
Doctor of Medicine 

nM<t>, AP Moorhead Surgical Sem- 
inar 

Entered from Crane College, and 
Tuley High School. 

Chicago, Illinois 



MERLIN X. MUNCOVAN 
Bachelor of Philosophy 

AAT Blue Key 

Entered from Mount Carmel High 
School. Loyola News 1, Circulation 
Manager 2, 3, 4. Sodality 2. Intra- 
mural Association Co-Chairman 3 As- 
sistant Director 4. Philosophy Club 4. 

Chicago, Illinois 



IOSEPH BERNARD MURPHY 
Bachelor of Science in Medicine 

0X, AP Moorhead Surgical Seminar 
Entered from Junior College of Kan- 
sas City, and De La Salle Academy of 
Kansas City. 

Kendallville, Indiana 



JAMES EMMETT MURTAUCH, B.S. 
Doctor of Medicine 

OX Seminar 

Entered from Loyola Academy 

Park Ridge, Illinois 



DOLORES MADELINE NABER 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from St. Boniface High 
School. 

New Vienna, Iowa 



ELIZABETH ANN MUELLER 
Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from Holy Name High 
School. 

Chicago, Illinois 



CORNELIUS EDWARD MURPHY, B.S. 
Doctor of Medicine 

<PKY 

Entered from Purdue University, and 
Mount Carmel High School. 
Chicago, Illinois 



WILLIAM ROBERT MURPHY 
Bachelor of Law 

Entered from University of Chicago, 
Northern Illinois College, and Lind- 
blom High School. Loyola Union 3, 4. 
Class Treasurer 4. 

Chicago, Illinois 



MARY BLANCHE MUSMAN 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Englewood High School. 
Chicago, Illinois 



PAT FRANCIS NATALE, A.B., B.S. 
Doctor of Medicine 
A<t>A 

Entered from Ohio State University, 
University of West Virginia, and Rayen 
High School. 

Youngstown, 'Ohio 



DOMINIC NICRO, B.S. 
Doctor of Medicine 

IMI 

Entered from Crane Junior College, 
and McKinley High School. 
Chicago, Illinois 



ROBERT JOSEPH NOLAN 
Bachelor of Philosophy 

*MX 

Entered from Mount Carmel High 
School. Interfraternity Council Presi- 
dent 4. Philosophy Club 4. 

Chicago, Illinois 



7b 



MARIE CLARE NOONAN 
Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from Chicago Normal Col- 
lege, and St. Mary's High School 
Oak Park, Illinois 



SAMUEL CHARLES NOTO 
Bachelor of Science 

Entered from Crane junior College, 
and St. Philips High School Sodality 
1, 2, 4. Chemistry Club 2. Philosophy 

CI il - : 
Chicago, Illinois 



JAMES CHARLES O'CONNOR, Jr., A.B. 
Doctor of Law 

riAA, Bn Blue Key 

Entered from Loyola Academy. 
Loyolan Editor-in-Chief 4. Debate 
Club President 4 Law Class President 
2. Loyola Union 6. 

Chicago. Illinois 



NICK PETER OEHLBERC 
Bachelor of Science 

Entered from Senn High School. 
Chemistry Club 3, 4. Philosophy 
Club 4. 

Chicago, Illinois 



ENES ANN OLIETTI 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Morgan Park High 
School. Class Vice-President 3. 
Chicago, Illinois 



JEAN FLORENCE NORBUT 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from St Louis Academy. 
Chicago, Illinois 



CAROLYN EDNA OBERTHUR 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Stephenson High 
School. 

Daggett, Michigan 



JOHN R. O'CONNOR 
Bachelor of Law 
A0* 

Entered from Mount Carmel High 
School. Loyola Union 2, 3. Class 
President 3. 

Chicago, Illinois 



JOSEPH T. OHLHEISER 

Bachelor of Science in Commerce 

AAT 

Entered from Loyola Academy. Loy- 
ola News 3, 4. Intramural Association 
Manager 3, 4. Philosophy Club 4. 

Chicago, Illinois 



MARIE INEZ OLSON 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from St, Mathias High 
School. Sodality 1, 2, 3. 
Muscatine, Iowa 




WALTER JOSEPH OLSZEWSKI 
Bachelor of Science in Medicine 

Entered from Crane Junior College, 
and Lindblom High School. 
Chicago, Illinois 



CATHERINE M. O'ROURKE 
Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from St. Elizabeth 
School. 
Chicago, Illinois 



High 






79 




fife *' 



FLORENCE |ANE PATERSON 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from St. Xavier Academy. 
Chicago, Illinois 



MANUEL AQUILINO PEREZ 
Bachelor of Science 

Seminar 

Entered from Loyola University of 
New Orleans, Louisiana, and Tampa 
High School 

Tampa, Florida 




80 



LOUIS RAYMOND PETERHANS 
Bachelor of Science in Commerce 

Entered from Loyola Academy. So- 
dality 2, 3, 4. Philosophy Club 4. 
Wilmette, Illinois 



MARGARET LOUISE PFIFFNER 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Immaculate Concep- 
tion Academy. 
Dubuque, Iowa 



LILLIAN ANN PHELAN 
Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from Chicago Normal Col- 
lege, and St. Mary's High School. 
Chicago, Illinois 



EDWARD ANDREW PISCZEK, B.S.M. 
Doctor of Medicine 

nivio, AP 

Entered from La Salle-Peru Junior 
College, and La Salle-Peru High School. 
La Salle, Illinois 



CERTRUDE LOUISE PLANTE 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Trinity High School. 
Oak Park, Illinois 



ANDREW PETTINCER 
Bachelor of Law 

Entered from Central Y. M. 
College and High School. 
Chicago, Illinois 



C. A. 



ELLEN ACNES PHELAN 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Watersmeet High 
School. Sodality 1, 2, 3. Glee Club 
1, 2, 3. 

Watersmeet, Michigan 



CATHERINE HELEN PINK 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Darlington High School 
Darlington, Wisconsin 



MARY VIRGINIA PLACE 
Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from St. Patrick Academy. 
Oak Park, Illinois 



ANN ELIZABETH PLESKOVITCH 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Ottawa Township 
High School. 
Ottawa, Illinois 



ANCELINE MARIE POLCHLOPEK 
Registered Nurse 

Sodality 1, 2, 3. 
Chicago, Illinois 



MAUREEN ELLEN POWERS 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from St. Patrick's High 
School. 

Cedar Rapids, Iowa 



THOMAS M. POYNTON, |r. 
Bachelor of Philosophy 

Bn Blue Key 

Entered from Mount Carmel High 
School. Loyola News 1, Business Man- 
ager 2, Editor-in-Chief 3. Debating 
Club 3 Class Secretary 3. Student 
Council 3. Sodality 1, 2, 3. 

Chicago, Illinois 



DANIEL JOSEPH RACH 

Bachelor of Science in Commerce 
<DMX 

Entered from Georgetown Univer- 
sity, University of Chicago, and Mount 
Carmel High School. Inter-Fraternity 
Council 3, 4. Philosophy Club 4. 

Chicago, Illinois 



JACK HAROLD RAIDER, B.S.M. 
Doctor of Medicine 
OAK 

Entered from Crane College, Lewis 
Institute, and Jewish People's Insti- 
tute. 

Chicago, Illinois 



FRANK LOUIS RASO 

Bachelor of Science in Medicine 

Entered from Dickinson High School. 
Glee Club 1, 2. Band I, 2. 
Jersey City, New Jersey 



MARY ELIZABETH POWELL 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from St. Joseph High 
School. 

Escanaba, Michigan 



JAMES EDWARD POYNTON 
Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from Mount Carmel High 
School. Sodality 1, 2; German Club 4. 
Chicago, Illinois 



FRANCIS R. PROCK 
Bachelor of Science 

Joliet, Illinois 



JAMES FRANCIS RAFFERTY 

Bachelor of Science in Commerce 

nAA <DAP Bn Blue Key 
Entered from Bowen High School 
Sodality !, 2, 3 Delia Strada Lecture 
Club 2, 3, 4. N. C B T. 1, 2. 3, 4. 
Band 1 , 2. Loyola News 1 , 2 Loyolan 
2, Athletic Editor 3, Managing Editor 
4 Debating Club 2, Vice-Pres. 3. 
President 4, Varsity Travelling Debate 
Teams 2, 3, 4. Harrison Oratorical 
Contest 2. 4. John Naghten Debate 
Finals 3, 4. Class President 3 Student 
Council 3 Chairman of Junior Prom 
Varsity Basketball 2, 3, 4 
Chicago, Illinois 



RICHARD REDNER RALL 

Bachelor of Science in Medicine 

<t>Bn Seminar 

Entered from Crane College, Uni- 
versity of Chicago, and Lindblom High 
School. Intramural Association 4. 
Varsity Cross Country Team 3, 4. 
Varsity Track Team 2, 3, 4. 

Chicago, Illinois 

CEORCE JOHN RAU, B.S. 

Bachelor of Science in Medicine 
Doctor of Medicine 
APIK *Bn\ AP Blue Key, Moorhead 

Surgical Seminar 
Entered from University of Dayton, 
and Dayton Preparatory School. 
Dayton, Ohio 




g^^ 



bl 




WILMA ELEANOR RECTOR 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from New Carlisle High 
School. 

South Bend, Indiana 



JACK ROBERTS, B.S.M. 
Doctor of Medicine 

AP 

Entered from Y. M. C. A. College, 
and Y M. C. A. High School. Class 
Secretary 1, 4. 

Chicago, Illinois 



MARCELLA THEODOSIA ROCHFORT 
Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from Chicago Normal Col- 
lege, and St. James High School. 
Chicago, Illinois 



ORPHA LEONE ROMPF, Ph.B. 
Doctor of Law 

Entered from Iowa State Teachers' 
College, University of Chicago, and 
Marion High School. 

Marion, Iowa 



JOHN RUSSELL, B.S.M. , M.S. 
Doctor cf Medicine 

Seminar 

Entered from Crane Junior College, 
and Lindblom High School. 
Chicago, Illinois 



SISTER MARY RIVA 
Graduate Nurse 

Entered from St. Mary's of Provi- 
dence School, Como, Italy. 
Chicago, Illinois 



PAUL CARL ROCCO, B.S.M. 
Doctor of Medicine 

Entered from McKinley High School- 
Chicago, Illinois 



MARJORIE MARION RODCERS, B.P.E., 
B.S. 
Doctor of Medicine 
N£0, KKT 

Entered from American College of 
Physical Education. Northwestern Uni- 
versity, and Wendell Phillips High 
School. 

Chicago, Illinois 



SCOTT S. ROUSE 

Bachelor of Science in Commerce 

Entered from DePaul University, 
Walton School of Commerce, and De- 
Paul Academy. 

Chicago, Illinois 



DOROTHY KATHRYN RYAN 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from St. Francis Academy. 
Joliet, Illinois 



CUCENE A. RYAN 
Doctor of Law 

Entered from Syracuse University 
and Kingston High School, Kingston, 
New York. Class Vice-President 4. 

Chicago, Illinois 



PATRICIA HELEN RYAN 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Kilbourn High School 
Wisconsin Dells, Wisconsin 



JOSEPH DICARLO SANFILIPPO 
Bachelor of Law 

IAS 

Entered from Lane Technical High 
School. Class President 3, Student 
Council Vice-President 3. 

Chicago, Illinois 



RALPH AMERICUS SCALA 
Bachelor of Science 

IMS 

Entered from Crane College, and 
John Marshall High School 
Chicago, Illinois 



GEORGE HERMAN SCHLEMMER, A.B., 
B.S.M. 
Doctor cf Medicine 
BKV 

Entered from Indiana University, 
Northwestern University, and Wabash 
High School. 

Wabash, Indiana 



AGATHA CAROLINE SCHNEIDER 
Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from Rosary College For- 
eign Study Branch, Fribourg, Switzer- 
land, Northern Illinois State Teachers' 
College, and St. Clara Academy- 
Chicago, Illinois 



ROBERT NICHOLAS SCHUHMANN 
Bachelor of Science in Commerce 

Monogram Club 

Entered from St. Xavier High School 
Basketball 1, 2, 3. Co-Captain 4. 
Football 1, 3. Philosophy Club 4 

Louisville, Kentucky 



MANNINC SANKSTONE, B.S., M.S. 
Doctor of Medicine 

Entered from Northwestern Univer- 
sity, and Senn High School. Research 
Club 4. 

Chicago, Illinois 



MARIE ELIZABETH SCHIEFER 
Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from Chicago Normal Col- 
lege, and St Patrick's Academy 
Chicago, Illinois 



CUSTAVE FRANCIS SCHMIDT, Jr., 
B.S.M. 
Doctor of Medicine 

*Bn, as<j> 

Entered from University of North- 
western, and Robinson High School. 
Robinson. Illinois 



RAYMOND WILLIAM SCHUCK 
Bachelor of Science in Commerce 

fMX, ni~M 

Entered from De La Salle Hi; 
School. Philosophy Club 4. 
Joliet, Illinois 



ALFRED C. SCHULTZ 
Bachelor of Science 
0AX 

Entered from University of Wiscon- 
sin, and Beardstown High School. 
Beardstown, Illinois 




SARA M. SCOTT 

Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from Creighton University, 
and Abraham Lincoln High School- 
Council Bluffs, Iowa 



MARGARET MARY SEIDL 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Menominee High 
School. 

Menominee, Michigan 






S3 




CHARLES ALOYSIUS SERBST 
Doctor of Medicine 

OX Moorhead Surgical Seminar, 

Blue Key 
Entered from Providence College, 
and Colt Memorial High School. 
Bristol, Rhode Island 



KATHLEEN MICHAELA SHARP 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from St. Thomas Apostle 
High School. 
Chicago. Illinois 



MARY ALVINE SHIFRER 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Bowen High School. 
Chicago, Illinois 



BENEDICT SIMONE, B.S.M. 
Doctor of Medicine 

IMI Seminar 

Entered from St. Francis College, 
and Stuyvesant High School. 
Brooklyn, New York 



HELEN SYLVIA SLADE 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from St. Joseph Academy. 
Dubuque, Iowa 



MICHAEL SERIO, B.S. 
Doctor of Medicine 

IMI Seminar 

Entered from Crane Junior College, 
and McKinley High School. 
Chicago, Illinois 



CONSTANCE HELEN SHEARER 

Registered Nurse 

Entered from St. Mary's 
School. 

Rock Rapids, Iowa 



High 



JEROME LEO SIECEL 
Bachelor of Law 

TE0> 

Entered from Northwestern Univer- 
sity, University of Illinois, and Senn 
High School. 

Chicago, Illinois 



ELEANORA IREEN SIMONSON 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from -Clenwood City High 



School. 

Emerald, Wisconsin 



ELEANOR MARIE SLOWI 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from St. Philomena High 
School. 

Chicago, Illinois 



CHARLES JOSEPH SMALLEY, B.S., M.S. 
Doctor of Medicine 

Entered from De La Salle High 
School. Medical Research Club. 
Chicago, Illinois 



ANN ELIZABETH SMITH 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Stevens Point High 
School. 
Stevens Point, Wisconsin 



84 



JOSEPH NORMAN SMYTH. B.S.. B.S.M. 
Doctor of Medicine 

TKE Blue Key, Moorhead Surgical 

Seminar 
Entered from University of Chicago, 
and University High School. 
Chicago, Illinois 



DAVID S. SOLOMON. B.S. 
Doctor of Medicine 

(KBn, AP Blue Key 

Entered from University of Notre 
Dame, and Wmdber High School. 
Class Vice-President 2. 

Windber, Pennsylvania 



MITCHELL A. SPELLBERC 
Bachelor of Science 

OAK Seminar 

Entered from Crane Junior College, 
and Central Y M. C. A. High School. 
Class Secretary 3 

Chicago, Illinois 

BRUNO WILLIAM STANCZAK 
Bachelor of Law 
IN* 

Entered from St. Bede College, and 
Waukegan Township High School. 
North Chicago, Illinois 



CERALD MICHEAL STAZIO 
Bachelor of Science 
IMS 

Entered from Crane Junior College, 
and McKinley High School. 
Chicago, Illinois 



FRANCIS |OHN STEINBRECHER 
Bachelor of Science in Commerce 

Bn 

Entered from Jasper Academy, Jas- 
per, Indiana. Sodality 1, 3, 4. Loyola 
News 2, 4, Campus Editor 3. Quar- 
terly 2, 3. Associate Editor 4. Literary 
Club 5. Philosophy Club 5. Freshman 
Debate Finalist. 

Aurora, Illinois 



STANLEY SODERSTROM 
Bachelor of Law 

Entered from Bowen High School 
Chicago, Illinois 



BERNITA MARGARET SPECKEEN 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Clarke College, and 
St. Joseph Academy. Sodality 1 . 2, 3 
Dubuque, Iowa 



LILLIAN SPIERS 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Joliet Township High 
School 

Joliet, Illinois 



HERBERT MELVILLE STANTON 
Bachelor of Science 

<t>MX OX Seminar 

Entered from St. Ignatius 



School. Medical Science Club 
President 2, Vice-President 3 
Chicago, Illinois 



High 
Class 



EVERETTE MICHAEL STEFFES 
Doctor of Medicine 

0Bn Seminar 

Entered from University of Dayton 
and Visitation High School. 
Detroit, Michigan 



CLIFFORD JOHN STEINLE, B.S. 
Doctor of Medicine 

Bn 

Entered from De Paul Academy. So- 
dality 1, 2 Loyola News 3, 4. Loyolan 
3, 4. 

Chicago, Illinois 




85 




86 



FRANK CHARLES STERNASTY, B.S., 
M.S. 
Doctor of Medicine 

Seminar 

Entered from Crane Junior College, 
and Lindblom High School. 
Chicago, Illinois 



:enaida stombras 

Registered Nurse 

Entered from Waukegan Township 
High School. 
Waukegan, Illinois 



MADELYNNE JOANNE STROIK 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Kenosha High School. 
Kenosha, Wisconsin 



ALPHONSO L. SULLIVAN 
Bachelor of Law 

Entered from Creighton University, 
and Plankinton High School. 
Plankinton, South Dakota 



DANIEL JOSEPH SULLIVAN 
Bachelor of Law 

Entered from De Paul University, 
Chicago Normal College, and St. Pat- 
rick's High School 

Denver, Colorado 



SISTER JULIA SULLIVAN 
Bachelor of Science 

Entered from Academy of Our Lady. 
Chicago, Illinois 



WILBUR FRANKLIN STEWART, B.S.M. 
Doctor of Medicine 
OBn 

Entered from Northwestern Univer- 
sity, and Big Rapids High School. 
Flint, Michigan 



BEATRICE MARIE STREIT 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Bryant High School. 
Algona, Iowa 



JOSEPH STYBEL, B.S. 
Doctor of Medicine 

HM<t> Seminar 

Entered from City College, and 
Eastern District High School. 
New York, New York 



CATHERINE GERTRUDE SULLIVAN 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Providence High 
School. 

Joliet, Illinois 



DONALD GEORGE SULLIVAN, B.S.M. 
Doctor of Medicine 

AP 

Entered from De La Salle Institute. 
Sodality 1. 

Chicago, Illinois 



MARY MARGARET SULLIVAN 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from St. Xavier's College, 
and Loretto Academy. 
Chicago. Illinois 



mammm 



mm ■ 



EDWARD JOSEPH SWASTEK, B.S.M. 
Doctor of Medicine 

Entered from Crane Junior College, 
and Holy Trinity High School. 
Chicago, Illinois 



HARRIET MAE SWIATEK 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Holy Family High 
School. Class Secretary 1 , 2. Sodality. 
Chicago, Illinois 



GRACE MARGARET TAYLOR 
Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from Wisconsin Normal 
College, and Lakeview High School. 
Chicago, Illinois 



VICTOR M. TOWLE, B.S. 
Doctor of Medicine 

Blue Key 

Entered from University of Illinois, 
and Bloom Township High School. 
Loyola Union 2, 3, 4. 

Chicago Heights, Illinois 



JOHN LEONARD TROY 
Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from St, Mary's College, 
and St. Joseph's High School. 
DeWitt, Iowa 



ROBERT MARTIN SWEITZER, Ph.B. 
Doctor cf Law 
A6<t> 

Entered from St. Patrick's High 
School. 

Chicago, Illinois 



GRACE ELNILE TANTON 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Proviso High School. 
Melrose Park, Illinois 



FREDERICK GLENN TEMPLETON 
Bachelor of Science in Medicine 

AP Moorhead Surgical Seminar 
Entered from Canisius College, and 
Warren High School. 
Clarendon, Pennsylvania 



HAROLD JOSEPH TRAPP, B S. 
Doctor of Medicine 

OX AP Moorhead Surgical Semi- 
nar 
Entered from Bay City College, and 
St. James Academy. 
Bay City, Michigan 



IRENE MARIE UPTON 
Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from St. Mary's High 
School. 

Chicago. Illinois 




MAURICE D. URIST 
Bachelor of Science 
Doctor of Medicine 

Seminar 

Entered from Crane College, and 
South Haven High School. 
Chicago, Illinois 



MICHAEL CEORCE VANECKO, C.S. 
Doctor of Medicine 
6NE 

Entered from Ohio Northern Uni- 
versity, and St. Clairsville High School 
Barton, Ohio 



87 







■E^-fl 


£* «a 




i ' ^ 




jig 






CATHERINE ELLEN VENDLEY 
Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from St. Mary's College, 
and St. Mary's Academy of Notre 
Dame, Indiana. 

Cicero, Illinois 



ESTELLE ROSELLA VINCENT 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Menominee High 
School. Sodality Vice-President 3. 
Menominee, Michigan 



JOHN JOSEPH VITACCO 
Bachelor of Science 

IMI 

Entered from Crane College, Lewis 
Institute, and Medill High School. 
Chicago, Illinois 



JAMES FRANK VONESH 
Bachelor of Philosophy 

nAA Blue Key 
Entered from St. Ignatius 
School. Loyola News 3. Loyolan 



Debating Club 3, 4. Sodality 1, 



High 
2, 3. 
2, 3, 



4. Varsity Boxing 
Philosophy Club 4. 
Berwyn. Illinois 



Varsity Golf 3, 4. 



JOSEPH LEO WALDVOCEL 

Bachelor of Science in Commerce 
<t>MX 

Entered from Joliet Junior College, 
St. Mary's College of Winona, and 
De La Salle High School Band 4, 
Business Manager 2, President 3. 
Cheerleader 2, 3. Glee Club 2, 3. 

Joliet, Illinois 

JOHN JOSEPH WALSH, B.S.M. 
Doctor of Medicine 

Entered from Campion Academy. 
Sodality 1, 2. 
Chicago, Illinois 



MARGARET ALICE VERLOOVE 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from St. Joseph College, 
Ypsilanti State Normal College, and 
St. Joseph High School. 

Detroit, Michigan 



WILLIAM S. VITA 

Bachelor of Science in Commerce 

OAP 

Entered from St. Ambrose College, 
and Davenport High School. Sodality 
3, 4. Loyola News 3, 4. Varsity De- 
bate Team 3, 4. Boxing 3, 4. Philoso- 
phy Club 4. 

Chicago, Illinois 



ELLA KATHERINE VONDENBOSCH 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Altamont Community 
High School. 
Altamont, Illinois 



LEONARD MARTIN WACNER 
Bachelor of Science in Medicine 
0>X 

Entered from St. Ignatius High 
School. Sodality 1, 2. Glee Club 1. 2, 
3. Chemistry Club 2. 

Chicago, Illinois 



JAMES JOSEPH WALSH 
Bachelor of Science 
Doctor of Medicine 

<t>X Seminar 

Entered from Crane College, and 
Crane Technical High School. 

Chicago, Illinois 



JOSEPH ANTHONY WALSH 
Bachelor of Arts 

nAA, Bn, OAP Blue Key 
Entered from St. Ignatius High 
School. Sodality 1, 2, Treasurer 3, 4. 
Loyola News 2. Delia Strada Lecture 
Club 2, 3. Loyolan 2, Photographic 
Editor 3, Editor-in-chief 4, Debating 
Society 2, 4, Secretary 3. Varsity De- 
bate Team 2, 3. Philosophy Club 4. 
Chicago, Illinois 



ALOYSIUS THOMAS WAWSZKOW- 
ICZ, B.S.M. 
Doctor of Medicine 

Entered from Crane junior College, 
and Lindblom High School. 
Chicago, Illinois 



MARGARET JANE WHALEN 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Rantoul High School 
Rantoul, Illinois 



ELOISE ANN WILLIAMS 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Mansion High School. 
Mansion, Wisconsin 



JOSEPH WILLIAM WISNETSKI, B.S. 
Doctor of Medicine 

Entered from St. ]ohn's College of 
Brooklyn, New York, and St. Peter's 
High School. 

Staten Island, New York 



WILLIAM FRANK ZARZECKI 
Bachelor of Science in Medicine 

nM<D 

Entered from Crane College, and 
Crane Technical High School. 
Chicago, Illinois 



BERNADINE MARIE ZENZ 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Lancaster High School. 
Sodality 1. 

Lancaster, Wisconsin 



GERTRUDE WEBBER 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Mount Vernon Hieh 

School. 

Mount Vernon, Illinois 



GERTRUDE ELIZABETH WILHELM 
Registered Nurse 

Dixon, Illinois 




HORTENSE MAGDALEN WISE 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Galena High School. 
Galena, Illinois 



GLENN CARL WORST 
Bachelor of Philosophy 

nrM 

Entered from Armour Institute and 
Plainfield High School. 
Chicago, Illinois 



ANTHONY ZELAZNY, B.S.M. 
Doctor of Medicine 

riM<t>, ap 

Entered from Thornton Township 
High School. 
Harvey, Illinois 



GEORGE HESSEL ZWIKSTRA, Jr. 
Bachelor of Arts 

r,AA 

Entered from St. Ignatius High 
School. Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4. Tennis 
Team 1, 4, Captain 2, 3. Debating 
Club 3. Philosophy Club 4. 

Chicago, Illinois 



tut "1 ■ Br i 




o? 



Although more than four hundred individuals are pictured in the 
Graduate section, this number is hardly a complete roll of the 
more than nine hundred candidates for degrees in the bachelor 
and advanced fields Approximate figures for each department 
conferring degrees at the June convocation are: Arts and Sci- 
ences, fifty; Commerce, fourteen; Dentistry, one hundred and 
twenty; Downtown College and School of Sociology, one hun- 
dred and ten; Graduate department, thirty-five; Law, fifty-five, 
Medicine, one hundred and thirty doctorates in Medicine, and 
three hundred baccalaureate degrees in Science; Nurses, one 
hundred and sixty At the commencement exercises held in 
August, about one hundied additional degrees will be conferred 
by the Arts College and the Graduate School, both of which 
offer summer courses. 




ARTS -SCIE 






Migley 



Acker 



THE COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES 

CLASS OF 1932 CLASS OF 1933 

Eugene F. Migley President - James M Bennan 

Robert J. McCabe Vice-President Charles R Acker 

Roger F. Knittel Secretary William F, Morrissey 

Daniel J. Rach Treasurer Paul F. Quinn 

CLASS OF 1934 CLASS OF 1935 

Thomas J. Fay President Edmund J Burke 

Thomas E. Byrnes Vice-President lames R. Yore 

Justin F. McCarthy Secretary John M, Derrig 

Joseph A, Elenteny ...Treasurer George J. Bacon 





Byrnes 



Burke 









92 




SENIOR CROUP I 

Top Row: Brennan, Mullaney, Mungovan, Laemmar, Adams, Kelly, Steinbrecher, T. O'Neill, Zwikstra. 

Middle Row: Butzen, Cahill, Ohlheiser, Hines, Dooley, Vonesh, Schuhmann, Gorman Front Row: Lenihan, 

J. Rafferty, J. Walsh, Ludwig, Migley, Knittel, Kaczorowski, Mann. 

The College of Arts and Sciences of Loyola University was founded on September 5, 
1870, by the members of the Society of Jesus. It was then known as Saint Ignatius College, 
and was situated on the west side of Chicago. It was established at its present north side 
location in 1922, where seven modern buildings occupy the twenty-five acre campus on the 
shores of Lake Michigan. 

Since moving to the north campus, the enrollment of the school has increased by leaps 
and bounds. From the mere handful of scholars that enrolled in 1922. the roster has stead- 
ily grown until there are now some five hundred students comprising a unified g r oup working 
for Arts, Science, and Commerce degrees. 

The present scholastic year has been one of many changes and experiments. Probably 




SENIOR CROUP II 

Top Row: McDonell, McCabe, Troy, McCormick, Dimicelli, Bak, Ciardina, D'Esposito. Middle Row: 

McCracken, Schuck, Downey, Calkins, Vita, Call, Farrell, Oehlberg. Front Row: McCilien, Rach, 

Peterhans, Salerno, Gibbons, Fors, Swint, Maruszewski. 



93 




JUNIOR CROUP I 
Top Row: Prato, D W. Maher, Quinn, Acker, R. O'Connor, Cormican, Lagorio. Middle Row: Murtaugh, 
L. Tordella, Dougherty, Morris. Front Row: Roberts, Bennan, Sylvestri, Callahan, Noto, O'Mahoney. 



the most important of them was the retiring o 
and the installation of Thomas A Egan, S.J., as 
ized by the Blue Key Fraternity so that the stu 
Father Reiner had done for them during his ei 
lege. The banquet was held on July 30, at th 
faculty members attended to bid farewell to t 
Ignatius High School and is actively engaged i 
cago province. 

Father Egan, up to the time of his appoint 
ences, had been Regent of the Schools of Com 



f Joseph Reiner, S.J., from his duties as dean, 
his successor. A farewell banquet was organ- 
dents might show their appreciation of the work 
ght years as Dean of the Arts and Science Col- 
e Rogers Park Hotel, and seventy students and 
he retiring Dean. He is now stationed at St 
n promoting sodality work throughout the Chi- 

ment as Dean of the College of Arts and Sci- 
merce. Finance, journalism, and Law of Creigh- 




JUNIOR CROUP II 
Top Row: Mitchell. McCcwan, J. Johnson, J. O'Connor, McVady, Nibbe, W 
Row: O'Dwyer, E. Joyce, O'Shea, Koepke, Zinngrabe, Buetler, Connelly 
Lorenty, Gill, Koenig, Morrissey, H Olson, 



H Murphy, Kees. Middle 
Front Row: Carroll. Pendergast, 
Doyle. 



94 




JUNIOR CROUP III 

Top Row: Herman, Fuchs, Poynton, Potempa, Scully, Kachel, Cavanaugh. ]. Murphy. Middle Row: 

Caul, Wolf, Hollander, Cordon, Wiatrak, Poklenkowski, Morrison. Front Row: Minnis, R. Schuessler, 

Dohearry, Dydak, Michuda, Higgms, Frisch. 

ton University, Omaha, Nebraska. When he first received his appointment as Regent of the 
School of Law, the department was not yet one year old; but today it reveals his constructive 
influence as well as do the other schools which were under his tutelage. Father Reiner, who 
was a classmate of Father Egan at St. Ignatius High School, was at the same time doing for 
Loyola University what Father Egan was doing for Creighton. 

It is because of the untiring efforts of Father Reiner that the remarkable increase in 
enrollment has been brought about. It was through his instigation that Loyola students were 
taught to boost their school to the members of the various high schools throughout the citv. Per- 
ceiving how closely extra-class activities were related to his ideal of education, he laid the 
foundation for the comprehensive system of publications, athletics, and organizations that are 




SOPHOMORE CROUP I 
Top Row: D. Rafferty. Molloy, Reichert, J. McCarthy, Kiefer, Hranilovich, Miller. Middle Row: Carroll. 
Parke, McDonough, Dole, A. Calek. Collins Front Row: Kearns, Hypler, McManus, Anderson, W 

White, Kennedy, Walker 



MB 



95 




SOPHOMORE CROUP II 
Top Row: Manelli, Colletti, Wojnichi, Pollowy, Ferrara, Wiedemann, Craven, Balcerkiewicz, Slisz, 
Schmehil Middle Row: Trungale, Ciannini, E. McNamara, Sexton, E. Gallagher, J. Murphy, Fa ilia, Kubicz, 
Kurras. Front Row: McDermott, Doeing, Tornabene, E. Murphy, Favata, Peffer, Fiedler, Mirro, Carroll. 

now at the student's disposal. He was vitally interested in the sodality and reorganized it 
into an active and efficient body. In harmony with the nation-wide movement for student 
self-government, he instituted the Student Association and the Student Council. Shortly after 
his arrival on the campus the LOYOLAN and THE LOYOLA NEWS had their beginning; and al- 
though he was not directly responsible for their existence, he was at all times an interested 
observer of their progress. It is through his insistence upon religious training that the stu- 
dents have Friday mass in St. Ignatius Church. All in all, his work is the result of the constant 
labors of an interested and untiring administrator. 

During the past year the Arts campus has been under a system different from that of 
Father Reiner, yet equally effective. Father Egan's central policy has been one of decentrali- 




SOPHOMORE CROUP III 

Top Row: Kadlubowski, Russell, Hoine, Cusinde, Cavey, T. Fay, Audy, J. ). Sexton, 
Wagner, Avakian, Conerty, Schultz, J. Dooley, Bolt, Patek, E. Burke. Front Row: 
Contursi, Corcoran, Hyde, Markham, O'Rourke. 



Miller. Middle Row: 
W. Walsh, Plesniak, 



96 




SOPHOMORE CROUP IV 

Top Row: C White, Sullivan, Janis, R. Calek, ). Keating, Biestek. Colvin Middle Row: Arnolds, 

W. Murphy, Cerriets, Ready, Foley, Lindman, Reichert, Stillo. Front Row: Dunlap, McCrane, Degnan, 

F. McCarthy, E Donahue, Slomka, Allegretti. 

zation. Believing that each department and organization within the school should conduct as 
far as possible its own activities, he has employed just enough of his executive authority to pre- 
vent friction between the various elements of education. In this manner, a spirit of initiative 
has developed in the student body which cannot fail to have notable results in the near future. 

The method of registration has been greatly simplified in that much of the waiting which 
wasted so much of the student's time under the old system has been eliminated. The main 
floor of the gymnasium is now used instead of Cudahy Hall, and the old problem of looking 
for one's adviser is greatly simplified, since he is seated in full view with his fellow professors 
across the center of the gymnasium. In former years it took a genius to register in less than 
two hours; now the youngest English-speaking child can do it in less than forty-five minutes 




SOPHOMORE CROUP V 

Top Row: Scanlon, Byrne, O'Connell, Connery, Funk, Shanley, J. E. Burke, Byrnes, E. Keating Middle 

Row: Buttitta, Bracken, R. Joyce, D. B. Maher, Callanan, Sweeney, Cinkowski, Schneider. Front Row: 

Flavin, Hogan, Dombrowski. J Fieg, Lynch, C. Murphy, H Marx, Carvey. 



97 




SOPHOMORE CROUP VI 

Top Row: Adamski, O'Brien, Paul, Szczurek, Lontz, Thometz, Smolen, Ahem, Cans. Middle Row: 

Smialek, Smid, Mangan, Hellwig, Sullivan, Roberts, Kula, Wawrzynski. Front Row: Juszak, Battaglia, 

Elenteny, Fitzgerald, Eiden, Kretz, Lally, Crosso. 

Another old custom that has been shattered during the past year is that of calling assembly 
every Wednesday, with or without a reason for doing so. True, in the past the required forty- 
five minutes would be taken up by some oral activity on the part of various students, profes- 
sors, or others; but very few of these meetings proved to be wholly profitable. After witness- 
ing a few of the weekly assemblies, Father Egan decided that they should be held only every 
other week, especially since the newly formed clubs could utilize the time very well. 

The Lake Shore campus has been the scene of many and varied activities during the last 
year, most of which are dwelt upon at greater length elsewhere in the LOYOLAN. One of 
the most outstanding has been the work of the Intramural board, which has functioned chief- 
ly in the Arts college. Under its leadership, the students have demonstrated that the loss of 




FRESHMAN CROUP I 
Top Row: Boyle, Breen, Buescher, Mazurk, Flanagan, Czetenyi, Funk, Fieg. Middle Row: Ortyl, Ertz, 
Fee, Horan, Smietanka, O'Hara, Winkler. Front Row: Cook, Buckley, Murray, Monaco, Derrig, Duffy. 

Mehigan. 



98 




Top Row: Serlin 
Bernard, Roche, Martin 



FRESHMAN CROUP II 

ames Dooley, Hogan, Doherty, Beahan, Ormsby, Arthur, P. Tordella. Middle Row: 
Monek, Podraza, Krauwitz, McCracken, Morissey. Front Row: Walsh, Molloy, 
Murlas, Vincent, McEvoy, Coakley, Coedert. 



intercollegiate football need not detract from their interest in sport, but that it can actually 
serve as an occas ; on for their own greater participation. Mention might also be made of the 
Arts student-faculty banquet. Held on Tuesday, April 19, it was well attended by students 
and faculty, and proved a highly interesting and informative event for both. The various clubs 
formed at the Arts college are an innovation at Loyola. They have now passed the formative 
stage and proved, for the most part, that the idea behind them is sound and that time will 
make them a very effective instrument of education. Started almost simultaneously, some of 
them have been very active, others less so. But it is certain that their results heretofore are 
sufficient to assure them a place in the calendar of the coming year. 

Perhaps the greatest achievement of the year at the Arts College was the marvelous 




FRESHMAN CROUP III 

Top Row: Willis. Youngs. Kirby, Liss, Wall, Martoccio, Fauth, Maschek, Clerihan. Middle Row: 

Cesare, V. Farrell, O'Brien, Heuser, Baumann, Jegen, C. Fay. Front Row: E. Farrell, Ronin, Richardson. 

Wallace, Brown, Freeman. Conway, Freddo. 






VJ 



99 
















FRESHMAN CROUP IV 
Top Row: Roach, Verbeten, McGinnis, Stiller, Ong, Grossman, Phelps, McManus. Middle Row: Heiser, 
Hall, McKinley, H. McDonald, Farmer, Davis, Handelmann Front Row: Windier, J. Roberts, J. O'Neill, 

Bacon, Burke, Schmidt, C. Olson, Motz. 



showing made in both the Latin and English 
dents of Jesuit institutions in the Chicago and 
nounced that Loyola ranked third in the Latin 
the first ten. John Callahan, a junior, received 
eighth. This was the first time in several years 
first time that two men had appeared among 

A week later, an even better result was 
all three Loyola entries obtained places Joh 
Lucius Davis, ninth. Consequently, Loyola to 
lege, one of whose entries won first place. 



Intercollegiate Contests, participated in by stu- 
Missoun provinces. On April 26 it was an- 
contest, by virtue of placing two men among 
seventh place, and Alexander Bak, a senior, 
that Loyola had placed in the contest, and the 

the first ten. 

announced in the English contest, in which 
n Gill was second, Francis Calkins, fourth, and 
ok first place, two points ahead of Regis Col- 
in the total points of the combined Latin 







FRESHMAN CROUP V 

Top Row: Hillenbrand, Stevens, Wajtowicz, Pirolii, F. O'Neill, Kowalski, Bobowicz, Tryba, Nevius, 

Vitale. Middle Row: W. P. Russell, Kiefer, McNally, P. Nolan, Dillon, T. Sullivan, Zarzycki. Front Row: 

Stecz, Stelmach, Schneider, Caul, Cilella, Cernigiia, Gorman, F. Ryan. 



100 




SOCIOLOGY CROUP 
Top Row: Figg, Carolan, Doyle, Coyle, Coughlin, Allman. Middle Row: Welsh, Scanlan, Pavese, 
Brennan, O'Malley, Reilly, Connors, Sullivan. O'Shea Front Row: Harkins, Healey, Corboy, Turek, 

Valccurt, Langer, Casey. 



and English 
Cincinnati. 



contests, Loyola was second, one point behind Xavier University of 



In regard to the School of Sociology, one of the most important announcements of the 
year was the appointment of Helen Langer, Ph.D., to succeed Miss Helen Caney as Dean of 
Women of Loyola University. Dean Langer came to Loyola in 1929 to teach French in the 
Downtown college. She received her bachelor's degree at the University of Wisconsin, and 
then did advanced work at the University of Chicago. She was awarded her doctor's degree by 
the University of Wisconsin. The new Dean has an important position, since it is a fact, al- 
though little known, that there are more women than men registered in the various departments 
of the university. 




STUDENTS ENCAGED IN SOCIAL SERVICE WORK 

Top Row: Milbourn, Walsh, Burke, Kotteman, Winter, Wintroub, Sexton. Middle Row: Paterson, Kelly, 

Morrisey, Erbacher, Martin, Ryan. Front Row: Bauer, Donahue, Bradasick, Vielmette, Lundell. 



101 



In offering to the people of Chicago opportunities for a Catholic, 
libera! education, Loyola University considers its College of 
Arts and Sciences its most important field. To no other depart- 
ment has she given the constant care and manifold advantages 
which are offered to students in the college Located on the 
Lake Shore campus, in an environment conducive to the best 
all-around development, her students are especially fortunate 
in that they have at their command facilities seldom equalled. 
The new Cudahy memorial library, the Alumni gymnasium, and 
the seat of ali the university activities are close at hand, while 
the willingness of the faculty, most of whom are Jesuits, to 
assist the student whenever the occasion presents itself, is an 
added feature that makes attendance at the college a distinct 
privilege 




MEDICINE 








Manikas Di Fiore 

THE SCHOOL OF MEDICINE 

CLASS OF 1932 CLASS OF 1933 

Alphonse Manikas ....President Joseph Corriere 

James J. Walsh Vice-President Joseph DiFiore 

Anthony M. Barone Secretary Mitchell Spellberg 

Jack Roberts Treasurer Ernest Olivieri 

CLASS OF 1934 CLASS OF 1935 

Edward Malachowski President James Henry 

Eugene Stack Vice-President Edward McNamara 

Lawrence LaPorte Secretary Michael Pronko 

Fannie Leonard ; Treasurer Ernest A. Weizer 

Mart'n Conway Representative Paul F. Fox 



•T 




Am 




Malachowski 



Henry 



104 




SENIOR CROUP I 

Top Row: Fischer, Eisenman, Kindar, Manikas, Mickewich, Russell, Sternasty, Miller. Middle Row: 
Brownstein, Buttice, Corboy, Piszczek, Brescia, Stybel, Jesser. Front Row: Sankstone, Doyle, Raider, 

Mitchell, Fiorito, Steinle. 

As is the case with most medical colleges affiliated with large universities, the Loyola 
University School of Medicine was not begun by the establishment of an entirely new school, 
but by the purchase of various colleges that were already in existence. It started with the 
acquiring of a school of local reputation, then known as the Bennett Medical College This 
was in September, 1915. After two years the property and equipment of the Chicago College 
of Medicine and Surgery were purchased. There were several reasons for this expansion, chief 
of which was the fact that the enrollment had increased so much in that time that both 
classrooms and laboratories had become crowded The administrators, moreover, wished to 
move to a more desirable part of the city, as the Bennett Medical College had left them in 
rather unfavorable surroundings. 




SENIOR CROUP II 
Top Row: James, Stepan, Grout, Trapp, Walsh, Carlson, Deane, Schmidt. Middle Row: Czyzewski, 
Leahy, Abraham, Gloss, Esposito, Manelli, Stewart, Bremner. Front Row: Gardme, Lescher, Gorrell, 

Natale, Rau. Ajamian, Gibney. 



105 




SENIOR CROUP III 

Top Row: Kuchynka, Major, Rocco, Hofrichter, Fetcho, Kruszka, Jelsomino, Vanecko, Wisnefski. 

Middle Row: Wawszkowicz, Serio, Sullivan, Chryanowski, Fiore, Barone, Fieramosca, Front Row: 

Kristan, Nigro, Zelazny, Swastek, Roberts, Urist, Walsh. 

Having at last established themselves in Chicago's medical center, they set about remod- 
eling the building so that it would afford the laboratory space that is so necessary to any first- 
class medical school. The personnel of the faculty was greatly bolstered when the names of 
some experienced and well trained teachers were added to it, and the curriculum was for the 
first time put on a strictly university basis, as it has remained ever since. It was during 
this period of reconstruction that Loyola became affiliated with some of the many Catholic 
hospitals throughout the city, which now take care of their clinical needs. A short while later 
there was added to the School of Medicine another small medical college, which by now 
would have long been forgotten had it not been assimilated by some large institution. 

To point out the advancement of Loyola's Medical School both in enrollment and in rep- 




SENIOR CROUP IV 
Top Row: Schidt, Berry, Murphy, Clarke, McCarthy, Garvy, Hetreed, Urban 
Garrison, Moxon, Balletti, Corboy, Ferrari, Steffes. Hajduk Front Row: 
lorio, Tamale. Mxgnph, Markey, Kidney. 



Middle Row: Solomon, 
Sneeze, Ashposhito, Ley, 






■ 




JUNIOR CROUP I 
Top Row: Kittilsen, Vertuno, Stazio, Janda, Scalo, Heim Middle Row 



Olivien, Vitacco Front Row: Andrew, 



Vincenti, Krasniewski, Thomson, 
R Hogan, Banner, Hartman, Marks. 



utdtion it is but necessary to quote Doctor Louis D Moorhead, the Dean: "The general growth 
and prosperty of the Medical School has been one of the most satisfying features of the univer- 
sity's life. During the fifteen years of its existence as such, it has come through a most trying 
period in the history of medical schools in general, when all outside forces were against its 
very existence; and it has slowly, but surely, and mainly by the constructive scholarship of its 
students, the splendid careers of its graduates, and the excellent efforts of its faculty, risen to 
a position of honor and respect in the great field of medical education," 

One of the greatest steps forward in the history of medical education was taken by the 
four class "A" schools of Chicago, when they adopted a plan for the reorganizaton of the teach- 
ing practice of the County Hospital Under this plan members of the faculties of any one of 




JUNIOR CROUP II 

Top Row: Hamilton, Carthe, E. Clark, Kamiskas, Piecuch, Kravece, Vicens, Mankovich Middle Row: 

Faze, Caul, Cavaretta, Karay, Derezanzki, Dunsith, harney, Nasi, Lacovara Front Row: Frizna, M 

Bruns, Petrone, Onorato, Wilkey. Macedonia. Hmks. 



1C7 




Top Row: Matthies, 



IUNIOR CROUP III 

Anastasia, Digiacomo, Yonon, Tsaloff, DeCraci, Viviano. 
Reed, Hellmuth, Durburg, Provenzano, Shultz, Svallone. 



Front Row: Abukhair, 



these four schools — Loyola, Chicago, Illinois, and Northwestern — will be allowed to take civil 
service examinations, passing which they can become members of the Hospital staff. They will 
be permitted to take their students to the bedsides of patients, where thev will receive prac- 
tical instruction in the treatment of the various kinds of cases. This is considered by all medi- 
cal authorities to be the ideal method of teaching since it brings about direct contact with the 
invalid, an experience which was never before available to the medical student. It puts at his 
disposal a wealth of unlimited clinical material, and places the responsibility for the moulding 
of his future into his own hands. This plan was approved and accepted early last summer by 
the Board of County Commissioners. 




Top Row: Templeton, 



JUNIOR CROUP IV 

Havlik, France, Mironas, Mennite, Raines, Olszewski, Zarzecki. 
Rausa, Zia, Bernauer, Laskowitz, Bica, Masca, Rail. 



Front Row: 



108 




SOPHOMORE CROUP I 
Top Row: Cooper, Miano, F Quinn, D Clancy, A. O'Connor, W. Bell, Schroeder, W. Hayes Middle Row: 
J. Kelley, Vincenti, Hems, Tarro, Walzak, DeStefano Front Row: Khng, We:s, Riggert, Mondello, Shepard, 

Zando. 

In adopting this new plan, however, Loyola will not in any way alter its relations with 
the hospitals to which it is now affiliated. It will merely be making use of much more extensive 
clinical facilities. It can be seen that the severing of connections with these other hospitals 
would be a very foolish move, since the students reap untold benefits from their contacts 
with the staffs of these affiliated institutions. 

As has alwavs been the case, the true merit of Loyola's educational system was proved 
when two of the members of last year's senior class ranked among the first ten in the exam- 
ination given last June by the National Board of Medical Examiners. Doctor James D. Glynn 
placed seventh and Doctor Michael M, Morrissey tenth. Only two other universities, Harvard 





M 




BEF** 51 


■«#■ 


Ha *s5 








H&^H 




. ~*-j_H 


'.=*«* ™| P .» *. M "J «■ _ KV/£ 


P *»*• R^B 










I -?- aHfli •• J" HL ' ' •~w*l 


3 ^ 


P^Mb^L 4h 


E^B-**S 


' ■- 1 




- ?^W V ' 




JF^V . 


^p^^- ^ \"^ 




■ ~JE 






1 
1 f l 


x inj 


■v*"*9 




i J, .' oSf** aUH^IbbW 


■ 


I i 1 




1^ ..J&fc\ 



SOPHOMORE CROUP II 

Top Row: Di Mauro, E. Smith, Zarcone, Krvavica, Eisen, Blasczek, Scuderi, De Lucia. Middle Row: 

John Brennan, Mihmert, L, Wagner, O'Hare, Conlin, Libasci, Honefenger, La Porte. Front Row: 

John P. Walsh, F. Young, Jane, Jacobson, Eades, Wagner, Rosete. 



1C9 










SOPHOMORE CROUP III 

Top Row: Valenta, Pagano, H Stanton, J. Connelly, Chwatal, La Fleur, Messina, Harsha, Parrillo. 

Middle Row: Cook, Pisarski, Mrazek, Bongiorno, Biczak, Wainberg, Romano Front Row: Bellucci, 

Conti, Jaworsky, Bigliani, Jessico, Carbone, Cacioppo. 

and Columbia, placed two or more candidates among the first ten, although more than four 
hundred took the examination. It consisted of a very thorough and rigorous test on all the 
clinical subjects: Surgery, Medicine, Obstetrics, Gynecology, Medical Jurisprudence, and 
Hygiene, 

Another great victory was won for Loyola when she placed twenty-one men as internes in 
the County Hospital This is almost one-third of the total number of interneships given out, and 
it far surpasses the number gained by any other school in the vicinity. All students are given 
their interneships by examination, and the highest are placed at the County Hospital Each 
graduate must complete a year as an interne before he can begin his practice. 




SOPHOMORE CROUP IV 

Top Row: Malachowski, D. O'Leary, McCoey, Fox, McShane, Karrasch, Purchla Middle Row: Modica, 

Ledry, Patrin, Raso, Kenny. Front Row: Yakubowski, Madden, Cuerin, Alaimo, Forrest, Sandler. 



110 




FRESHMAN CROUP I 

Top Row: Bala, Brosnan, Kotter, Sedlak, Tang, Bielinski, Suttle. Vermeren, Reinhardt Middle Row: Dobin, 

Van Holuy, Lauer, Trembacz. Zagorski, Szeida, Urban, Carwocki Front Row: C Adams, Crage, 

Panzerella, Blcme, Canota, E. McNamara, Fort. 

Many new movements have been developed at the Medical School this year, probably the 
most important of which were the plans made 1or the establishment of a student health serv- 
ice. The faculty has begun to draw up a set of working plans, so that it will be in full opera- 
tion at the beginning of the next scholastic year This service will require all students entering 
any department of the university to take a physical examination before they are allowed to 
register. If any student should become ill during the year, he will be treated at a minimum 
cost at one of the hospitals. 

With the introduction of the new university-wide intramural athletic program the Med- 
ical School has fallen in step with the rest of the university, and has done its part in making 




FRESHMAN CROUP II 
Top Row: Prorka, Conway, Logman, Viti, Catalano, Busch, Quails. Shaheen, Kopta Middle Row: Enten, 
C Ryan, Schowalter, jansen, Kropidlowski, Sloan. Libow Front Row: J. Evans, Cross, Rauwolf, Loritz, 

Drolet, Kaplan, Koal. 




FRESHMAN CROUP ill 

Top Row: Koehlar, B. Fitzgerald, Keeley, Clarke, Hoover, Sryker, Kogat, L. Jordan 
Horacek, Bohn, Patras, Niebrzydowski, De Prima, Srupncki, McHatton 
Bonafede, Kirkland, I race, Hartman, Hayes. 



Middle Row: Howell, 
Front Row: Meisenheimer, 



this new system the great success it has been. They were very well represented in the basket- 
ball tournament, sending five teams from their different departments. 

In the early part of the year they also sent three men to compete in the tennis tourna- 
ment. In the spring their relay team lost a close race to the Arts school in the track meet. 
This participation of the Medical School in the Intramural program has done much towards 
developing a closer relationship between the campuses. 

Dr. Bertha van Hoosen, professor and head of the department of obstetrics, was recently 
chosen president of the Medical and Dental Woman's Association of the Century of Progress. 
She will have charge of numerous medical organizations, among which are the Medical Wom- 




FRESHMAN CROUP IV 
Top Row: Klier, Patejdl, Pyzek, Dehnert, Seegall, Denning. Front Row: Kirz, Hassen, Katler, Schmidhofer, 

Piatt, McNelis. 




FRESHMAN CROUP V 

Top Row: J. Fitzgibbons, J. Flynn, Segar, Deg.-agia, Brooks, Feltych, Declano, McCall, Krystoek Middle 

Row: Rzeszotarski, Mernman, Devitr, Ashhne, Baczynski, Doyle, Czalgoszewski Front Row: Belinson, 

Bermudez, Gonzalez, Henry, T. Fitzpatrick, Mullen, Perry. 

en's Club, the Chicago Branch of the National Association of Medical Women, and the Creek 
Letter Society of Scientific Women. 

An interesting phase of the extra-school activity of the Medical School was shown in the 
announcement of Cardinal Mundelein concerning the diphtheria prevention stations to be 
established in all Catholic schools of the archdiocese. Immediate direction of the campaign 
to end diphtheria has been placed in the hands of Dr. Moorhead of the Medical School To 
assist Dr. Moorhead in this work is Dr. James V. Russell, his chief deputy. Dr. Moorhead, 
who is also chief of staff at the Mercv Hospital and head of the medical board of the arch- 
diocese, in accepting this appointment, becomes a consultant of the board of health. 




Top Row: Sc ilia, Wajcik, Prock, 
Jasinski, Ciovme 



FRESHMAN CROUP VI 

Smullen, Spellberg, Monrohajsky, Coyle, Brotman, Azelka. Front 
P. Singer, Chapman, Spiteri, Hughes, Corriere, Perez. 



Row: 



One of the greatest factors contributing to the prestige of 
Loyola University is the high esteem in which her medical school 
is held by recognized authorities. The academic progress at- 
tending its remarkable growth during the fourteen years in 
which it has formed an integral part of the university can be 
explained in no other way than as a result of the cooperation 
of an enthusiastic faculty and a loyal body of alumni and stu- 
dents united in placing the School of Medicine among the fore- 
most institutions of its kind. Typical of its constructive action 
is the recent adoption of the comprehensive system of examina- 
tions, which requires of all prospective graduates a written test 
embracing all the matter covered during their four-year period 







DENTISTRY 






Hyde 



Powers 



THE COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY 



CLASS OF 1932 

Frank Hyde President 

Elmer Jacobscn Vice-President.. 

George Christie - 

Calvin Clawson 



CLASS OF 1933 

Howard Powers 

Harry Verne 



..Secretary George Koukol 

..Treasurer John Simkus 



CLASS OF 1934 CLASS OF 1935 

Larry Faul President Henry Boris 

William Cable .Vice-President John McBride 

Edward O'Reilly Secretary Leonard Borland 

Robert Rocke Treasurer Lionel Riley 





Faul 



116 



f ft »y # |.y^^ 

fft i it t<M 

f 1 1 ft 1 1 1 tf 



.<#■ -r^Afty ■+ 



SENIOR CROUP I 
Top Row: Needham, Danforth, Hill, Schoonmaker, Kirby, Ash, Clawson, Kelley, Pfuhl, Grady Third Row: 
Glavm, Daniels, Fanning, Flavin, Kotula, Schwartz, Covington, Boothe, Gelman, Faillo, Duxler, Cote- 
Second Row: Dahlberg, Eklund. Kersh, Gerschberg, Karmilowicz, Sachtleben. Simpson, Creabil, Ginsberg, 
Charney, Feldman, Fitz, Gillette, ledlowski Front Row: Gaynor, Burns, Avery, Frazin, Harley, Graham, 
Herrick, Brooks, Christie, Albino, Berman, Hoffman, Balcerski. 

The first dental school in Illinois, founded in 1880, called itself the Chicago College of 
Dental Surgery, and set about the slow and weary task of building itself up into a first-class 
educational institution. Its founders originally planned only to admit those students to the 
college who had graduated in medicine, but they soon saw that an institution with such 
strict requirements could not prosper. Consequently, they dropped this ban, and opened 
their doors to any applicants who had fulfilled the required pre-dental training. 

Since its beginning the growth of the Chicago College of Dental Surgery has been noth- 



L A 


(rffn 


tf T 


•' : '.": (, -. 


*y .)& 


V 


rt 
It 


w 1)S 










%>' 




m 


t 


i f-,;/: 


tim 



SENIOR CROUP II 
Top Row: McSweeney, McCoy, Martin, Perry, Lemire, Kaplan, Sorsen, Peszynski, Zuley, Pikas, Vasumpaur. 
Third Row: Mitchell, Nowak, Warczak, Scanlan, Lamg, La Duca, Thorson, Weintraub, Sommerfeld, 
Schaller, Skryzak, Simmski, Skwiot, Sides Second Row: Marcmkowski, McDonald, McCormick, Wilier, 
Sherman, Wilcox, Walls, Pan Mi. Siedlinski, Sebek, Leturno, Walden, Kunik, Tak, Shipley, Kawahigashi. 
Front Row: Kitzmiller, Jakus, Jerkowski, Karch, Kubik, Kochanski, Ezra Jacobscn, Elmer Jacobson, 
Kimble, Sanders, Ross, Kenward, Sobecki, Lahoda. 












117 



f ^fSfif^t 1 1 rt§f 



JUNIOR GROUP I 
Top Row: Coughlm, Mahoney. Halmos, Fortelka, Dening, Cunningham, Varco. Bairn, Ahner, Deach, Etu. 
Third Row: Landeck, Freedman, Harris, Holtz. Hafert, Pischitelli, Dorman. Te-esi. Hawkins. Andrews. 
Second Row: Biestek, Craczyk, Heidorn, Allan, Canning, Abrams, Dolce, Debski, Comroe. Harelik, 
Coldenberg. Front Row: Baker, Coghanese. Brahm, Applebaum, Bafler, Danreiter, Lockwood, Blume, 

Firnsin, Donelan. 

ing short of miraculous. For the past decade it has been the largest dental college in the 
country, but it is noted not for its great enrollment alone. Its faculty is looked upon as one 
of the most complete and learned in the history of dental education, and its laboratory 
equipment is the most modern that can be had. In the fifty-two years of its existence it 
has graduated some five thousand dentists, ten of whom are, or have been, deans of other 
dental colleges. Many of them are recognized both here and in foreign countries as inter- 
national authorities in their respective fields. 

In 1923 it became necessary for all institutions that wished to be ranked as Class "A" 
dental colleges to become connected with some university in which there was a medical 




JUNIOR CROUP II 
Top Row: Machek, Workman, Wren, Simkus, Johnson, Ry II, Thiel, Watson, Malina, Ronspiez, Jones. 
Fourth Row: Nauseda, Qumlan, Olech, Hirschenbein, Lukins, Wursch, Powers, Kurpiewski, Weiss, 
Koukol Third Row: Wojczynski, Lachmann, Lerman, Konrad, Mitsunaga, Hofsteen, Verne, Rubin, Kam- 
inski, Nichols, Wachowsh Second Row: Lapp, Lubar, Mitz, Pike, Kuttler, Joseph, Lem, Keenan, Keller, 
Jacobson, Stern Front Row: Simon, Potashnik, Heinz. 




SOPHOMORE CROUP I 
Top Row: LaPorta, Kielbasa, Nedved, Schwartz, Lippold, Phillips, Szvmanski, Offenlock, Patti, Metcalf, 
Neer, Winder. Third Row: Reynolds, Malanowski, Shapiro, Kite, Mertes, Odonzzi, Stewart, Zlotnick, 
Stiernberg, Norton, Rea. Second Row: Ziherle, Kirz, Parowski, Tichy, Pilut, Ziolkowski, Sylvan, Ohlenroth, 
Tischler, Sielaff, Meyer, O'Reilly. Front Row: Pacocha, Schmidt, Lossman, Rocke, Sklamberg, Wagmeister, 
Marcinkowski, Lyznicki, Solomon, Lipmski, Klaper, Wexler. 

school. It was then that the Chicago College of Dental Surgery was bought by Loyola Univer- 
sity and became known as the Loyola University School of Dentistry. After incorporating 
this great institution into its fold, it then became Loyola's problem to make its dental students 
"university conscious." Since there were few or no changes in the faculty or student body, 
it was difficult to make the students realize that they were attending Loyola University and 
not the Chicago College of Dental Surgery; and it was not until all the older men were gradu- 
ated that the student body fully accepted the metamorphosis. The growth of the university 
spirit in the Dental School has been slow, but it is now almost at a state were the students 
consider themselves as much a part of Loyola as do those of the Arts, the Medical, or any other 











ff * < 

f> % 




I' *■ ¥ 


f t f 




f f- 


V f f 


' t V v 


W w 


ff tf 



SOPHOMORE CROUP II 

Top Row: Faul. Mahoney, Teresi, Dorman. Ciocca, Gusick, Cutmann, Carlin. Breger, Craig Third Row: 

Landeck, Cable, Coglianese, Ashworth, Bekier, Bukowski, Ellman, Cresens, Davis Second Row: Coscicki, 

Alderson, Frasz, Dunn, Dickter, Cesal, Cammo, Dvorak, Chubm, Cobler, Front Row: Gault, Brewer, 

Allen, Benedetto, Crauer, Heineman, Segal, Friedrich, Damuth, Filek. 



119 



' f £ 1 



FRESHMAN CROUP I 
Top Row: Wadas, Rogalski, Uyeda, Lerner, Laskey, Madonia, Lipsey, Lyznicki, Mann, Zopel , Stryker. 
Fourth Row: Weller, Meier, Riiey, Thomas, Libman, Rosenberg, Nemec, Uditsky, Sasso, Pomernacki. 
Third Row: Prawdzik, Restivo, Mueller, Svenciskas, Lukas, Richardson, White, Novak, Rywniak, Migala, 
Rzeszotarski, Rea Second Row: Workman, Marotta, Vonesh, Neubarth, Trick, Rambaldi, Marsan, Ry- 
bacek, Mehlman, Woodlock, Mosetich Front Row: Price, Mroczynski, Ondrosek, Nelson, Steen, McBride, 
Laskowski, Vondran, Straub, Rago, Shiffer. 

department of the school. For the past three or four years they have supported the athletic 
teams, and taken an active part in the social functions of the various classes. They have had 
representatives on the student publications, and some of the dental men have been elected 
to the honor societies. 

One of the greatest student movements in the history of the dental school was instituted 
last year in the form of a seminar to aid the students in gaining a more specific knowledge 
of the various fields of dentistry. In this new seminar the students present papers deal- 
ing with the sub|ects which cannot be covered in the classroom. 




FRESHMAN CROUP II 
Top Row: Eisenstein, Flaxman, Frisch, Druck, Bromboz, Costello, Dochterman, Biundage, Cioscio, 
Dziolczyk. Fourth Row: Buckley, Kitt, Jablon, Kolczak, Fyfe, Katz, Ischinger, Bogacki, Kelder Third 
Row: Kane, Berens, Altheim, Brown, Korngoot, Deutsch, Holm, Hauff, Hunter, Bosworth, Fox Second 
Row: Coggins, Frost, Crisbeck, Kosner, Bird, Dubrow, Chott, Geadon, Kowalski, Boris, Borland Front 
Row: Cosgrove, Abrahamson, Ciza, Ciebien, Arnstein, Kunka, Alischahon, Kindschi, Berenbaum. Bloom 



120 




PREDENTAL CROUP I 

Top Row: Cornstein, Hagerty, Comberg, Bauer, Adler, Jenks, Hitchcock, Crawford Second Row: Kaneko, 

Kavenagh, Hayes, Kutilek, Jakubs, Carpenter, Johnson, Edelman Front Row: Heydanek, Ewald, Berlin, 

Bulmash, Hickman, Coniglio, Davis, Eberle, Cholewinski. 

There is no limitation to the membership of the seminar, which meets every two weeks 
at hours which do not conflict with the regular curriculum. The organization is purely for 
and by the student, as it was originally planned At each meeting some one student reads 
a paper, which he has had ample time to prepare, on a subject about which he has done 
some research work. Following the reading of the paper, the meetings are thrown open to 
general discussion, and the speaker is subjected to a cross questioning by the audience. In 
these discussions many problems are raised which offer good material for future meetings. 
With this very auspicious start the dental students are assured that the new seminar will be of 
great assistance to them in delving more deeply into the many problems of their profession. 




PREDENTAL GROUP II 

Top Row: Mizgata, Starsiak, Stecker, Raffle. Stecker, Kiwala, Se r rite!la, Nowak, Pitch, Schroeder. 

Second Row: Steinmeyer, Thomas, Strohacker, McCooey, Maurovich, Ness, Morgan, Priess. Mammen. 

Front Row: Vitek, Murstig, Sapanski, Smith, Shallman, Krupa, Stott, Melaik, Zipprich, Fafinski. 



L 



121 



The Dental department of Loyola University came into exist- 
ence about fifty years ago as the Chicago College of Dental 
Surgery. Eight years ago, after it had established an enviable 
lecord as one of the outstanding Dental schools in the country, 
it became affiliated with the university in a mutually desirable 
union, and since that time efforts have constantly been made 
to make the dental students conscious of their affiliations with 
the university That these attempts are bringing satisfactory 
results is evidenced by the growing student interest in the all- 
university publications, forensics, social activities and honorary 
organizations. 







LA 



Vl 





j _ 



1 



Sanfilippo 



Ryan 



THE SCHOOL OF LAW 

DAY SCHOOL NIGHT SCHOOL 

CLASS OF 1932 

|ohn Waldron President Joseph Sanfilippo 

Eugene Ryan Vice-President William Linklater 

William Murphy - ...Secretary William Murphy 

|ohn Unavitch Treasurer William Shakespeare 



William J. Walsh- 
Frank Arado 

James Montana... 
Joseph Cooney 



CLASS OF 1933 

President John Costello 

...Vice-President Paul Plunkett 

Secretary Thesle Cuinan 

Treasurer Adolph Marquis 



CLASS OF 1934 

William Reid President James Cooney 

Philip Cullen Vice-President .Sidmon Ryan 

Winifred Delaney Secretary John Butler 

John Waesco Treasurer Louis Garrison 




Costello 



Cooney 



Walsh 



Reid 



124 



1 --- ' 1 


' 


/ - i |i 


o 




mi ** 


gdk jfo 






il^l 


Jf ' 


■bm jlJB8B|| 




Ih — ■ 


R <M 


B " ^ 




pi* \ * 

1 Af ^8 


Af ^ i 


— .. — _ : /|^L > LM 


^P ■ w «sr ^B 




i .'"^ *"' ' 


B I 


r - sfl 


^K /•, ^H 


III 








I? , , 



SENIOR DAY LAW CROUP 

Top Row: Goldstein, Sweifzer, Rachowski, Sfanczak, DeLove, Butler. Middle Row: Murphy, Lisle, Jasionek. 

Golden, Unavitch Front Row: McAuhffe, Drolet, Lear, Sanfiiippo, Ritter, Zelden. 

The School of Law of Loyola University was founded in 1908 as the Lincoln College of 
Law, with an enrollment of only thirty. In the twenty-five years which have elapsed since 
that time the student body has increased more than a thousand per cent: the school has 
repeatedly enlarged its quarters; and in the last ten years it has had both night and day 
classes. From a small space on the twelfth floor of the Ashland Block it has grown, during 
those twenty-five years, until it now occupies the greater part of four floors in the Univer- 
sity Building at 28 N. Franklin Street The major part of that transition was accomplished 
in the past year when another floor of the building was given over to the use of the univer- 
sity. The main purpose of this recent enlargement was the improvement of the Law library, 
which was formerly so crowded that expansion was impossible. With this increased space 




SENIOR NIGHT LAW CROUP I 

Top Row: Lieberman, Kelly, Lynch, Doyle, Waidron, O'Connor, Mullaney. Front Row: Rhynard, Hosie, 

Huck, Kilbride, Murphy, Pettinger, Taglieri. 



125 























' 1 


T*s~ -?f 


fl Hi' M 




. ': 














^^B 


1 J 


K 




■j 


: / 




Ir t1 






t> _■ 


\ '1 










IB 


■vJi 





SENIOR NICHT LAW CROUP II 
Top Row: Ryan, Donohue, Byrne, Hubka, Kavanaugh, Soderstrom. Front Row: 

Crady, Sullivan, Caldwell 



all, Massman, Zahler, 



many new and valuable additions were made, such as a complete set of two hundred and 
eighty-one volumes of the United States Supreme Court Reports, including records for all 
the cases decided by the Supreme Court from its founding during colonial times up to the 
present. Another addition to the library during the last year was a set of the Illinois Ses- 
sion Laws from 1818 to 1930, consisting of fifty leather-bound volumes, some of which are 
very rare and valuable. 

Another step taken by the Law department this year which is of great assistance to the 
students is the opportunity it has afforded them of joining the Illinois Junior Bar Associa- 
tion, which is a newly created subsidiary body to the Illinois Bar Association. Membership 
is open to all law clerks and law students of good standing. Each applicant for membership 



■ ' *b ist ' ' =» fflL 


-f^H 


' jgt r* , /4 A 


*>t« AV fsjrf 




^gv^yL 


h\ >m 




1 .^a <. ■■ HIb * J 


m« OHr ' 








iBV'/fl '■■ u j»< 




Mm bar -=* <* , BH 


;/> 


-^ ?^Bk. : ■ Vjt ^1 




Bo *=-*« i 






,' flKfwfl - 




IV- >,-!■■ «fk, i3 ' 




ii 




V i-" 1 . ' 


1 fll iiy 


■oH 




■fjp p m# 






■ft AM i-.S 


» ~,W 


3e» - • JL\ K _ _^ / - - *■ 




■m - jomm 


L -^JUt 


HI - VJ HV 


RY' — "^ 


E r J l'%l* ^MW 


Mm "^ or ^^^?# ' 


1 "M^^H 






■'-^b U ■■! 


■■ JL. MM 


LI 


ill 


f4lfl 





JUNIOR DAY LAW CROUP I 
Top Row: Eccles, Costello, Sullivan, Ball, Jacobucci, Anselmo, Rooney Middle Row: Caliendo, Montana, 
Moore, Psetsky, Balsamo, Baere, Eisen. Bottom Row: Morrissey, Meagher, Hammer, Dempsey, McNeil, 

Arado, D. Murphy. 



126 




JUNIOR DAY LAW CROUP II 

Top Row: W. Walsh, Fairy, Scrounge, M. Walsh, Creagh, |aggers, Bradburn, Rasnick. 

Front Row: Berkson, Wagner, Hayden, Mitchell, Belroy, Cuerrinni, Carrielli. 

must be sponsored by two members of the Chicago or Illinois association Dean John V 
McCormick and Registrar Francis J. Rooney act as sponsors for all students at the Loyola 
Law School seeking admission to the |unior association. The creating of this organization 
was intended to fill a need felt by those who are not yet entitled to join the Senior Bar As- 
sociation, but who are interested in some legal field By becoming members of the Junior 
Bar, law students can become acquainted with the principles of the Illinois and American 
associations, and will find the transition from the study of law to the actual practice 
not as great as it will be for non-members. 

During the past year the students of the Law School have been receiving another aid 
to assist them in the change from theory to practice. They have been conducting moot court 
trials every Saturday morning. Dean McCormick acts as the presiding judge, while the sen- 




JUNIOR NIGHT LAW 

Top Row: Barron, Mullaney. Peterka, F. Burke. T. Carey, Reen, Dernbach, Donner 

Front Row: E O'Connor, Costello, Mayer, Hewitt, Crane 



127 







SOPHOMORE NIGHT LAW 

Top Row: Plunkett, McCormick, Schotfler, Bell, DeVault, Hillmert, Reutcky, Doud, Dickey, McTighe. 

Middle Row: Barry, Flora, Shipka, Berg, Quane, Cooney, Carlton, Fitzgerald, Ryan, Crane, KilkelK Front 

Row: Nash, Kain, Connor, Garrison, Lipman, Balaban, Limperis, Penkal. 

iors pair off and oppose each other in a case based on hypothetical facts presented to 
them by the dean. Other seniors act as witnesses, while the jury is impaneled from mem- 
bers of the junior and freshman classes. In this manner these practice cases give all inter- 
ested students a practical viewpoint on their profession. 

In addition, the Loyola University School of Law is especially benefited by its location in 
a large and busy city. Various litigation is being conducted at all times, trial sessions of the 
Federal Courts, the Courts of Cock County, the Municipal Court of Chicago, and the Indus- 
trial Commission of Illinois. All law students, accordingly, have an opportunity to observe and 
study the trial methods of the leading lawyers at the Bar of Illinois. 

The School of Law became a member of the Association of American Law Schools in De- 




FRESHMAN DAY LAW CROUP I 

Top Row: Barrett, Cullen, Henry, Eilard, Humphrey Middle Row: Poynron. Williams, Meyer, Hewin, 
Bulfin. Bottom Row: J. O'Neil, Waesco, P. Cullen, Orr, Danner 






128 




FRESHMAN DAY LAW CROUP II 
Top Row: Mills, Porto, Mammoser, N Dougherty. MaHon, Michelli, Cappetta. Front Row: Long, Casella, 

Delaney, Reid, IvicGivern, Fman 

cember, 1924, and was rated a Class "A" school by the American Bar Association in March, 
1925. The Post-Graduate Department was added to the college in September, 1925. 

This year, through the interest and initiative of the Student Council of the Law School, 
plans were made for a student court. Certain disciplinarian actions were to come under the 
jurisdiction of the court, which was to be modelled on the American courts of Appeal, with 
full power to try and convict those brought before it and to enforce its decisions. There were 
to be judges, court officers, attorneys, binding decisions, and a grand jury composed of the 
present Student Council, which would sift all evidence before it went to the Courts and which 
would appoint the prosecutor to handle the cases for the court The defendants haled before 
the court would be given the privilege of defending themselves or choosing their own counsel. 



11 


^.#^ 


f f ^M 


*y wt^ 


■ i T \ 


1 It 




I F v r M 

H 



FRESHMAN NIGHT LAW 
Top Row: Kerwin, D Murphy, Kiley, Bagnuolo, Eraus, Prior, Whittman Middle Row: Steintreche r 
A, Mullins, Marshall, Cagney, Loeffler, Tomaso. Front Row: Buttimer, Lukitsh, Ashvvorth, Murray, 

Long, Hcaly. 



129 






It is axiomatic that no matter how obvious a conclusion may 
seem two lawyers are not likely to arrive at the same one. For 
example, were one to assert that it took twenty-four hours to 
make a day — seemingly an apparent fact — almost certainly some 
shining barrister would make his objection, citing Morgan 
LeFay, that great exponent of the common law, to the effect 
that at least a few hours must be spent to make a knight. Aye 
verily, the law is a trying practice. Generally, law students are 
able to agree on several fundamentals It is generally held that 
the Statute of Frauds is not on display in the Art Institute and 
that the bar exam is not a fair test of one's knowledge of 
the Law. 




COM/v 




**N i 





mmki 

Buckles Delaney 

THE SCHOOL OF COMMERCE 

CLASS OF 1932 CLASS OF 1933 

Crofford H. Buckles President Fr3ncis Delaney 

Herbert Edfors - Vice-President Bernard Fleming 

Owen P. McCovern Secretary John Coffey 

Edward A. Kennedy Treasurer Philip Cordes 

CLASS OF 1934 CLASS OF 1935 

Robert Podesta President James L. Cunningham 

Alfred C. Crandall Vice-President Custave Faerber 

Francis E. Shevlm Secretary Anthony J. Posedei 

John Fitzsimmons Treasurer Dolores Hannon 





Crandall 



Faerber 









132 




SENIOR GROUP 

Top Row: Chisholm, Fields, Harvey, Buckles Bottom Row: Dveret, Kennedy, Rouse, DeBaets, Reid. 

Located as it is in a very large city, Loyola has found that there is a very large num- 
ber of young men and women who would like to attend school and at the same time main- 
tain their positions in the teaching or business worlds. It was, then, to fulfill a crying need 
that the Loyola School of Commerce was opened in 1924. Since the inauguration of the de- 
partment it has had eight years of fruitful existence, seven of them have been under the 
direction of Thomas j. Reedy, and the latest one was completed with Henry T. Chamberlain 
acting in the capacity of Dean. 

During the summer of 1931 Dean Reedy resigned from the position he had held since the 
opening of the Commerce School. Mr, Reedy explained his action by pointing out that he hac 
to choose between continuing in the field of education and giving up his affiliations with the 
accounting firm of Ashman-Reedy & Co. Mr Chamberlain was immediately appointed by 
Rev. Robert M. Kelley, S.J., president of the university. 

The new Commerce dean came to Loyola in March of 1930 when the universitv took 




JUNIOR CROUP 

Top Row: Cordes, Smyth, Braun, Freeberg, Phelan, Branks, Krupka, Loftus, Hawkins, Middle Row: 

Coffey, Lennon, Kavanaugh, Meyer, Vaughan, Walser, D. Quin, Berstein, J. Durkm. Front Row: Harvey, 

Delaney, Abbink, Fleming, Brongiel, T. Corcoran. 



L 



133 




SOPHOMORE CROUP 

Top Row: Welsh, Fabish, Shevlin, Peahl, McLaughlin, Petrik, Clermont, Jordan. Front Row: Leibmann, 

Thunder, Prindavi lie, Podesta, Barbier, Crandall. 

over the Midwestern Commerce School. Prior to his acceptance of a position in the Com- 
merce School, Mr. Chamberlain had been the president of the Midwestern institution. He 
holds sanction to practice as a Certified Public Accountant in both Illinois and Wisconsin. 
During his brief connection with Loyola he has offered a special course in C P. A. prob- 
lems at the downtown college and has taught accounting classes on the Lake Shore Campus. 
At no time in the history of the Commerce School has such progress been recorded 
within the space of a single year. Scholastically the advance has been unusual. The Loyo- 
la School of Commerce surpassed all other universities and colleges in the state both in the 
number and in the percentage of its students to pass the autumn C. P. A. examinations. Of 
the twenty-two students to pass from the four hundred and fifty who took the examina- 
tion, five were Loyola students. The successful Loyola candidates were Ivan L. Beaman, 
Crawford Buckles, Sidney Pearlstadt, William Miller, and Julius Altschule. Mr. Beaman passed 




FRESHMAN CROUP I 
Top Row: Colvin, Kartheiser, J. P. O'Connor, Klein, Dobonz, Klaner, Pacente Middle Row: Mallen, 
Posedel, Celmer, O'Rourke, Jennings. Front Row: Matheson. Fitzgerald, Racette, Cilkison, Smith, 

Faerber, Aste. 



134 




FRESHMAN COMMERCE CROUP II 
Top Row: Anker, lanne, Doherty, Ransford, Matheson, McKmley Front Row: D. Clark, Woods, M 

Cooney, Knight, Hannon, Simmons, 

with the highest mark attained by the Loyolans, and at the same time received a silver 
medal for having the second highest grade ever made by any candidate. This was the sec- 
ond successive year that a student of the Loyola School of Commerce has taken second 
place. When one considers that Illinois, Chicago, Northwestern, De Paul and innumerable 
commercial colleges are sending their finest accounting students to take this examination, 
the record compiled by the Loyola men is a tribute to the efficiency of the department. 

The Certified Public Accountant examination is known as the hardest professional test 
conducted by the state. Usually from ninety to ninety-five percent of those who take the ex- 
amination fail to pass. It is given twice yearly and consists of examinations in accounting, 
auditing and commercial law. A successful candidate must achieve passing grades in each 
of the three fields. The fine record made by the Loyola students is largely due to the thor- 
ough quiz in C P. A problems given by Mr. Chamberlain. 




THE SPRING SOCIAL 

The second gathering, an informal dance sponsored by the Commerce student council, was held on 

March 28 at the Downtown College. 



135 





Sbertoli Shea Hogan 

THE PRELEGAL DEPARTMENT 

CLASS OF 1933 

Michael Rugis President 

Melvin Shea Vice-President 

Stanley Koz-ol Secretary 

Cecil Esserman Treasurer 

CLASS OF 1934 

John Sbertoli President 

|ohn Amato Vice-President 

Joseph Slomka Secretary 

Hugh McCuire Treasurer 

CLASS OF 1935 

James Hogan President 

Matteo Bonfigho Vice-President 

Harry McLenighan Secretary 

James Connors Treasurer 

(ft 




JUNIOR PRELAW 
Top Row: Corcoran, Koziol. Front Row: Swanson, Koenig, Shea. 



136 




SOPHOMORE PRELAW 



Top Row: Diggins, Becker, Weitzner, Qui 



Ian, reeney, Acerra 
Click, Sbertoli 



Front Row: Freedman, Amato, Dowd, 



Almost since the beginning of its career as 
Commerce has offered special inducements to 
specialized philosophy courses offered by jes 
lishment of the principles of right thinking and 
ing to legal success, and that the special com 
legal student as electives are immeasurably val 
poration lawyer. 

Though the pre-legal department is officia 
no dean of its own, the fact that the students 
years which evening study requires to equal tw 
ihey will be classmates for an additional four 
the students taking pre-legal courses a unified 
case of special students 



a department of the university, the School of 

pre-legal students It has been felt that the 

uit instructors are a material aid in the estab- 

nght living which are so essential to one aspir- 

merce courses which may be chosen by a pre- 

uable to one who envisions himself as a cor- 

lly a brancn of the School of Commerce, having 

take specified courses together for the three 

o years of day school, and the knowledge that 

years in the School of Law, has created among 

feeling which is as desirable as it is rare in the 




Top Row: Fary, Connors. 



FRESHMAN PRELAW 

Hogan, Bonfiglio, Bayer. Slowinski, Freedman 
Kavanagh, Kechney, Craber, Cieary, Foster. 



Front Row: Anderson, 



137 



It is unusual for a relatively new department to manifest the 
same healthy growth that ordinarily characterizes only the more 
firmly established schools in the university, and yet the enlire 
history of the Commerce department is a record of unprec- 
edented progress. Established in a community already well 
equipped with similar institutions, the fact that it has risen to 
its present position of indisputable merit is a creditable reflec- 
tion on the faculty, the courses offered and the splendid interest 
of an eve r -mcreasing student body. Material expansion has 
been great, and the exceptionally fine showing successive 
classes have made in the C. P. A examinations is ample evidence 
of the high quality of the school. 





NURS 




ST. ANNE HOSPITAL 
TRAINING SCHOOL FOR NURSES 



Miss Helen Walderbach, R.N. 
Directress 



Some few years back, Saint Anne's became affiliated with Loyola University. Simul- 
taneous with this affiliation came a raising of standards and a tightening of scholastic 
requirements most beneficial to the hospital. This progressive spirit on the part of St. 
Anne's was furthered by the erection three years ago of an excellent new hospital modern 
and perfect in every detail. This year's graduation class is the third to leave the new St. 
Anne's after the completion of an excellent course stressing the ethical principles of the 
nursing profession which are so often neglected in other institutions training professional 
nurses for a career of future helpfulness. These three years of the new St. Anne's have- 
been highly successful under the excellent supervision of the Ancillae Domini. 

A threefold program has been worked out for the complete development of the nu r se. 
This program consists of a complete development of the phases of religion, education, and 
social activity in the life of a nurse. In the new St. Anne's, situated as it is in the midst 
of the business of the city, working conditions are so pleasant that the nurses find the years 




The Nurses' Home, 4900 Thomas Avenue. 



140 



Class of 1932 

Sheila j. King President 

Maunne A. Blonigan Vice-President 

Madelynne J. Stroik Secretary 



King 




of training at the hospital among the happiest of their life. This was doubly true during the 
past year. 

The social calendar of the nurses at St. Anne's has been an exceedingly full and inter- 
esting one during the past months Late in October the twenty-eight new students, "pro- 
bationers," at St. Anne's were entertained by the juniors at an old-fashioned Hallowe'en 
party. The event was a gala one. The setting was made especially attractive by appropriate 
decorations in the form of flowers and lanterns with the other paraphernalia usually asso- 
ciated with the season of witches and goblins A special program of entertainment was 
afforded by the vocal selections of one of the young men in attendance with the rest of 
the happy internes joining in, and some of the nurses, too. 

In the cold month of November the seniors held their annual Senior Dance at the 
Austin Town Hall. Amidst the falling of rain a great crowd of doctors, internes, medics, 
nurses, and others attended with spirits no rain could dampen. In the pleasant and 




Top Row: Aldrich, Holscher, Wilhelm, Blonigan, Ryan, Bayes, Whalen Middle Row: Henderson, Meikle- 
john, LaCasse, Fane, King, Harchank. Front Row: Stcmbras, Kneser, Shearer, Stroik, Heckman. 



141 




Class of 1933 

Ann V. Murphy President 

Bernice C. Masterson Vice-President 

Marie S. Kuempel - Secretary 



Murphy 



"homey" atmosphere of the tastily decorated Austin Town Hall, Don Rhodes and his Com- 
modores furnished smooth, rhythmic music in the loveliest waltz tempo. All those who had 
braved the rain and cold of the night expressed complete satisfaction with the evening's 
entertainment. 

The happy holiday time was gladdened by the sisters' Christmas Eve Party This is 
an annual affair which the nuns of the hospital give for the nurses It was a real affair 
with Santa Claus, Christmas carols, decorations, presents, and all the rest. 

These social activities were followed appropriately by a week of solemn religious devo- 
tion. Father Mulhern, the retreat-master, had numerous sermons of interest and worth to 
present to the receptive young women on retreat. This is one of the year's activities that 
will not soon be forgotten, nor will the gems of wisdom gleaned from the conferences. 

In the month of February, the twelve new probationers who had entered training in 
January were entertained by the juniors along with the rest of the hospital in the first 




^ £> I 9, , fe 



/ 



}/ 




Top Row: R Brady, L Brady, Kuempei, Cille, Blessing, Sutton. Middle Row: Clark, Butler, Erbe, Jacobs, 
Thompson Front Row: Masterson, Murphy, A. Murphy, Biller, O'Malley, Condo. 












142 



Class of 1934 

Erma M. Webster President 

Celeste R. Treadwell Vice-President 

Anna R. Burke .—.Secretary 

Loretta M. Simon Treasurer 



Webster 




dance of the year sponsored by the |unior class. Again the dance was held in the Austin 
Town Hall, and a great deal of fun was had by all those fortunate enough to be there. 
Shortly after the junior dance, many seniors and several juniors attended the banquet given 
by the Aux Plains branch of the Medical Society. This banquet in Oak Park was the most 
pleasant experience of the year to those in attendance. 

The final social events of the year previous to graduation were the Junior Dance, once 
again at the Town Hall, and a picnic given by the alumnae for the seniors Such happiness as 
these days brought in the past year was overshadowed only by the sublime conclusion of 
school days — graduation. 

The graduation exercises opened with high mass in the Nurses' Chapel, with the internes 
singing the mass responses. The beauty of this initial ceremony of the final act of student 
life at St. Anne's will never be forgotten by any one who witnessed it. This was the final 
touch added to the training of the new St Anne's gives her nurses. 





r) h a ,0 B P 



Cb I fSkC^ 



(i 



it 



U ^-Wv*^ M-i-Vi 




Top Row: Shaw, Jirik, Bopp, Messman, Deckerf, Caren, Kunz, Hartman, Gutek. Middle Row: Niccoli, 

Burley, Treadwell, Webster, Buckley, Burke. Cogley, McDonald Kront Row: Colgrass, Schmidt, Connors, 

Tramontane, M. Walsh, Hayes, Hennott, Simon. 



143 




ST. BERNARD HOSPITAL TRAINING SCHOOL 
FOR NURSES 



Sr. M. Jarrell, R.N., A.M. 
Directress 



St. Bernard's Hospital was established in 1903 when a group of the Religious Hospitalers, 
with great sacrifice and labor, at last succeeded in fulfilling the great need of the time for 
an institution of that kind Since that time, twenty-nine years ago, there has been the con- 
stant progress and singular development that always characterizes an ambitious and far-sighted 
administration. At the present time, St. Bernard's is noted for its ample and ultra-modern 
equipment, as well as the fine atmosphere enjoyed by the patients. The association with the 
Medical School of Loyola University has done an immeasurable amount to increase its already 
great prestige. There is every assurance of the finest scientific skill, professional technique, 
and expert care, all of which have fittingly become qualities of the finest hospitals in the mid- 
dle west. 

Three years after the hospital was established, the need of a school for nurses became 
apparent. This was prompted by an increasing demand for the facilities of the hospital. Con- 
sequently it was decided that a training school should be established, whose features and 
characteristics would be in accord with the high standards established for the hospital it- 




The Nurses' Home, 6334 Harvard Avenue 












H 



Class of 1932 

Mary M. Doolm President 

Enes A. Clietti Vice-President 

Gertrude M. Kauth Secretary 

Mary E. Dore - ...Treasurer 



Doolin 




self. During the twenty-six years of its existence, through the constructive scholarship of 
its students and the constant zeal of its faculty, the school has risen to a position of honor 
and respect in the great field of nursing education. Since its affiliation with Loyola in 1925, 
the increased value of the educational facilities offered by St. Bernard's have done much to 
make admittance to this institution even more desirable. 

The student body, imbued with enthusiasm for their fine school of nursing, are very 
happy in the environment offered by a new and very modern establishment possessing conven- 
iences seldom found in any nurses' home. In this home, breathing refinement and culture, 
each student is prepared to assume her responsible position and acquire the necessary so- 
cial culture. It is fitting that a tribute be paid to those who teach not only by word, but 
also by example, and who have provided more than a school, an institution where the prm- 
cip'es of Catholic morality are made a part of education, combining to make a preparation 
for a well rounded life. 

The foremost student activity is religious, the Sodality of the Blessed Virgin Mary. The 




r 



A> <s & $ < 

• H M ^ 



h 



r 4 



} f 



If H If 1 I If S .lbftJT I 



Top Row: Deckman, Kieffer, Coeckel, Sharp, Howe, McEwan, Kelly, Dore, Anderson, Crowley, Olietti. 
Front Row: Grace, D, Clynn, Kenny, Smith, Norbut, Doolin, Paterson, Kelsey, Kauth, Devoy, H. Glynn. 



145 




Class of 1933 

Marian A. Raphael ....President 

Mabel C. Shields Vice-President 

Margaret R. Fitzgerald Secretary 

Helen R. Lutz Treasurer 



Raphael 



membership is notable, for every student is a member, although participation is non-compul- 
sory. One of the primary aims of the organization is daily Mass and Communion for the 
members; the success of the movement has been very gratifying heretofore, since at all times 
the students have evinced the most hearty cooperation, making possible personal spiritual de- 
velopment as well as demonstrating the qualities of unified Catholic Action. 

The social activities of the students are many and of a varied nature. Many times 
throughout the year, bridge parties were the source of entertainment and recreation; these 
parties were sponsored by the various classes and groups. On other occasions, dancing 
parties served to bring the students into a friendly and sociable atmosphere. Those who 
attended the picnics enthusiastically endorsed them as memorable events. 

The foremost musical activity is that of the Glee Club. Drawing its members from the 
Junior class exclusively, this organization achieved continued progress, and on all occasions 
these ambitious efforts of the students were received with fine response and commendation. 

In the field of dramatic art, many students were given the opportunity to display their 




Top Row: Shields, Stalilionis, Broderick, 'Raphael, Murray, Lutz, Verhey, Fitzgerald, Hicks. 
Front Row: N. Smith, Young, Mason, Lukoshius, Becker, James, Riley, Cooper, Sherwood. 












146 



Class of 1934 

Catherine M. McEl list nm President 

Anne M. Walsh Vice-President 

Marie M. Sterling Secretary 

Agnes R. Krick..... Treasurer 

McEllistrim 




abilities in acting and expression. In some cases, the new found ability proved to be not 
only adequate but also a source of inspiration to the actors. Throughout the year the Dra- 
matic Society produced popular plays and pageants, whose success gave this activity a defi- 
nite place of honor among the activities of the school 

Trips for the students, sponsored by the faculty, to places of interest were of a dual na- 
ture, educational as well as social Visits were made to other institutions where interest- 
ing exhibits pertaining to the subject matter of the various courses were on display. The 
Diatetics class took a great deal of interest in their visit to the South Water food market, 
and observations were made on the conduct of business in one of the world's largest fruit 
centers. Other classes made trips of special interest to themselves. 

St. Bernard's School of Nursing has realized the advantages of the association with such 
a fine university; and, consequently, the students have displayed a desire to become a vital 
part of that institution by cooperating in all-university activities and by contributing their 
efforts toward stimulating interest in the ideals and aims of Loyola University. 




Top Row: Corbin, Johnson, Meany, Troy, Kelsey, McNamara, Sterling, Wingfield, Kinder, Dore, Emmons, 
Brouhle Middle Row: Deady, Tholl, McQuinn, Marlaire, Wirsching, McSweeney, Walsh, Bauer, Brotr- 
sovsky Front Row: Lentner, Clouss, Wallace, Puskar, Krick, McEllistrim, Ward, Cudaitis, Barrett, Hanrahan. 



147 




COLUMBUS HOSPITAL TRAINING SCHOOL 
FOR NURSES 



Mrs. Lyda White, R.N. 
Directress 



The Columbus Hospital, located in one of the most picturesque and delightful sec- 
tions of the city, at 2548 Lakeview Avenue, was organized in 1905 by the late Mother Ca- 
brini, venerable foundress of the order of Missionary Sisters of the Sacred Heart. Under her 
capable guidance, the many difficulties encountered during the early years of the hospital's 
existence were successfully overcome. The present high standards of this prominent insti- 
tution attest to the merits of her work. 

During the year following the foundation of the hospital, a school for nurses' train- 
ing was developed in connection with it. The purpose of this was to extend to many an op- 
portunity of preparing themselves for the profession. Since its establishment, the improve- 
ments undergone at the hospital have kept pace with the rapid advances of medical science 
and training. Through the curriculum and practical experience now available, adequate prep- 
aration can be, and is, given for any of the many fields open to well-trained graduate nurses 

The nursing school affords exceptional educational advantages for the student nurses. 




Columbus Hospital, 2548 Lakeview Avenue 









148 



Class of 1932 

Marion Chaffee President 

Eileen Henneberry Vice-President 

Mary Mastromonica Secretary 



Chaffee 




The hospital provides work in the Surgical. Obstetrical, Gynecological, Pediatric. Orthopedic, 
Medical, and Diatotherapic Departments, as well as the very practical experience to be 
garnered from emergency work. The laboratories provided by the school enable the stu- 
dents to apply practically their theoretical knowledge. The curriculum, increasing in its 
scope each year, ranks as one of the best in the state of Illinois. 

The student nurses of Columbus Hospital are especially fortunate in possessing an 
active alumnae organization, an asset that few institutions have Without such an or- 
ganization of former students an otherwise active and capable group is often helpless, but 
the group at Columbus is not at all handicapped by this prevalent deficiency. Through their 
alumnae association, a spirit of cooperation and helpfulness is made of especial advantage to 
the new graduate nurse. This group, acting as an advisory board, assists the new nurses 
in adjusting themselves to their new fields of private and institutional work. Probably no 
graduate feels a greater need of help from a more experienced person than does the graduate 




C (S\@ 




Top Row: Descormier, Henneberry, McLaughlin, McCrath, Spires Middle Row: Rector, Webber, Boetto, 
Mastromonica, Chaffee Bottom Row: Pleskovirch, J. LaChapelle. Ryan, Vandenbosch, Kostur. 



149 




Class of 1933 

Gertrude Loskowski President 

Florence Lev Vice-President 

Catherine Mazar Secretary' 



Loskcwski 



nurse, whose position is one of great responsibility. The alumnae association keeps the grad- 
uate nurses in touch with the advancements and improvements of their profession, and aids 
them in securing positions in the numerous fields open to registered nurses. It stands ready 
at a moment's notice to give advice and help in case of illness. Monthly meetings are held 
to keep the individual nurse in touch with improvements and new developments in the field 
of nursing. Every member of the graduating class is considered a temporary member until 
she secures her Registration Certificate. 

The social activities of the school are under the supervision of the Students' Associa- 
tion and the Children of Mary Sodality. A party is given each month to foster more commu- 
nal life in the home. Various organizations, such as the Glee Club, the Dramatic Club, and 
the Sodality Choir, assist in amusing and diverting the students. Such diversion, as a con- 
trast to the rigidity of the ordinary routine of the nurse's life, is a most necessary and bene- 
ficial adjunct f o the school's list of advantages. A library has been made possible in the 




Top Row: Dillon, Mazar, Loskowski, Vituilo Middle Row: Goggin. Lev. D. Trar.kner, Higgins. 
Front Row: Coughlm, Pierozzi, Bebeau, E. Trankner. 



150 



Class of 1934 

Dolores Dillon ..President 

Josephine Bolmo Vice-President 

Anna Higgms Secretary 



Dillon 




nurses' home in order that they may be provided with good reading, not only in the field 
of their calling, but also in the entire range of literature. 

It was during the year 1930 that the Columbus Hospital School of Nursing became a 
part of Loyola University, and became closely related to the excellent medical department 
of that institution. By this union the educational rank of the hospital became higher and 
the expanse of the Medical Department of the university became greater. Since that time, 
the nurses in training have been given the advantage of the professorship of men whose train- 
ing in the field of medicine is very extensive. Likewise the students leaving the medical school 
have had another institution of high caliber open to them in which they may take their interne- 
ship. Consequently both Columbus Hospital and Loyola University have gained by this union. 

The spirit of service found here, so deeply characteristic of the foundress, has been car- 
ried on by her daughters and is shown in the improvements and advancements continuously be- 
ing made toward the realization of Mother Cabrini's ideals to have the Columbus Hospital 
known as a model institution among modern hospitals. 




Top Ro 



3olino, V. LaChapelle, Beck, McMahon Middle Row: Loskoski, 
Front Row: Bjornson, Crzeskow, Baftan, Kenny. 



Kozma, Neagle 



151 




ST. ELIZABETH'S HOSPITAL 
TRAINING SCHOOL FOR NURSES 



Miss Margaret Crowe, R.N. 
Directress 



Four years ago St. Elizabeth's Hospital started forward on a new policy of progress and 
improvement. Entrance requirements and educational facilities were raised and improved to a 
degree where affiliation with Loyola University was made possible A new building, and nu- 
merous other improvements attended the growth of Saint Elizabeth's in those three years 
of a new era inaugurated by the establishment of affiliation with Loyola The past year, the 
fourth in this progressive period, has been as active and as filled with constructive improve- 
ment as were the three that came before. 

Last October marked the opening of a new and very modern clinical department, equipped 
in the most recent and effective manner to assure the best possible results. The clinic has 
been a complete success from its inception Because of the untiring efforts of the clinical 
supervisor and the consistent cooperation of the hospital doctors, the number of patients 
visiting the clinic in search of medical care has steadily increased. In the ever increasing 
number of patients and the large percentage of successful cases treated lies the |ustif ication 




St Elizabeth's Hospital, 1433 N. Claremont Avenue 



152 



Class of 1932 

Marie Shifrer President 

Marie Dal ton Vice-President 

Harriet Swiatek Secretary 



Shifrer 




for the clinic's foundation and continuation The doctors are afforded an opportunity to 
broaden their fields of medical knowledge and experience in this clinical work. Their interest 
is stimulated by clinical meetings held every second Thursday wherein are discussed various 
subjects which do much to complete the education of a doctor. 

With the growth and expansion of St. Elizabeth's as a hospital, the simultaneous im- 
provement of the School of Nursing was sought. In accordance with this desire for improve- 
ment, a very active program including the religious, educational and social betterment of the 
nurses was entered upon. In the year past that program was highly successful. 

The social season was opened at St. Elizabeth's by the |uniors A card party was staged 
by them under the leadership of Miss Mathilda Schaefer, chairman of the committee in charge 
of arrangements. So successful was the venture in the number attending and the atmosphere 
developed that the hard-working and enthusiastic (uniors did not regret the time and energy 
expended to assure the success of the affair. 




Top Row: Anderson, Shifrer, Polchlopek, Slowi, Lakemeyer, Junio. 

Cuckenberg, DesMarais. 



Front Rcw: Couleur, Sullivan, Dal ton 




Class of 1933 

Mathilda Schaefer President 

Carol Demers Vice-President 

Estelle Karleshe Secretary 



Schaefer 



The annual school dance, which is each year the main social event of the season, was 
one of the outstanding events ever sponsored by St, Elizabeth's, It was presented by the en- 
thusiastic juniors, who, remembering the earlier success, continued their efforts to achieve 
the greatest social success possible. The committee decided to place the dance in the North 
Room of the Edgewater Beach Hotel. That setting was perfect for the sparkling, irresistible 
music furnished by Charlie Agnew and his merry band The entire school having |oined whole- 
heartedly with the |uniors to produce a striking dance, the crowd in attendance was excep- 
tionally large. So pleasant an evening was afforded the dancers that everyone stayed to the 
very last minute that the orchestra would consent to play. Socially and financially, this was 
one of the most outstanding dances St. Elizabeth's has ever held. 

The religious aspect of the nurses' life was provided for this year in the solemn student 
retreat. This annual event was given in January by the Rev. John Zellar, C.P.S., of Saint 




Top Row: Kearney, Wolska, Mueller, Schaefer, Sok, Bradley, Dawson. Middle Row: Kedas, Demers, 
Furjanick, Freiburg, Schaefer, Karleshe Front Row: Hilsey, Mousel, Paetow, Zippier, Sibert, Ehas. 



154 



Class of 1934 

Helen Dan ley President 

Eustachia Cooney Vice-President 

Mildred Tibodeau Secretary 



Danley 




Charles Seminary, Carthagena, Ohio. The students entered into this peaceful period of calm 
reflection and prayer whole-heartedly and with the full realization of the moral good to be 
obtained. The excellent and interesting talks of the retreat-master and the vital aspects of 
life he stressed will long be remembered by the nurses and will be found to have an influence 
on their lives. 

The next in the train of events were those functions in honor of the seniors. The enter- 
taining Alumni Night, in the form of a dinner and theatre party, and the dinner given by the 
sisters on the night preceding graduation, are two happy occasions never to be forgotten by 
the senior nurses. Following shortly was that golden day of the year, graduation. June 8 was 
the day set for that glorious event, and all the happy preparation for that culminating glory 
was tinged with the sadness of departure. But this was the happy close of a fine and emi- 
nently successful year in the progressive march of St. Elizabeth's 





M 



f# : ?i : iff i? # ? 



Top Row: Cooney, Borsch, Margraf, Shelson, Cunnan, McDonald, Stutler, Smulka, Kazmierczak, Lubowich 

Middle Row: Burns, Tibodeau, Nowak, Burns, Kaspari, Brantner, Dolan, Sanders, Danley, Curran, Will 

Front Row: Husinez, Wagner, Loken, M Kaspari, Schuh, Fellmeth, Cirard, Winters, Roberts 



155 




MERCY HOSPITAL TRAINING SCHOOL 
FOR NURSES 



Sr. M. Lidwina, R. N„ 
Directress 



Since the founding of Mercy Hospital, the Sisters of Mercy have commanded the very 
best medical and surgical staff in this section of the country. With the growth of Chicago, it 
became necessary to expand the hospital, and it was soon found f hat the sisters alone could 
not attend to the increasing number of patients. It was this need for more women trained in 
hospital work that caused the school for nurses to come into existence in 1889. 

In 1901 , Mercy lengthened its original two-year course with one month of probation to a 
three-year course with four months of probation. In 1905, the entrance requirements were 
made more stringent by the restriction that every applicant present a high school diploma. It 
was in the same year that the hospital became associated with Northwestern University. 
Since 1918, the year in which Mercy Hospital School for Nurses became affiliated with Loyola 
University, the increased attendance, and the facilities provided for the nurses have been re- 
markably increased. Consequent upon its admission to Loyola, entrance requirements were 
again raised. Faculty curricula, and methods of procedure are, to a large extent, regulated by 




The Nurses' Home, 2517 Prairie Avenue. 



156 



CLASS OF 1932 

Madeline Bapst ..President 

Margaret Seidle Secretary 



Bapst 




the regent of the Loyola School of Medicine. Members of the medical faculty, in addition to 
the graduate nurses who act as instructors, conduct many classes. 

Excellent laboratory facilities and the wide variety of cases which come within the scope 
of the hospital combine to give the nurses the practical experience which their profession re- 
quires. The Sisters of Mercy, on whom the greater part of the responsibility for correct train- 
ing rests, have succeeded not only in instructing the nurses in the physical aspects of their 
profession, but have added the spiritual element necessary for the most effective fulfillment 
of their chosen work. Their inspiring influence has been notably present throughout the rapid 
growth of Mercy Hospital, the first institution of its kind in Chicago. 

During the past year, there were many events which proved a great source of satisfaction 
to those who participated in them. Many times throughout the year the Glee Club, under the 
able direction of Sister Mary Thomasina, appeared before many organizations and was very 




Top Row: Hayes, Carter, Hal ton, Verloove. Wise, Marks, Cmter, Slade, Consamus, Streit, Frey, Mitchell, 
Arntz, Martis. Middle Row: Brockman, Speckeen, Collins, Zenz, Costello, Beren'dsen, DeCloux, Naber,' 
Oberthur, Hayes, Ennght, Pink, Banteau. Front Row: Sullivan, McCarney, Musman, Hosa, Haas, Kelly] 

Olson, Powers. 



157 




CLASS OF 1933 

Frances Hoefling President 

Ann Koestel Vice-President 

Cora Aucoin Secretary 



Hoefling 



favorably received. A new organ was installed during the year, adding a great deal of solem- 
nity to the holy sacrifice. 

In accordance with the advanced ideals of education, the administration arranged many 
trips to various points in the city. The class studying communicable diseases went to the 
Durand Hospital, where they learned many pertinent facts. The class in Diatetics journeyed to 
the South Water Street market where observations were made in the conduct of business in 
one of the world's largest produce markets. A class in Dermatology attended an interesting 
exhibit studying various diseases of the skin. Other trips of general interest were featured, 
such as those to the Chicago Lighting Institute and Hull House, and to various theatre 
performances. 

The student body is divided into several sodalities, so that each member may reap greater 
benefits from this activity. Frequent reception of Holy Communion is encouraged, and every 




Top Row: Birmingham, O'Leary, McCarthy, Madix, Corcoran, Smith, Hoefling, Schmidt. Middle Row: 
McKibben, Darrow, Theisen, Cavanaugh, Dyer, Burns, Bomba, Theys. Front Row: Aucoin, Cummins, 
Yates, Bettner, Sailer, O'Mara, O'Rourke 



158 



CLASS OF 193 4 

Mary Jane Freer President 

Margaret Ciroux Vice-President 

Josephine Kapps Secretary 




year an opportunity to make a retreat is afforded. The response this year, as in the past, has 
been most remarkable and gratifying to those who make the retreat possible. 

Contrary to popular opinon, student nurses do not spend their entire time and interests 
in their chosen profession. The social activities, for the greater part, are sponsored by the 
Mersina club. Under the auspices of this organization, several dances were held, and likewise 
many parties. In accordance with the usual custom, the senior nurses acted as hostesses to 
the freshmen in their "Big Sister Party." This affair, an annual occasion for welcoming offi- 
cially the new students, was one of the most brilliant events of the year. Other social events 
of equal success were sponsored by various other organizations in the school. 

Toward the close of the school term a r e two ma|or events. On May twelfth, the seniors 
who are to graduate are honored at a large party. This day has an added significance, for it 
has been officially set aside as "Hospital Day." In closing the school year, the traditional 
junior-Senior Prom will be held, a fitting climax to three arduous years of training. 




Top Row: Keyser, Kennedy, Anich, McMahon, Denman, Biggins, Coakley. Middle Row: Kettering, Walter, 
Businger, Maloney, Coughlm, Killelea, Zivich Front Row: McCann, Freer, Powell, Doherty, Lawler, 

Baldwin. 



159 



JOHN B. MURPHY HOSPITAL 
TRAINING SCHOOL FOR NURSES 



Terese, R.N. 
Directress 



Three years ago John B. Murphy hospital took a momentous step forward in reorganizing 
scholastic requirements and educational facilities; and as a result, affiliation with Loyola Uni- 
versity was made possible. Accordingly, the class of 1 932 is the third graduating class since the 
connection was established. The John B. Murphy nurses were the first of the affiliated 
nursing groups to have the privilege of utilizing the laboratories of the Arts campus of 
Loyola for their course in chemistry. During the past year the student nurses journeyed to 
the Lake Shore campus weekly for their instruction in chemical science. 

Several other important educational innovations have been introduced into the hospital 
to afford the young nurse every possible educational advantage. One of the prime moves for 
educational improvement at the hospital in recent years was the establishment of the new and 
modern out-patient clinic, where the nurses have an additional and invaluable opportunity of 
doing field work. For the young training nurse there is no more valuable experience than that 
garnered from the contact with numerous and instructive cases afforded by clinical work. 

A recent course innovation of vital importance to the complete and extensive education 




John B. Murphy Hospital, 620 Belmont Avenue. 









k 



Class of 1932 

Helen Geary President 

Mary McDonough Vice-President 

Ruth Carmody Secretary 

Florence Cothberg Treasurer 



Cleary 




of the modern nurse is that of Psysiological Psychology. Much healthy interest has been aroused 
in the students by the introduction of this course, for the first time, into John B. Murphy 
School of Nursing. It is with these several advances in educational policy that the hospital 
has offered the nurses studying under its leadership the best possible scientific preparation for 
their future work. 

But the authorities realize that education alone does not complete the nurses' training. 
Every advantage, socially and spiritually, likewise, has been afforded them. Accordingly, in 
the field of social activity, the nurses, for the first time, this year initiated themselves into 
the field of dramatics. Under the very capable direction of Miss Johanna Doniat, the first per- 
formance of the John B. Murphy Dramatic Society was a complete success. With "The Flat- 
tering Word" the new society introduced itself to the ranks of amateur dramatics The play, 
excellently directed and well produced, was received enthusiastically by the audience and 
assured a bright future to the newly formed club. 

In accordance with the policy of complete development outlined for the nurses by their 




Back Row: Mellon, Simonson, Considine, McDonough, Carmody, Cleary, Front Row: Cothberg, Hien, 

Mahoney, Kelly, Williams. 



161 




Class of 1933 



Veronica O'Corek President 



O'Corek 



teachers, the religious side of the nurses' life was equally stressed throughout the past year. 
Daily mass and Holy Communion signified the success of the religious program as outlined at 
the hospital. The excellent talks given each month by the eloquent Fr. Fitzgerald furnished 
fuel for the religious activity of the year. 

Physical sports, too, were inaugurated in the past term The freshman team, organized 
in October from members outstanding in athletic ability in high school, achieved a formidable 
number of victories during the past season Under the direction of the sports committee, 
whose chairman is Miss Mary Nolan, athletics at John B Murphy had a successful beginning 
in 1931-32. 

In the field of cultural activity, music played an important part in the lives of the nurses. 
One of the most important successes achieved by the hospital was this year's benefit concert 
held in April for the financial stabilization of the Sisters of Mercy and the John B, Murphy 
Medical Clinic. On Sunday afternoon, April 3, John McCormack, world famous Irish tenor, 
sang in concert under the sponsorship of the hospital The Civic Opera House, filled with 




O'Corek, tviatz, Gyarmathy, No'an, 






**• 






1 1 i2 



Class of 1934 

Mary O'Malley President 

Alice Cyarmathy Vice-President 

Rita Robinson Secretary 

Scilcia Gregory Treasurer 



O'Malley 




countless friends and enthusiastic devotees, was the scene of the greatest chanty benefit the 
hospital has yet achieved. 

To those who attended a reward was granted far beyond anything that they might have 
expected. The great tenor, always so human and warm in his interpretation, was never better. 
Never was anything finer than his rendition of his old friend, Chauncy Olcott's, lovely Irish 
songs so familiar to all. But there was noth'ng familiar about McCormack's rendition of "My 
Wild Irish Rose"; it was a perfection never reached before. This was indeed a master stroke, 
to secure the services of so illustrious a figure in the artistic field. The success of the venture 
will do much to insure success to future programs of a like nature. 

In the fields of education, social activity, and religion, the educators at John B, Murphy 
Hospital have endeavored to give their charges a foundation that will insure their success in 
their chosen field. In their affiliation with Loyola University they have taken a very important 
step toward achieving educational progress 




Back Row: McCuire, Saxe, Kramer. Doody, Cyarmalhy, Matz, O'Malley, Front Row: Carvello, Gregory, 

Kafitz, Robinson, O'Leary, Rafferty, 



163 




OAK PARK HOSPITAL 
TRAINING SCHOOL FOR NURSES 



Sr. M. St. Timothy, R.N., 
Directress 



The graduation of the class of 1932 from the Oak Park hospital school for nurses marks 
the completion of the twenty-fifth year of this institution. Especially fortunate in its direc- 
tion by the Sisters of Misericorde, attendance at this school has increased with such gratifying 
rapidity that the construction of a new and more commodious nurses' home became necessary 
in 1925. With the completion of this home, the number of high school graduates who sought 
admittance to Oak Park hospital exceeded all expectations, and the present freshman class is by 
far the largest ever enrolled. 

Together with its material growth, other developments which redound to the credit of the 
institution are worthy of mention. Noteworthy educational progress in the school itself, and 
in the courses offered, was made possible by the increased entrance requirements. Well 
equipped by a staff of eminent doctors who compose the faculty, theoretical instruction of a 
more comprehensive nature has resulted. Opportunities for observation and practical training 




Oak Park Hospital, 620 Wisconsin Street 















1' 1 



Class of 1932 

Estelle Vincent President 

Mane Powell Vice-President 

Harriet Bruce Secretary 

Jewell Bates Treasurer 



Vincent 




are afforded the student nurses because of the size of the hospital and the large number of 
patients who seek medical care at this institution. 

The remarkable success enjoyed by the Oak Park school of nurses during the past year can 
be attributed only to the splendid cooperation between the faculty and students. At the begin- 
ning of the school year, beneficial changes were made in the administration; Mother St. 
Beatrice was chosen to succeed Mother Mary of Jesus, and throughout the year she filled admir- 
ably the position left by her predecessor. It is certain that those now in charge of the adminis- 
tration will continue the policy of making advances beneficial to both the students and the 
hospital. 

The Sodality can be considered one of the most important of the numerous activities of 
this institution During the past year, the efforts of this organization were directed toward 
benefiting the individual to a greater degree. Special attention was given the encouragement 




Top Row: Rouce, Lechlinski, Larson, McCoy, Johnson, Bruce Middle Row: D owell. Vincent, pfiffner 
Front Row: Fries, Malinowski, Bates, Plante, Tanton. 



L 



165 




Class of 1933 

Beatrice Topercer. President 

Emily Ptaszek Vice-President 

Virginia Curran Secretary 

Dorothy Scully ...Treasurer 



Topercer 



of attendance at week-day masses and on special feasts, a well organized choir contributed to 
the solemnity of the occasion. 

On May twenty-fifth, the silver anniversary of the founding of the hospital was celebrated. 
At the same time, the Reverend Mother Superior and her sister were honored on the fiftieth 
anniversary of their profession. The program offered by the nurses was quite attractive and 
worthy of commendation. The operetta "Cynthia," among other features of the evening, was 
presented as part of the entertainment. The traditional Doctor's Banquet was held amid great 
festivities, and the Alumni program was very appropriate. 

Early in the fall, the first social gathering was held and it was well attended by the student 
body. The opportunity was eagerly accepted by all the students to enjoy themselves and be- 
come better acquainted with their classmates. It was at this party that the upperclassmen 
officially welcomed the incoming freshmen to the student body by means of an initiation. After 
a series of gruelling tests and severe derision, the spirit of the freshmen was revived with the 




Top Row: Considine, Hanrahan, Topercer, Murphy, Beaulieu, Wolff, Fitzgerald. Middle Row: Mallinger, 
Reavell, McNeely, Scully, Jeffrey, Hanchett, Wilson, Ballard. Front Row: Ptaszek, Greene, Curran, 

Schwalbach, Ernster, Malboeuf, Olesen. 



166 



Class of 1 934 

Evelyn Schwind President 

Margaret McCrath Vice-President 

Dorothy Lawler Secretary 

Imogene Moran Treasurer 



Schwind 




refreshments and dancing that followed. Among other sports, basketball and tennis proved to 
be most popular. 

Major improvements have been planned for the future so that the students' training can 
be complete and diversified. One pro|ect is the proposed gymnasium where all indoor sports 
can be engaged in throughout the year In this same building, there will be a spacious swim- 
ming pool with equipment fitting for the finest natatonum. Plans provide for facilities for play 
producing and in this way increase the live interest that has previously been shown in dramatics 

Along with the six other nurses' training schools represented in the Loyolan, Oak Park 
hospital is fully accredited to the University, and as such, work done in this school may be ap- 
plied towards a degree from Loyola University. At present a large number of registered nurses 
from this hospital are availing themselves of the opportunity this affiliation presents, and are 
now in attendance at the Downtown College from which they shall receive their academic 
degrees in a short period. 




Top Row: Ponsonby, Watts, Zandall, Mikolaitis, Pietrand, Young, Lawler Middle Row: Rolf, Schwind, 
Meany, Fisher, McCrath, Byrnes, Einfeldt Front Row: Moran, Kriebel, Citter, Pechukas, Sordelet, Purcell. 



167 



The LOYOLAN staff wonders if Ihose who read the nurses' 
section have ever noticed the similarity of the write-ups for 
the different schools. That such bromides as "Educational 
standards have been raised to an even higher level," and "the 
inestimable advantages accruing to the nursing school because 
of its affiliation with Loyola" appear all too frequently is the 
opinion of the staff members. When the nurses are asked to 
send in their own copy, the usual phrases are "To dear Mother 
Soandsc, we, tne graduates express our undying gratitude," and 
"as we seniors embark our professional craft upon the turbulent 
sea of life." it is the sincere hope of the departing editor that 
some future slaff may publish an original write-up. 





AL 




THE ALUMNI 
ASSOCIATION 



Edward Holton, S.J., Co-Director 

]ohn Long, A.B. 13, President 



Loyola University has had an alumni association of some kind for approximately fifty 
years, but until September 14, 1931, there was no cohesion of the various branches into a 
united whole, as such a fusion had been found impractical. But on that date, lawyers, med- 
ics, dents, and commerce grads held an united assembly for the election of general officers. 
After a frank discussion of existing conditions among the alumni, the following officers were 
elected as the guiding force of the general alumni association: president, John M. Long, A.B., 
1913; vice-president, Eugene McEnery, M.D. ; secretary, George Lane, A.B., LI.B. ; treas- 
urer, James Ford, D.D.S. 

The executive committee consists of these officers, together with the presidents of the 
alumni associations of Loyola's respective schools. These men are Dr. Francis Certy, medics; 
Dr. Irwin C. Jirka, dents; Judge Philip L. Sullivan, law; and Joseph Cubbins, arts. 

On December 2, one hundred and seventy-five alumni from all departments gathered in 
the Cold Room of the Congress Hotel for the annual dinner. The evening was made a social 
success by the cooperation of the Lovola University orchestra, the interest of the various 
speakers, and the cleverness of the toastmaster, Judge William Brooks of the Boys' Court. 
Such noted men as Bishop Hoban of the class of 1899, Father Quinn, '09, Father Wilson, '01 , 
and Walter Wade, '16, kept the audience interested until the hour of departure. The Presi- 
dent of the university and the Alumni officers 
are mainly responsible for the success of the 
enterprise. 

In order that old friendships might be re- 
newed and new acquaintances sponsored, the 
Alumni golf tournaments were organized. 
These meets were held at the Coghill, Butter- 
field, and Columbian golf courses from July 22 
to August 26. Sufficient evidence of the pop- 
ularity of these tournaments was shown when 
each succeeding meet was attended by a 
larger number. Besides the participation in The Cold Room ot the Congress Hotel was the 

scene of the first annual banquet attended by 

the tournaments, the alumni enjoyed the facil- alumni of all departments. 




170 



ARTS AND 
ACT I V 



MEDICAL 
ITI ES 



Dr. Francis Gerry, Medical President 
Joseph Cubbins, Arts President 




ities of the Loyola University Alumni gymnasium one night a week. Monday night was 
set aside for the grads, and the handball courts, swimming pool, bowling alleys, and the pool 
and billiard tables were reserved exclusively for the Alumni. In addition, instructions in golf 
and boxing were offered. 

For the intellectual benefit of the members a series of lectures were given by various mem- 
bers of the faculty. These subjects were selected and given by specialists in their respective 
fields. History, religion, economics, and philosophy were treated by the educators. Father Reiner, 
S.J., Father Siedenburg, S.J., Father Wilson, S.J. , and others led the discussions on these subjects. 

The work of the Alumni Association in regard to the vocational guidance of the univer- 
sity graduates was commendable. Conferences were held in the lecture rooms of the Eliza- 
beth M. Cudahy Memorial Library on successive Wednesdays. Such noted men as Edward J. 
Mehren, Edward A. Cudahy, Jr., Samuel Insull, Jr., and Joseph Finn gave lectures and con- 
structive advice. Through the efforts of the committee on Vocational Guidance, one-fifth of 
the graduating seniors secured positions. 

The activities of the Alumni Association found expression during the school year in their 
official organ, the LOYOLA ALUMNUS This magazine appeared four times a year and was ed- 
ited by the Revs. W. T. Kane, S.J., and E. C. Holton, S.j. 



The ALUMNUS contained many short 
and interesting articles on the alumni and the 
university as a whole. A series of sketches 
on prominent faculty members and outstand- 
ing alumni, and several accounts of the activ- 
ities of the alumni, individually and as a 
group, were featured. In addition, there were 
contributions by professors from the various 
departments on a phase of their particular 
field, the first of which was written by Father 
Wilson on "What Over-Centralization May 
Mean." 




Among the minor banquets held during the year 

was a reunion of the Arts Class of 1916 at the 

Lake Shore A. C. 



171 




THE ALUMNAE 
ASSOCIATION 



Agatha M. Long, President 

Frederic Siedenburg, S.J., Director 



Under the guidance of capable officers, and with the whole-hearted support of the en- 
tire Alumnae Association, the Alumnae record a banner year in their annals. The Associa- 
tion became affiliated with the International Federation of Catholic Alumnae with the thought 
in mind that such a step would materially aid not only themselves but the university as well. 
Such an affiliation adds prestige to the Alumnae organization and affords a further stimulus 
for united and concentrated effort. 

During the year the following officers were elected: Olive Pence, President; Agatha Long, 
Vice-President; Julia Cosgrove, Secretary; Mary Caney, Treasurer. The delegate was Marie 
Squire, with Elinor McCollom acting as the alternate. The executive committee consists of 
the following able officers: Helen Brindl, Helen Galagher, Helen M. Caney, Emma Cilmore, 
Coletta Hogan, Florence Kane, Mary E. Kelly, Anna McKenna, Ethel Madigan, Nellie F. 
Ryan, Agnes VanDnel, and Harriet Wall. Because of the president's inability to engage ac- 
tively in this year's program, Agatha Long was appointed her successor. 

The first calendar event of the year took place on April 20, in the social rooms of the 
Downtown School. Father Siedenburg entertained with a lecture entitled, "The Caribbean 
Today." In the following month, on May 23, the Stevens Hotel was the scene of the Gradu- 
ates' luncheon. The purpose of this affair was to welcome the women graduating from Loyo- 
la into the Alumnae group. The next month, on June 21 , a breakfast was served in the Steu- 
ben Club. The affair served as the final meeting of the Alumnae until the next school year 
of 1931-32. 

After the summer had passed, the Alumnae 
once more began a series of interesting meet- 
ings. The Downtown College was the scene 
of the annual Homecoming on October 22, 
and an enthusiastic crowd was on hand to greet 
old, and make new, friends To conclude the 
enjoyable year of social activities, on Novem- 
ber 28 a card party was given at the Congress 
Hotel for the Alumnae scholarship fund. Thus 
a very satisfying year was passed, and the As- 
sociation looks forward with optimistic certain- 
ty to another successful season. 




The class of '31 held its first annual luncheon early 
in February at the Women's University Club. 



Q 






172 



THE SIXTY-SECOND 
ANNUAL COMMENCEMENT 



James M. Beck. M.C., Commencement Address 
Timothy Bouscaren, S.J., Baccalaureate Sermon 




The commencement ceremonies were officially begun en Sunday, June 7, for the large 
class of 1931 with the Baccalaureate Mass at St, Ignatius Church. Reverend Timothy L. Bous- 
caren, S.J., addressed the group, stressing the importance of Jesuit education and outlining the 
principles which are its foundation. He showed, moreover, how the new entrants into the 
world at large could apply them, and how certain duties were incumbent upon the graduates in 
view of the privilege that they had enjoyed in receiving a Catholic education. 

Craduation activities were resumed on the following Wednesday, June 10, in the Alumni 
Gymnasium located on the Lake Shore campus. The procession consisting of faculty and 
graduates was arranged in such a way that the individual schools formed units, and yet were 
united into a common whole. The line of march was from the Administration Building across 
the campus to the gymnasium, the Loyola University Band playing throughout the processional 
for the enjoyment of all present. When the graduates had filed into the gymnasium, the exer- 
cises were fittingly begun by the singing of the Loyola University Anthem. 

The invocation was given by the Right Reverend Monsignor William Foley. He was followed 
by the president, Robert M. Kelley, S.J., who addressed the audience, giving the Loyolan outlook 
on life, and stressing sound Christian principles coordinated with Catholic Action and the 
appreciation of things Catholic. Father Kelley's address was well received, and it seemed es- 
pecially to impress the students who on this day were to say, "Ave Alma Mater, atque Vale." 
As a result of this address, a note of seriousness that was before absent seemed to appear 
among the graduates. 

The Honorable James M. Beck, the distin- 
guished congressman of Philadelphia, then took 
the rostrum and gave a graphic and dramatic 
account of the lost sense of values that have 
impeded the real progress of young Americans 
of today. Mr. Beck expressed the conviction 
that the influx of these new graduates into the 
chaotic conditions of present-day life would 
eventually bring about an effective and drastic 
change in morals, religion, and society in gen- 
eral. He emphasized the fact that onlv by the 
proper application of right principles could the 
TL , „. ,, ,. _. , goal of spiritual and material success be 

Though the nurses couldn t, the camera stopped 

Mr. Beirne. obtained. 




173 




Few people know it, yet women comprise more than half of Loyola's total enrollment. 



Recommendation of the candidates was made by Dean Frederic Siedenburg, S.J., of the 
School of Sociology; following this, degrees, diplomas, and certificates were awarded by Presi- 
dent Kelley. Announcements were then made concerning prizes and honors by the Rev. Joseph 
Reiner, S.J., Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences. The Alumni Scholarship Key, indicative 
of the highest scholastic achievement in the Arts College, was awarded to Sylvester Frizol, 
while Joseph Mammoser was the recipient of the Harrison Oratorical Medal. The John Naghten 
Debate Medal and the Sigma Nu Phi Scholarship Key were awarded to John Brunn and Peter 
Fazio, respectively. 

The next important event was the granting o* honorary degrees to prominent men in 
recognition of their prestige or accomplishments. The university awards these degrees with 
gratification, for it is her way of expressing appreciation of worthy achievement. As these 
degrees were to help form in the future even more direct contact between these men and 
the University, it was fitting that the President, Fr. Kelley, officiate in their distribution. 
Doctor George VilHan was the first recipient Dr. Vi Mian now holds the distinguished 
chair of Dean of the Dental School of Paris, France Throughout his life, he has 
been a distinguished educator, a recognized leader and an authority in 
dental and medical health problems. His success should be a fitting 
timulus to the members of Loyola's Dental School. 

The second person to receive an honorary degree was Mrs. 
John McMahon, a distinguished leader in civic, social, and 
religious work in the city, state, and nation. Her intelligent 
leadership and cooperative attitude have materially aided 
the progress of many local and nation-wide organiza- 
tions. Mrs. McMahon is truly a benefactress of 

*lK9 Wi Father Kelley then bestowed an honorary degree 

HHHH^H imk ..•:.' -j ■ U p 0n t ne R ev Patrick J. Mahan, S.J., who is now 
Many's the breadline they II join president of Creighton University, Omaha, Nebraska. 













174 




Part of the vast throng crowded into the Alumni gymnasium tor the Commencement exercises. 



He is now continuing the remarkable administrative work which distinguished his stay at the 
Loyola University School of Medicine. During his life he has been active as the organizer of 
Catholic hospitals and nursing schools in the city of Chicago. He is well known to all as a 
staunch pillar of Christianity and Catholic principles 

The last to receive an honorary degree was the Honorable James Montgomery Beck, who 
is a noted lawyer, a reputable author, and a loyal patriot. Mr. Beck has risen through ability 
and perseverance to his position in the Congress of the United States. 

The conferring of degrees and awards was followed by the pledge of loyalty and service 
made by the graduates, administered by Father Kelley. When the privilege of taking this 
pledge has been obtained, the individual is admitted to the select company of men of all 
ages and countries who have en]oyed academic training, and have borne the cares and 
responsibilities which the pursuit of scholarship and true education entails In taking the 
pledge, the graduate promises to serve Cod and Loyola and to act at all times as a true 
son of St. Ignatius. 

With the singing of the hymn of thanksgiving and the benediction 
by Father Foley, the impressive ceremonies were brought to a close 
The graduates, faculty, and congratulating friends filed out 
the gymnasium to the accompaniment of the Loyola University 
Band. 

Another group of Loyola men and women had emerged 
from the portals of the university and their years of prepara- 
tion for the world They were going forth equipped with 
knowledge, the beacon light of progress. In addi- 
tion, and far more important, they possessed sound 
Christian principles and ideals that were to enable 
them to use that knowledge for the salvation of 

their immortal SOuls. The traditional baccalaureate mass. 




V^ 



175 



The Loyola University Alumni Association was organized on 
February 10, 1895. Its ob|ect was to foster and preserve the 
ties of friendship established among former students of the 
Arts college and io afford them an opportunity to show their 
attachment and esteem for their Alma Mater. As the new 
departments in the university were established, membership in 
this organization was opened to the former students and gradu- 
ates of all departments Two years ago, under the direction of 
Rev. William T. Kane, S.J., who was placed in complete charge 
of the Association, a program of reorganization was adopted in 
an attempt to unify the activities of the alumni of each of the 
colleges. During the past year, this organization has done much 
toward the realization of its purpose by means of its new publi- 
cation, general alumni meetings, and banquets. 



LOYOLA LIFE 



I IMOTHY D. HURLEY was born 
in 1863. He studied law at Union College in Chi- 
cago, later becoming a Judge of the Superior Court. 
He was an active member of the St. Vincent de 
Paul Society and the organizer of the Visitation 
Aid Society. His activities in behalf of youth 
culminated in his founding the juvenile court in 
1899 after surmounting many obstacles, a model 
which the entire nation soon emulated. 






"It is no less necessary to direct and watch the education of the 
adolescent, . . . removing occasions of evil and providing occasions 
for good in his recreations and social intercourse." 



T 



That the necessity of an organization de- 
voted to the preservation and development 
of the ideals of Catholic youth was realized 
in a sublime way by Judge Hurley is a dis- 
tinctive tribute to the spiritual element 
dominant throughout his life. As a social 
force destined to assist with its elevating 
influence all of our social institutions, the 
movement inaugurated under his guidance 
has no equal. Since his time, others have 
comprehended the intrinsic value of such 
action, and the Catholic Youth Program 
has flourished with marked success. Po- 
tential leaders in society, developed under 
the guiding influence of Catholic educa- 
tion, can, by their intelligent action do 
much to inspire youth with a realization 
of their social obligations. In their family 
life, in their education, in their subsequent 
endeavors, future citizens, fortified by a 
correct sense of values, can exert in every 
phase of the social order a benign influence 
of incalculable worth. The privilege and 
obligation of this type of Catholic Action 
rests especially upon college men. 




Left: May I see you a minute, Father? 




Use the inside lane except when passing 



Left: Pardon me, did I step on your foot? 





Here's one for Ripley, a "ref" sees one 



Take it, Don, it's free 




Right: Who stole that ladder? 




Above; The boy-friend showed me this one at the Merry Garden 




Hide those extra chins 



Top: I know a swell one when this photographer scrams 



Below: Beginning young 




I Specimen A drank milk; specimen B just 
drank 



One big happy family 



Our debaters soar to 
great heights 




Tom Swift and his electric mouse trap 

Right: Round table conference 




Right: The home of embryo Loyolans 





CANAWJ 
•AUE* 
SERVED 

MOTEL 



The boarders are 

all right but, oh, 

the rumors! 



Grand Hotel! 




What well dressed golfers are not wearing 




Right: Fifty million 
Frenchmen! 




Left: When the librarian is looking 




Where did you get that, Fanny? 



Bored of directors 




Big Bill and Low Funds 



Beauty and the beast or vice versa 




Even the photographer was 
bleary 



Below: "You know, fellas, I 
was just think in " 




Right: The meal was free; 
hence, the attendance 



And the track meet's the 
next day 



Three strikes and one out 




The activities of the student body of Loyola University are so 
numerous and so varied that it would be impossible to give a 
complete review of them within the limits of these few pages. 
Throughout this book can be found a formal account of studies, 
athletics, forensics, dramatics, and society here at the university. 
In this, the Life section of the LOYOLAN it is our purpose to 
set forth in an interesting and fairly representative manner, 
glimpses of the informal side of these activities. We have 
tried to show the student at large, his occupations and his 
recreations, in short, everything that contributes toward making 
his life at the university so fascinating. It is for you to judge 
in what measure we have succeeded. 




ACTIVITIES 



M, 




lAURICE FRANCIS EGAN was 
born in 1852. After securing his doctorate in phi- 
losophy, he entered the field of journalism for ten 
years. He then accepted the chair of English 
literature at Notre Dame, and later at the Catholic 
University of America. In 1907 he was appointed 
Minister to Denmark by President Roosevelt, a post 
which he filled admirably until his retirement in 
1918. His last years were devoted to writing and 
lecturing. 






"It must never be forgotten that the subject of Christian education is 
man whole and entire, soul united to body in a unity of nature, with all 
his faculties natural and supernatural." 



mm 



Without the elevating influence of prac- 
tical religion there can be no genuine 
culture. In his valuable contributions to 
the human race, Maurice Francis Egan has 
left an indelible trace of the religious ideals 
which motivated his life. The modern col- 
lege, through its various opportunities for 
obtaining the complete development of the 
student, symbolizes, in a certain manner, 
those desirable traits found in Egan, the 
man. His was a vast career, embracing in 
its scope all cultural pursuits. As a literary 
figure he was a prolific writer and an able 
critic; his lectures attracted attention for 
him both here and abroad. His diplomatic 
relationships inspired respect and admira- 
tion throughout the world. The value of 
such men to the Church and to society is 
evident. It is regrettable that so few 
Catholic students possess the zeal and 
enthusiasm necessary for the acquisition of 
a truly balanced character. As Catholic 
principles are necessary to a genuine cul- 
ture, so they are essential to real success 
and contentment in the ordinary pursuits 
of life. 




PUBL 



THE LOYOLAN 



"A history in which all the facts are true may 
on the whole be false," said one of the great 
English historians. The makers of a college year- 
book are also aware that the mere compilation 
of current statistics does little honor to their 
school, and that a volume of names, dates, and 
records may omit entirely the idealism which 
alone justifies the existence of a university. In 
its nine volumes, the LOYOLAN has attempted, 
along constantly more ambitious lines, to present 
its chronicle of the academic year against a back- 
ground of the spiritual and cultural aims which 
make that year worth spending at Loyola Uni- 
versity. During the first formative years of its 
growth, the LOYOLAN, under the handicaps of 
financial insecurity and editorial uncertainty, 
nevertheless laid a foundation for its successors. 
It summarized the history and aims of the Uni- 
versity, and defined the purpose of the student 
in modern life. During the past five or six years, 
the motivation of the year-book has pointed more 
and more directly to the responsibilities of the 
educated man in modern society, his duties to- 
ward his cultural and spiritual heritage, and the 
integrity whereby his useful place in life will be 
achieved. The LOYOLAN, to the students it 
serves, may be in the future a reproach or a de- 
light: a reproach to those who have failed to 
realize for themselves the principles of dignity 
and honor here defined, and a delight to those 
who have sought, however unsuccessfully, to em- 
body in their pursuits and actions the idealism 
to which this volume is a living tribute. 



V 




. ^^OitcmyOcauvtKZZAbeJ 



'.' ;■■.': 



202 



VOLUME NINE 



V 




So securely have extra-class activities attached 
themselves to our educational programs, that 
educators generally agree in assigning to them a 
position of essential importance in college life. 
The entire problem they present has been dis- 
cussed by students and the administration, and 
the resulting views are so divergent that a 
student might well hesitate before plunging into 
the numerous institutions the modern college af- 
fords. Although there is practical unanimity of 
both factions on one point, that participation in 
activities is beneficial, the suggested harmonious 
combination of scholastic and extra-class activ- 
ities is so idealistic that few ever attain it. Under 
the present system, students desirous of the ad- 
vantages proffered, are faced with this dilemma' 
if they engage in activities only superficially, as 
it were, giving precedence to scholastic advance- 
ment despite the insistent demands of an activity, 
the activity itself suffers and the resultant de- 
velopment of the student is negligible; if on the 
other hand they participate intensively in activ- 
ities, assuming entire responsibility for the or- 
ganization, the activity becomes their ma|or 
interest, and academic progress is greatly re- 
tarded, often sacrificed. 

Activities are essentially for the development 
of the student, and their value to the university 
can be measured only in proportion to this end. 
When one considers that less than one per cent 
of the student body is actively engaged in prepar- 
ing the LOYOLAN, and that of this number about 
ten have a real interest in their work; when one 
knows the lack of cooperation these men en- 
counter in their work, the personal sacrifices they 
make, and the inconveniences they undergo; he is 
in a position to judge with fair accuracy the value 
of such a publication even to the students. To 
preserve the idealism which is the aim of every 
year-book, the problem which this situation pre- 
sents demands immediate adjustment both from 
the faculty and student viewpoint. 




U». ^u-o-^Ca^j 



Editor-in-Chief 



203 




F. Rafferty — Managing Editor 

John L. Lenihan — Associate Editor 



THE 

Joseph A. Walsh Editor-in-Chief 

James F. Rafferty Managing Editor 

Fred M. Ludwig Senior Editor 

John F, Callahan Literary Editor 

John L. Lenihan Associate Editor 

Paul J, Cormican Assistant Senior Editor 

Louis W. Tordella ...Photographic Editor 

Robert O'Connor Classes, Fraternities 

John Cerrietts Clubs, Drama-Music 

DEPARTM ENTAL 

John Durkin Commerce 

John Brahm Dental 

FRESHMAN 

Paul Tordella, John 



STAFF 

William Murphy Society, Spiritual 

Charles Acker Basketball 

Paul Quinn Alumni, Publications 

Charles Mann Forensics 

Daniel Maher Minor Sports, Track 

Dona I Rafferty Intramurals 

Charles Morris 

Assistant Photographic Editor 

David Maher Loyola Life 

REPRESENTATIVES 

Charles Ma I Ion Legal 

Clifford Steinle Medical 

ASSISTANTS 

legen, Frank Monek 




Top Row: D W Maher, Cormican, Schramm, Cerrietts, Mann, Murphy, D. Raffertv, Steinle. Middle Row: 
Vonesh, D B. Maher, Quinn, Roberts, Morris, Acker, )egen. Front Row: Callahan, J. Rafferty, Walsh, 

Zabel, Lenihan, Ludwig, Tordella. 



204 



John F. Callahan — Literary Editor 
Fred M. Ludwig — Senior Editor 




Since its comparatively recent origin, the LOYOLAN has justified its existence not 
merely by its value as an historical chronicle of the year's occurrences, but more especially 
by the effective manner in which each succeeding annual records this history. In an effort 
to uphold this tradition, the editors have made several changes, some rather extreme; yet 
when judged collectively by the reader, the modern tone intended for the 1932 LOYOLAN 
becomes apparent. 

Perhaps the most noticeable difference is the method of handling the particular phase 
of the theme which applies to the various divisions. While a four-page division between the 
sections serves to set off the section as a distinct book within the volume, it has the added 
advantage of permitting a more adequate treatment of the topic under consideration and at 
the same time of offering greater possibilities for artistic development. The art work itself, 
much less ornate than that employed in previous volumes, possesses a simplicity and sym- 
bolic interpretation quite in keeping with the theme itself. 

In selecting a theme, the consideration that prompted our eventual choice was the desire 
to break away from the conventionally historical and often pointless themes which char- 




If this were true the LOYOLAN would have been out two months before schedule. 









205 




O'Connor 



I ordella 



Gormican 



actenze many college annuals, and substitute the practical exposition of an ideal Accord- 
ingly, after much deliberation, Catholic Action as exemplified in the lives of prominent Amer- 
ican laymen was selected, and because of the intrinsic importance of Catholic Action, con- 
siderable attention was focused upon the artistic and literary presentation. The necessity 
of social reform has been brought so forcibly to our attention during the past few years by 
both the Church and the decadent institutions of society, that anything which will serve to 
demonstrate to potential leaders its desirability performs a service the value of which few 
can perceive. 

The use of contemporary men, whose prominence in their specific fields is noteworthy 
both from the secular and Catholic viewpoints, should make more concrete and practical the 
thought expressed by each section, despite the fact that at times the connection between 
the idea and the action depicted in the section may seem rather strained. However, this 
is our method of expressing the idealism that should animate the lives of Catholic college men. 

A consideration which prevented the development of many possibilities which a book 
of this type offers forced itself upon the staff in the form of a seriously reduced budget. 
Thus all expenditures, the merits of which were dubious in even a slight degree, were neces- 
sarily curtailed, and many others which would unquestionably have enriched the volume were 
entirely beyond our grasp. In the general format, however, we have introduced an occasional 
original note. The arrangement of certain sections was varied according to 
our conception of their relative importance; others, such as the society and 
intramural sections, were noticeably improved by a more orderly and sys- 
tematic layout; and throughout the book appropriate action pictures 
have replaced to some extent the numerous conventional groups 
;rto employed 

In preparing the present issue, the editors were faced 
with that anomalous situation characteristic of 
so many extra-class activities that really demand 
work of their participants. The active interest of 
the few who are willing utilize the advantages 
offered by this type of activity is again entirely dis- 
proportionate to the passive interest of the great 
Where is THE nurses' writeup ? " majority in whom no sign of activity is manifest 




o 





>-» 



D. Rafferty 



m± 



W. H. Murphy 




Gerrietts 



until the publication finally makes its appearance, when it often assumes the tone of the 
critical dissenter. 

Despite this regrettable condition, it must be said in fairness to the staff that their abid- 
ing interest and constant willingness to do more work than was originally assigned to them 
merits the grateful commendation of the editor Perhaps the outstanding staff change was 
the establishment of a new office, that of literary editor. John Callahan, editor of the 
QUARTERLY, discharged the duties of this office in a competent and reliable manner Taking 
complete charge of assigning and preparing all articles appearing in the book, he proved to 
be a source of invaluable assistance throughout its tedious preparation. 

Another man deserving of special mention for his consistent application throughout the 
year is Paul Gormican. Although his interest was divided between the LOYOLAN and a cer- 
tain "Patty," he managed to find sufficient time after the senior section was efficiently han- 
dled to prepare several nurses' and administration write-ups Don Rafferty, John Cernetts 
and William Murphy were by far the outstanding minor staff members. 

In the spirit of "last is best," thanks are due Jim Rafferty who, despite his many and 
varied interests about school and elsewhere, found time to handle problems of a business 
and technical nature. His gratuitous labor and laudable initiative prompted him to solve 
many of the arduous tasks that inevitably arise. 

The time would seem opportune for raising the question of the value of a university 
year-book to the average student. True, at some future date it may be a source of pleasure 
for one wishing to review the many incidents of his college life; and yet if this were the only 
merit of the LOYOLAN we would feel that the countless hours devoted to its 
preparation were spent in vain. Its purpose in a university is to provide 
for those students awake to their opportunities a field for the applica- 
tion of class-room theory. -* 

That so few students are aware of the personal development I. 
they might achieve in this field, makes the educational value 
of preparing a year-book indeed questionable 

To those who can appreciate in even a small way the 
numerous difficult situations that present themselves .^ 

during the preparation of the LOYOLAN and the long 
hours of work demanded in an often thankless duty, 
it is unnecessary to say that all who in any way 
aided us in developing this volume are deserving of 
the heartfelt thanks of the entire student body. "What will we caption this?' 




L 






207 



THE LOYOLA NEWS 



"What's the news?" 

This question echoes through the ages. There 
never has been a time when men and women did 
not want to know what was going on in the 
family, in the community, in the region, in the 
world. This passion for news is not a develop- 
ment of civilization, for man is endowed with un- 
failing curiosity which creates a continuous 
interest in the affairs and actions of others, in 
events and circumstances of every character. 

It was the news that Paul spread through the 
Mediterranean provinces that established Christi- 
anity. It was the news of the discovery by Col- 
umbus that prompted the voyages which opened 
the western hemisphere to settlement. The news 
of every discovery by science has inspired science 
to new researches and new discoveries 

THE LOYOLA NEWS attempts each week to give 
more than 4,000 people the news of the university 
community. For eight years this weekly news- 
paper, edited by an all-university student staff, 
has supplied the material for conversation, dis- 
cussion, thought, and opinion of things Loyolan. 
It has served, too, as a practical workshop for 
those students who are interested in journalism. 
Since 1924 the NEWS has grown from a small 
mimeographed sheet with a limited staff to a 
standard-size eight-column newspaper with more 
than sixty staff members Each year its position 
as one of the campus leaders has been strength- 
ened by contributions to university life. 

The staff editing the eighth volume of the 
NEWS have been unusually constant and faithful 
in the performance of their duties and the execu- 
tion of their responsibilities. They have given 
freely of their time. I consider it a distinct 
pleasure to have been associated with them as 
moderator. 



V 






Moderator 



Q 



3 



208 



VOLUME EIGHT 



V 




To bring about an intensification of activity 
between Loyola university's widely distributed 
colleges; to show the students of these colleges 
that their interests are in common; to emblazon 
the name of LOYOLA in a favorable light across 
the horizon of public sentiment has been the tra- 
dition of every staff of THE LOYOLA NEWS 
since its inception in the fall of 1924. Slowly 
but nevertheless surely this three fold ambition 
has advanced with the progress of the NEWS 
from a small mimeographed sheet to its present 
regulation form. Staffs have given their best 
and stepped out of ranks to let new men take 
up the march that will eventually accomplish this 
ideal common to them all. 

From a practical standpoint, time spent on a 
student publication, particularly a weekly news- 
paper, reaps more future value for a student than 
any amount of time given to another activity. 
Countless new problems of news gathering, de- 
tail v/ork, and management continually occur in- 
volving not only intimate contact with each of 
the other collegiate activities, but with the "out- 
side" business world. 

A strong spirit of loyalty to university and to 
publication, existing in the entire personnel from 
reporter to editor, is the main spring of the 
NEWS. After a term in the guiding chair, wheth- 
er brief or long, no editor can justly say that 
any one issue was his own. For it was only 
through the camaraderie and unstinted sacrifice 
given him by former editors, editors to come, and 
unheralded assistants, that each issue was made 
possible 





Editor-in-Chief 



209 




Frank Carvey — Desk Editor 

James Colvin — Copy Editor 



THE STAFF 

Austin J. Doyle Editor-in-Chief 

Frank J . Carvey Desk Editor 

James Colvin Copy Editor 

Charles Caul Business Manager 

Charles R. Acker Sports Editor 

Justin McCarthy Associate Sports Editor 

Robert Wallace Assistant Business Manager 

Edward Youngs Assistant Sports Editor 

Edmund Slomka Circulation Manager 

Walter Cook, Joseph Ready Assistant Circulation Managers 



FEATURE 

Larry Crowley Ho-Hum 

Cliff Steinle Medical Matinee 

Dode Norton Dent Spurts 

Dave Cavanau3h Commerce Chatter 



EDITORS 

Ed Drolet Law at a Glance 

Vic Ungaro Library Levities 

Luke Spelman Theatre. Drama 

Ted Fuchs Art Editor 



CAMPUS EDITORS 

Charles McNicholas, John Coedert, William Buescher, ARTS; Dave Cavanaugh, COMMERCE; James 

Keenan, DENTAL; Joseph Rooney, DAY LAW; James Coonev, Robert Quane, NIGHT LAW; 

Madeline C. Tennie. SOCIOLOGY. 




Top Row: Robinson, Rooney, Bekier, Smith, Spelman, Brennan, Krieser. Middle Row: Jones, O'Gorek, 
Schaefer, Lakemeyer, Beboe, Powell, Coughlin, McDonald. Front Row: Steinle, Crowley, Garvey, 

Dovle, Norton, Caul. 



2 



210 



Justin McCarthy — Associate Athletic Editor 
Charles R. Acker— Athletic Editor 




The foremost aim of THE LOYOLA NEWS during the past year has been the presenta- 
tion of straightforward and unbiased news matter of interest to students in all departments 
of the university. Opening the year with a more or less inexperienced staff, the NEWS was 
steadily developed until it reached the high standards set for it by the five men who founded 
it. In December, 1924, five freshmen conceived the idea of having a university newspaper. 
The acceptance of the idea was immediate, and with splendid cooperation, the LOYOLA 
NEWS evolved from a mimeographed sheet to a full-fledged newspaper printed by the Loyola 
University Press. Not satisfied with this progress, the staff succeeded in having the paper 
improved once more by having it printed on high-speed circular presses, thus making possi- 
ble improvements in pictures and art work. 

Because the NEWS is the strongest bond between the university's widespread colleges, 
activities sponsored by it are always influenced by an all-university viewpoint. Continuing 
its editorial platform to "Intensify All-University Activity," representatives were appointed 




Top Row: Gibbons, McNicholas, Migiey, Caul, Connelly. Lindman, Schramm, Youngs, Fuchs, Callanan, 

Koepke, Dunlap, Zmngrabe, Byrne, Mungovan, Tryba, Wallace. 



Middle Row: V. Farrell, Calkins, .. 
Front Row: J. Farrell, Buescher, O'Neill, Colvin, Acker 



an, McCarthy, Cleary. 



o 






21 




Cooney 



Norton 



Rooney 



at the schools of Nursing of both Columbus and John B. Murphy hospitals; this addition 
increased the representation from seven to nine in the nursing schools. 

Chief among the endeavors during the past year was the attention given all scholastic 
and social achievements. Announcements of the splendid efforts of Loyola students in their 
respective state examinations were given most careful consideration and proportionate pub- 
licity. It has been the aim to present the facts concerning all past, present, and proposed 
future functions of the university. Nothing worthy of attention was ever considered too small 
to deserve notice, or to be called to the attention of the students. 

The intramural organization of Loyola, which has ceased to be considered an experiment, 
owes its theory to THE LOYOLA NEWS, for it was this paper that began the original con- 
tests in tennis, bowling, basketball, horseshoes, and indoor baseball. The continuation of the 
success of intramural athletics as an all-university program depends for a great part on the 
effectiveness of printing the facts concerning the sports in the form of entry blanks, sched- 
ules, and team standings in the various events. For this reason, the sport page has become a 
place where students read about themselves in addition to reading a review of teams rep- 
resenting Loyola in inter-collegiate athletics 

The two social functions sponsored by THE LOYOLA NEWS during the past year were 
Doth of a traditional nature. The Fall Frolic, a dance given every year to welcome incoming 
freshmen and bring them into a pleasant social atmosphere with the 
upper-classmen, was held this year at the Drake Hotel. The popu- 
larity of the event forced the committee to secure three rooms 
(<^ so that all in attendance might be accommodated. The music 
was presented by the orchestras of Don Dunlap and Lew 
Diamond, and it was partly due to their excellence that 
THE NEWS presented the largest and most successful 
dance in the history of Loyola. The annual Editor's 
Banquet was held on December 15 at the Audito- 
rium Hotel, in commemoration of the seventh 
anniversary of the founding of the publication. 
For the first time since their graduation, the 
five founders of the LOYOLA NEWS were all present 
Much Ado' About Nothing at one of the yearly banquets. 








Crowley 



Sreinle 



Caul 



The work of finding the news, assigning men to cover it. editing and finally sending it to the 
managing board falls upon the campus editors; it has been fortunate during the past year that 
there was such an able group assigned to this difficult part of the work. Although the staff 
members are imbued with journalistic ideals, the real task of writing and editing a newspaper 
covering such varied fields and aimed to appeal to such a diverse group is never an easy problem. 
New problems in management, reportonal work, writing, and make-up continually occur; 
hence the editors must depend upon the energy and willingness of a large number of indi- 
viduals to help them solve important problems Among those worthy of mention in this regard 
are Frank Carvey, Charles Acker, Joseph Rooney, Justin McCarthy, Larry Crowley, and James 
Colvin. It was largely due to the efforts of these men that the news was able to present a 
large variety of specially arranged innovations in typography, interesting feature material, 
and special mechanical improvements in make-up. 

For accuracy, faithfulness and reliability, it can safely be said that the present staff is 
unquestionably the best ever to grace the Tower with its presence. A small, though 
extremely active number of Freshmen have absorbed the unprecedented energy manifested 
by the older staff members, and the responsibilities already entrusted to them indicate the 
high regard in which they are held by those in charge. 

Thus it can be seen that the past year has been one of consistent activity and progress. 
Not only did the NEWS continue to sponsor the events which are traditionally under its direc- 
tion, but a more important work was that of developing the publication itself in 
such a way as to render it no less worthy of commendation than any of its 
predecessors, and to make it, in a certain sense, a model for subsequent 
volumes to emulate. This is, indeed, an advance deserving of 
recognition. A minor but interesting feature of the year's work 
was the changing of the name of the publication from 
LOYOLA NEWS to THE LOYOLA NEWS. ^ 

True to the universal adage that "the presses 
must rumble," many long hours of work are spent 
in the "tower" after the rest of the Lake Shore 
campus has fallen asleep. This is necessary so that 
the paper can be distributed promptly every Tues- 
day morning or mailed throughout the United States 
and to several foreign points. A Comer in NEWS 




213 



THE LOYOLA QUARTERLY 



Exactness remains the first ideal of the writer. 
"Writing maketh an exact man" is an axiom more 
necessary to our own day than to Bacon's, for an 
ability to write has become not only a universal 
ambition among literary aspirants but a part of 
every man's practical equipment. But neither 
necessity nor ambition necessarily fosters quality. 
Long after his formal education is complete, the 
student may discover his inability to manipulate 
his facts or communicate his well-stocked files 
of information to others. It has been widely 
proclaimed that the era of passive education is 
over. Those skeptical of modern education, with 
its tendencies toward standardization and objec- 
tive control, remind us that such an era is just 
beginning. Whatever the historical situation may 
be, the student acutely aware of his privileges 
in society must admit that unless he is in active 
possession of his facts and begins to exercise 
them creatively, he holds no real claim to them 
at all. Mathematics and a few sciences are able 
to deal in symbols which for exactness outrival 
the dubious agency of words. But human inter- 
course and the cultural traditions which reinforce 
and animate it depend on words. Communication 
by the most exact and clarifying language is an 
indispensable tool in social progress and in the 
fortunes of the individual life, A college maga- 
zine exists to spur the student toward develop- 
ing his powers of communication; toward gaining 
that active sense of fact and meaning 
which will make his store of information ac- 
cessible, and his usefulness to society unques- 
tioned. The student who neglects the oppor- 
tunities for creative writng offered by the 
LOYOLA QUARTERLY ignores a medium whereby his 
four years of study will be shaped toward their 
fullest realization. 




Oh 



LOYOLA 

QUARTERLY 



mm 1 



AUTUMN, W.M 




brtDnAyiujrtKZLcLbeJ 



'.' !('-,i! ' 



214 



VOLUME TWENTY-NINE 



y 




Several times during the course of a year the 
content of a literary magazine is a topic of dis- 
cussion. It is in harmony with popular opinion 
to declare that the contributions should rep- 
resent the thought of the entire student body. 
This apparently obvious statement, however, is 
the source of many difficulties Should the 
thought of the entire university be reflected 
without discrimination, or only the best of that 
thought? Many say that the former should be 
the ambition of the literary magazine, since every 
student has theoretically the same interest in the 
publication and the same right to its pages. 

But in the light of clear thought and practical 
experience it is far more logical to publish noth- 
ing of relatively inferior value For to attempt 
to reflect the opinions of the entire university 
without regard to the merits of thought and ex- 
pression would be to pursue a questionable ideal 
at the expense of economy and taste. Moreover, 
there is nothing appreciable to be gained by the 
publication of an unworthy contribution. If there 
is any benefit to be derived from the publication 
by the average student, then the content must be 
such that he will be both attracted and in- 
structed 

A word might be added concerning the rela- 
tion of the faculty to the student publications, 
the QUARTERLY in particular. If the publications 
were regarded as a field for the application of 
many of the principles taught in the class-room, 
the faculty might be constrained to make the 
greatest possible use of their facilities. Through- 
out the year the faculty can perform an inesti- 
mable service in coordinating the efforts of the 
students and those of the publications, a meas- 
ure which must otherwise be in large measure 
forgone. 

Altogether, the QUARTERLY holds a definite 
place among the educational facilities of the uni- 
versity. It is hard to conceive of it as being 
absent. Naturally its presence would be greatly 
enhanced by the greater efforts of the student 
body to take advantage of its pages. This can be 
brought about in some measure by the publica- 
tion itself, but the burden of responsibility rests 
upon the institution to instruct the students of 
the opportunities offered by an activity, the po- 
tentialities of which it cannot help but perceive. 






(ULrJ 



0] LdLAArtsbasn/ 



Editor-in-Chief 



215 




Top Row: Mann, Murphy, Cernetts, Zabel Front Row: Calkins, Knittel, Callahan, Hmes. 












The LOYOLA QUARTERLY has seen its twenty-ninth volume become history. The year was 
especially marked by the splendid quality ot the contributions and the larger proportion of stu- 
dents represented in its pages. The publication was fortunate in securing the cooperation of 
the outstanding thinkers and leaders of the student body in making the content both attrac- 
tive and select. The contributions were of a variety never yet attained in the magazine, and 
careful selection of topics and sub|ect matter combined to lend an unusual air of distinction. 

With regard to the mechanical details of the QUARTERLY during the past year, the key- 
note was simplicity and balance. All the external features combined to give an air of con- 
servative dignity in keeping with the various contributions. Every field of thought received 
just consideration in the final selection of material. The use of cuts, both zinc and copper, 
was emphasized for the first time in the history of the QUARTERLY, a move which added 
considerably to the general appearance. 

Naturally, the most noteworthy articles were of a literary nature. A series of two articles 

by William Murphy entitled, "Chesterton — Prophet and Grotesque," and 

"Belloc — Prophet and Humorist" very cleverly linked the problems of the 

present social o r der with the work of these great writers. Another 

series, by John Cerrietts, "New America and Willa Cather, Artist," 

and "New America and Vachel Lindsay — Minstrel" portrayed the 

increasing interest of American writers and poets in American 

life and thought. In addition, there was a survey of the 

sonnet in English literature and a symposium on the 

modern drama. 

In the field of politics, Thomas Byrnes wrote 
two articles analyzing the various movements 
toward world peace. In these he showed how all 
_. „. , „ , „ . ..„ ,, „ efforts at universal peace must remain at a stand- 

Thc Book Review and Coffee House 

editors talk it over. still until the blinding nationalism of all nations 




216 




Hines 



Gerrietts 



W. H. Murphy 



of the world has been supplanted by an international outlook. Robert McCabe provoked quite 
a little discussion with an article on the necessity of balance in the educational system. An 
article by John Gill entitled, "The New Apostolic Era" pointed out the responsibilities of the 
Catholic student in combating the evils in the social order in accordance with the principles 
of the "Quadragesimo Anno " The other articles, together with the fiction and the poetry, 
were of the same consistently excellent quality. 

"The Coffee House" embodied the more informal, yet often serious, observations of the 
students. "The Humanist" opened its pages to short articles on all cultural subjects, such as 
music and philosophy, in addition to selections on the classics "The Book Shelf" reviewed 
the outstanding books of the year, most of which were non-fiction. "The Drama" was not- 
able for its consideration of the splendid revivals which Chicago had the good fortune to 
witness. 

The editorial comment maintained a consistent and more generally intense pace than 
it has in the past. A definite policy was laid down on the relation of the student to the 
faculty and the institution. Educational topics, such as the curriculum, student activities, and 
individual development were stressed throughout the year, in accordance with the policy of 
the publication in catering to all the mental needs of the student body. 

Of the many ends attained during the past year, the most remarkable was the determining 
of a set policy which the QUARTERLY may well follow and develop in years to come All the 
various factors which concern the publication directly have been we'ghed and given their 
proper setting The QUARTERLY has tried to stand on its own merits as an 
influence in the life of the students. The note of modernity which it has 
adopted is in complete harmony with its position in the university Very 
careful revision at all times has made the articles more attractive 
and instructive and endowed them with an excellence praise- 
worthy in any college publication. Altogether, the QUARTERLY 
his begun definitely to influence the thought of the stu- 
dent body. 

The QUARTERLY was under the direction of 
John F. Callahan The other staff members were" 
Edward Hines, Roger Knittel and Charles Mann, 
Associate Editors; William Murphy, John Cernetts 

and Thomas Byrnes, Assistant Editors; and Francis quarterly copy has a well-deserved 

Lalkins, Business Manager. reputation for exactness. 




o 



217 



To supplement class training in a practical way, and to develop 
a resourcefulness and sense of responsibility in those who par- 
ticipate, are the main purposes for which the various publica- 
tions or the university are maintained. Those outlined in this 
section are open to all students willing to devote some time to 
the field they select. Among the other publications, restricted 
in interest to certain groups, three are particularly worthy of 
mention: Delia Strada, the monthly chapel bulletin written by 
Fr Mert; and distributed to those interested in the chapel 
drive; The Denfos, year-book of the dental students; and The 
Alumnus, official organ of the' Alumni association. Space 
limitations prohibit a full account of their activities. 







SPIRI 



<L 







THE COLLEGE SODALITY 



An ocean liner coming into port after a trip 
over trackless seas epitomizes man's conquest 
over Nature's forces. The mere calculation of 
the energy transformations involved lies com- 
pletely outside the grasp of the average mind. 

Little training, however, is needed to realize 
that that same tremendous energy could have 
destroyed the ship in mid-ocean had it not been 
kept in constant control by skilled engineers, or 
could have wrecked the ship on some inhospit- 
able shore had it not been intelligently directed 
by the knowledge of the pilot. 

There is no student who does not realize that 
the greatest of man-made ships is but a toy com- 
pared to the complex being he calls himself and 
that life is the most treacherous of seas. Not 
the least important of his tasks in College is to 
learn to use wisely, to control with self-restraint, 
and to direct with self-mastery, the blind forces 
and impulses of his nature. 

Long experience with students has convinced 
educators that in spite of high ideals and heroic 
resolves the all too human conflict of opposing 
impulses and desires sometimes blinds students 
to real values and leads them to strive for joy in 
the things that can gratify momentary impulses 
instead of for happiness in the attainment of the 
ultimate end for which they were created. 

To help students over such crises Loyola main- 
tains the office of the Student Counsellor and 
entrusts it to one whose greatest joy in life is to 
be a friend, guide, counsellor, and confessor to 
the young men entrusted to his care. 



V 





Moderate 



o ^ 






THE SIXTY-FIRST YEAR 



V 




Our whole system of Catholic education is 
centered about one significant element — the 
stressing of spiritual values. It is for the perpet- 
uation of these values that our vast buildings 
are raised and that countless lives are devoted 
to that endless task, the training of the young. 
Among the student body there is one organiza- 
tion devoted solely to the cultivation of things 
spiritual, to the emphasizing o^ the place of 
Christ and His Blessed Mother in the daily rou- 
tine life of the Catholic College man. That or- 
ganization is the College Sodality. 

The Sodality is not an organization that seeks 
publicity; it is not a group that endeavors to 
place itself before the student body in a dra- 
matic manner It has been the policy of this, the 
oldest organization at Loyola, to work quietly, 
consistently, steadily among the student body. 
It has always been open to all Catholic students. 
It does not offer them any attractions such as 
they might receive in other scholastic activities, 
but it holds out to them more than the value of 
any key, pin, or public award, it holds out to 
them the prospect of the cultivation of devotion 
to the Mother of Cod and friendship with her 
Divine Son. It points the way to a practical 
Catholicity, it is not merely the recitation of 
prayers or the mechanical reading of the office 
towards which the sodality strives, it is much 
more than this, it is the spiritual development, 
the spiritual growth of the student. 

If some balance can be attained between the 
materialistic conception of life on one hand and 
the spiritual on the other, if those of us who 
leave Loyola from year to year can carry away 
with us a little of that spirit which has animated 
the great men of our Church, if we can see in 
life and the world about us more of the hand 
of Cod and less of the vaunted, puny strength 
of man, if we can regard the world somewhat as 
those who followed Christ regarded it, then we 
may say with all due pride that the College So- 
dality has carried out the work of Mary its 
Queen and has realized the motto of its Jesuit 
founders, "Ad Maiorem Dei Gloriam." 




Prefect 



221 




f mm' 




McCabe 



Ludwig 



Walsh 



The dominant note in the activity of the Loyola University Sodality during the past 
scholastic year was sounded at the first meeting, held on September 21 , 1931. The year's re- 
ligious activities were opened with a greeting by Father Le May, the moderator, who made a 
plea for Catholic Action and outlined the plans for such a program. In an ensuing speech 
Thomas Downey stressed the same theme as the watch-word for socialists during subsequent 
months. He likewise advised the members to engage actively in other fields of religious action, 
suggesting the missions, Catholic instruction, and altar service as offering special opportunities 
for the expression of true spirit and support. The success of this initial meeting was espe- 
cially apparent in the awakened enthusiasm of the new men to prove themselves real sodalists. 

The first official religious event on the university calendar took place on September 15. 
On this day almost five hundred students officially opened the school year by attending the 





1 




mi 
I : 




Inn 

1 1! 


f b 1 


I 




£ J 


fS 


}m 




# 


1 « 

m 


C^" 


lit 


& A '- 




it 


i t 


jl 


B ^1 


iift% 


Vji 


r'flfey 


WL J£~* 


'IEl a 




^5? 


h 


L 1 £» ' 


w 


?.^ ?.TO ' 


W M' 


£- JJ 


V fe 


■ -*i 


% 


r « 


&" 


^ 'i ► 


"i 


wm^ \ 


l 9- , 


♦7 


■, r 




% 




. 


* 


W*w 


i 


li 


1 1 

H 1 







SODALITY CROUP I 
Top Row: Connelly, Calkins, Keefer, Doyle, Vita, Callahan, Mann, Zwikstra, Steinbrecher, Cordon, 
Poklenkowski Middle Row: Gill, Farrell, O'Mahoney, Carroll, Potempa, J. Rafferty, Brennan, Johnson, 
Daly, Knittel. Front Row: Lenihan, Walsh, Ludwig, McCabe, LeMay, S. J., Downey, Vonesh, L. tordella, 

McDonnell, McNicholas, Noto. 






1 



222 




Vonesh 



McNicholas 



McDonnell 



Mass of the Holy Ghost. Each year the students seek the grace to succeed by thus honoring 
the Holy Spirit at the beginning of the new term. The sermon on this occasion was delivered 
by the Rev. Joseph Conroy, S.J. 

The most solemn and impressive religious event of the year took place just a few days after 
the Mass of the Holy Ghost had been celebrated. On September 18, High Mass was sung for 
those heroic Jesuit missionaries who were killed in the catastrophe at Belize in British Hon- 
duras. The celebrant of the mass on this occasion was the Rev. John Rooney, S J., brother of 
the Rev. Leo Rooney, S.J., one of the victims of the tornado. The sermon was preached by the 
Rev. W. T. Kane, S.J., who at one time was stationed in Belize. 

The combined student body of the academy and the Lake Shore Campus of the university, 
numbering almost one thousand students in all, attended the annua! memorial Mass for Mr. 




SODALITY CROUP II 

Top Row: J O'Brien, Beahan, Connery, D B, Maher, Tornabene. Obermeier, Winkler, Koness, Coedert, 

Schramm Middle Row: Miller, Parks, Arthur, Failla, Doherty, Carvey, Ryan, Davidson, Liss, Brown Front 

Row: Jerome Burns, Davis, Wal ! ace, LeMay, S J , Downey, |ohn Burns, Bernard, Walker. 















223 




A distinctive feature of "Chicago's College for Men" — Friday morning Mass at St. Ignatius Church. 



Michael Cudahy on November 25. The honored guests were Mr. and Mrs. Edward A. Cudahy. 
This yearly mass is sung in memory of the man whose generosity was shown so often to 
Loyola, and in prayer for the continued happiness of the Cudahy family, the donors of Loyola's 
beautiful library. 

The annual retreat of the College of Arts and Sciences was held for the sixty-first time. 
Opening on Tuesday, January 26, and closing on Friday, January 29, with general communion 
and papal benediction, the retreat was a departure from the custom of former years, when it 
had always been held during the first semester. Approximately five hundred students attended 
the exercises conducted by the Rev. Julian A. Carnty, S.J., rector of St. Ignatius High School 
Father Carrity gave four instructions every day centering about the general theme of optimistic 
confidence in Catholic youth, and the extension of Catholic thought and action throughout 
the world for the betterment of men. 

Loyola University, as president of Ciscora. entertained the various sodality groups of the 

city in the first conference of the year on 
November 28. This first general convocation 
was to have taken place on October 31 , in the 
new St. Ignatius Auditorium, but that building 
was not completed bv that time. The purpose 
of this meeting of Catholic students was to 
discuss Catholic Action. The principal speaker 
was Rev. Daniel J. Lord, S.J., national director 
of sodalities. After his opening address, the 
officers made their reports. An open discussion 
„ , , of Catholic Action followed, and the meeting 

Reception of the sacraments is a privilege, not an 

obligation. closed with Benediction. 




224 




Despite the pouring rain Loyola students turned out en masse to assist in commemorating the 257th 
anniversary of Father Marquette's arrival at Chicago. 



Another enthusiastic group of students from the Chicago metropolitan area met on Feb- 
ruary 22 at Trinity High School to discuss plans for future activity. Mass for the thousand 
young sodalists was held in the morning, and at ten o'clock the meeting was opened by Father 
Le May. Following his opening address, the various committees were asked to report upon 
their work, and a discussion of future policies followed The principal speaker of the afternoon 
session was Judge J. P. McCoorty, who considered the problem of Catholic Action from its 
many angles. Mr. Barrett of St Ignatus High School, discussing "Catholic Social Action and 
Citizenship," and Mr. Walsh of Loyola University, defining "Catholic Action in General," 
supplemented the judge's discussion The conference was closed with Benediction. 

The annual Marquette celebration, held this year on December 4, was more impressive 
than ever before Over fifty automobiles participated in the parade honoring the famous French 
Jesuit. The fleet of cars, carrying students from Loyola University, Mundelein, Rosary, and 
Saint Xavier Colleges, proceeded from Loyola to the Michigan Avenue Link Bridge, where 
Robert M. Kelley, S.J., opened the ceremonies Father Kelley closed his speech on the life of 
Marquette by introducing Mayor Cermak, who 
stated that the city council had made December 
4 a day of special observance in honor of Pere 
Marquette After a speech by the French vice- 
consul, a wreath was placed at the foot of the 
pylon by Theresa Dougherty The procession 
continued to the Marquette memorial at Damen 
Avenue, where Mr. Shattuck of the Chicago 
Historical Society and Father Joseph Reiner, S ) . 
presented interesting side-lights on the life of 
Marquette. Miss Vera Carson of Mundelein 
College placed a wreath at the base of the .. ., ,,,-.. • , c 

Mr. Shattuck or the Chicago Historical Society 
monument addresses the assemblage at the Damen avenue pylon. 







225 



lames |. Mertz, S.J. 




Director 



THE DELLA STRADA LECTURE CLUB 

The dream thai has been Loyola's so long is one year nearer realization. The chapel of 
the Madonna Delia Strada, Father Mertz' dream for many years, is to grace the Lake Shore 
Campus opposite the new Memorial Library. Father Mertz has carried on for a long time a 
seemingly uphill campaign to produce in stone the Delia Strada Chapel. During that period his 
energetic helpers, especially on the campus, have been too few. At times there seemed to be 
a lack of interest. But Father Mertz continued his labors, seeking to arouse the latent interest 
of the students. He was rewarded in his belief in the Loyolans by the organization a few 
years ago of the Madonna Delia Strada Lecture Club. 

For several years this Club has labored in the lecture field to promote the interest of 
Loyola's chapel. This year the club was determined to achieve the greatest success yet 
reached during its existence At the first meeting of the year plans were laid with this point 
in view. Under the newly elected manager, Edward Schramm, a series of lectures on various 
educational subjects was prepared and given before student audiences and parish groups. 




Top Row: Quinn, Gills, Downey, McCabe. Front Row: J, Rafferty, Schramm, Tordella, McNicholas. 



226 



James F. Walsh, S.J 




Student Counsellor 



RELIGIOUS ACTIVITY AT THE 
PROFESSIONAL SCHOOLS 

The past year has been especially active in religious matters at the professional schools, with 
two principal changes of interest. The title, "Dean of Men," was appropriated by the man in 
charge of athletics and student activities; and in the Medical and Law Schools the practice of 
having private conferences with each individual freshman was started in September. The re- 
sult of this last innovation has been a small class of converts. Weekly mass for medical stu- 
dents continues at St. Jarlath's church. 

The annual retreat was held at the Downtown College at the beginning of Lent. Fr. George 
Shan'ey, S.J., gave the morning retreat to the medical students while Fr. Sellmeyer, S.J., gave 
the evening retreat to the law and commerce students. The Cosmas and Damian Guild, an as- 
sociation of Catholic physicians and medical students, held some important meetings These 
men established a shrine at John B Murphy hospital, to honor St. Rene Goupil, a Jesuit martyr 
of North America and a patron of American physicians. 




The Meds' Sunday mass at St. Jarlath's. inaugurated a few years ago by Fr. Walsh, has become increasingly popular. 



L O 






227 



Of all the activities at Loyola, the spiritual are those which 
most completely represent the relation of the student to a 
distinctly Catholic university which realizes the worth of its 
faith and is proud cf it The Friday Mass, the sodality and all 
the other exterior forms are merely demonstrations of that 
inward consciousness of the individual student Loyola has 
well been called: "Chicago s Catholic College for Men." This 
symbolizes concretely the unusual position held by Loyola 
University in this locality, and the students never forget their 
responsibility to uphold this distinctive ideal. 





FORE 



THE LOYOLA UNIVERSITY 
DEBATING CLUB 

The chronicle of debating activities at Loyola 
has been evidence, for several years, of the in- 
stitution's progress in the forensic world. The 
activities of the past season have added to the 
already imposing reputation of the university. On 
other campuses it is recognized that "debating is 
a major sport at Loyola." Not until this year has 
that reputation been actually deserved, for it has 
been only within the last year that debating has 
been extended to the various schools of the uni- 
versity where interest has been manifested in it. 
Undoubtedly this extension of debating within 
the university has been the outstanding accom- 
plishment of the year. 

The success of debating has not, however, been 
confined to local development. Loyola has again 
taken her place among the foremost universities 
of the United States with her intercollegiate de- 
baters. Travelingout fromChicago inall directions 
and meeting the pick of the universities at home 
she has demonstrated the intellectual develop- 
ment and ability of her students. The success of 
the teams has been due to the untiring work and 
cooperation of all the members of the squad. Nc 
mention of the past season can be made without 
special reference to two individuals who were in 
no small way responsible for the excellent spirit 
and success of the squad, Mr. James Rafferty, the 
president, and Mr. Charles Mann, the manager. 
Under their leadership the teams returned a sub- 
stantial majority of victories, and the activities 
of the debating club functioned successfully. If 
those who remain carry on the work in coming 
years with the same spirit and initiative, we may 
expect to see the university attain still greater 
heights in the forensic world. 



3*3/.(& 



v 





Coach ot Debate 









•? 



230 



THE FIFTY-SEVENTH YEAR 



V 




To attempt a comprehensive summary of the 
achievements of the Loyola University Debating 
Society is to predestine oneself to failure. Tan- 
gible accomplishments can be recorded, the 
number of intercollegiate debates, the percent- 
age of victories, the interest in intra-club and 
semi-public debates — all lend themselves to an 
expository account, but thus to limit the effects 
of Loyola's debate work is to neglect the para- 
mount advantages to be gained from addressing 
an audience. 

The real aim of debating is to encourage the 
student to think logically and to express himself 
clearly. So highly have the members of the Loyo- 
la faculty regarded this purpose that the Debat- 
ing Club has been fostered for fifty-seven years 
and is antedated only by the Sodality. Whereas 
the material successes of these forgotten years 
are not recorded, the real benefits derived from 
debating have been an influence of untold value 
in the lives of Loyola alumni. 

During the four years her senior members 
have been on the campus, representatives of the 
Debating Club have carried the name of Loyola 
to speech platforms from Boston to San Fran- 
cisco, and from Canada to the Culf of Mexico; 
and, in winning the majority o^ these contests, 
have contributed to the national prestige Loyola 
enjoys in debating circles. However until such 
a time as a barometer is constructed which will 
record the meritorious influence that such work 
will have in shaping the lives of the students in- 
volved, any synopsis of the work of the Debating 
Club is, of necessity, woefully inadequate. 






V 




President 



231 










Charles H. Mann, Vice-President and Manager 
Louis W. Tordella, Secretary 



After several years of independent action, the difficulties in unifying the debate situation 
seem to be adjusted, and all the clubs are organized under the one Loyola University 
Debating Club, which is located in the Arts and Sciences Department with branches in the 
Law, Commerce, and Dental departments. The credit for this organization from the previously 
chaotic condition belongs in the main to Mr. Rice, who had succeeded Mr. Costello in the 
capacity of coach of the Arts Debating Club 

When Mr. Rice took charge at the beginning of the fall term, he immediately objected to 
the disorganized situation of Loyola's debating activities. Deciding that something had to be 
done, he consulted the authorities, and after a whole semester of discussion and planning pro- 
duced the organization which now conducts all debating for Loyola University. Since he had 
little extra time as director of the Loyola Players, Mr. Rice dropped his duties as coach at the 
beginning of the second semester, and Mr Conley, a former debater and president of the 
Loyola Debating Club, was named as his successor. Immediately the meetings which, because 




Top Row: McNicholas, Donovan. Schramm, P. Tordella, Gormican, Gills, Knittel. Middle Row: D. Rafferty. 
Quinn, Lenihan, Walsh, Vonesh, Morris, D. B. Maher, Conley. Front Row: Vita, D. W. Maher, Mann, 

J. Rafferty, Tordella, Downey, McCabe. 









John Coffey, Secretary Commerce Debate Club 
Philip Cordes. President Commerce Subsidiary 




of the general uncertainty and the lack of a suitable meeting place, had lapsed, were again held 
regularly and signs of activity were more noticeable. 

The officers for the year were James Rafferty, president; Charles Mann, vice-president, 
and, for the second consecutive year, manager; and Louis Tordella, secretary During this tur- 
moil and uncertainty he proceeded to arrange a schedule; and when the muddle was cleared, 
the unified club had a pretentious schedule to carry out. The try-outs for the university squad 
were held early in February under the direction of Mr. Conley. The following men were chosen : 
James Rafferty, William Vita, Charles Mann, Thomas Downey, Louis Tordella, John Durkin and 
James Yore, with Robert McCabe, Daniel Maher and Edward Schramm as alternates. 

The first debates of the year took place under the direction of Mr Rice. They were held 
on December 3 and 4, with Mundelein College at Mundelein and with Buffalo University at 
Loyola, respectively. The question for debate, Resolved That the United States Should Adopt 
a Compulsory, Nation-Wide Plan for the Control of Production and Distribution in the Major 




A group of varsity men preparing the "Government Control" case — for the photographer's benefit. 






333 




Downey 



Vita 



McCabe 



Basic Industries, was used in both encounters and proved to be the major question of the de- 
bating season. 

On December 13 the Barristers' Debate Club o f the Law School, represented by Thomas 
Poynton and William Walsh, met Purdue University in a radio debate over station WMAQ on 
the same question. Two days previously William Belroy and Joseph Cuerrini had debated Mar- 
quette University over station WHAD in Milwaukee regarding the liberation of India. This con- 
cluded the individual intercollegiate debating activity of the segregated clubs. All debates 
following these were he'd under the jurisdiction of the newly organized Loyola University 
Debating Club. 

A new policy in scheduling tours was followed. In place of one extensive tour lasting 
several weeks the schedule was divided Into three shorter trips of one week each. This allowed 
more men to engage in travelling debates, and made the gap left in class work by non- 
attendance somewhat easier to fill up upon returning. The first of these travelling teams 
was scheduled to meet Coe College, Cedar Rapids, Iowa, on February 23. Loyola 
was to have been represented by William Vita and Thomas Downey, but 
because of the illness of the latter the first debate had to be cancelled 
and Charles Mann teamed with Vita for the remainder of the tour. 
The first debate was held on February 24 with Cornell College at 
Mount Vernon, Iowa. On the following day the team journeyed to 
Crinnell College, the representatives of which they debated in 
Montezuma, Iowa, before the local high school. On the twenty- 
sixth of February they met St. Louis University in a debate 
before the Parks Air College in East St. Louis, Illinois. On 
the following day the debaters were guests of the college 
on an aeroplane ride over the city of St. Louis. The next 
day was spent in idleness as far as debating was con- 
cerned, and on Monday the twenty -seventh, the team 
engaged in a forensic tilt with Washington University 
of St. Louis. On the first of March they met the 
University of Missouri at Columbia. The question on 
Amos and Andy rehearsin'. the control of industry was debated in all encounters 




O 



234 





**fcrf~<fc 



Durkin 



Maher 



Yore 



except that with St. Louis University, where unemployment insurance was the topic. The 
debates on this trip were all non-decision affairs. 

The second trip was made by James Rafferty, Charles Mann and Louis Tordella. On 
the eleventh of March they debated with Purdue University at Lafayette, Indiana, and on 
March 12 with the University of Michigan at Ann Arbor These two debates were with three 
men on the question of cancellation of war deb's and reparations. In the remainder of the de- 
bates on the second tour the question on the control of industry was used. On the thirteenth 
of March Rafferty and Tordella met Detroit University at Detroit, and on the fourteenth Raf- 
ferty and Mann debated John Carroll University before Ursuline College, Cleveland, Ohio. On 
the following day Rafferty and Tordella debated Western Reserve University in Cleveland. Be- 
cause of unfortunate circumstances the debate at Dayton University scheduled for the six- 
teenth of March could not be held, but an interesting discussion of the question was substituted 
in its place. Only one official decision was rendered on this trip, and in that Loyola 
was victorious over John Carroll in Cleveland. The debaters travelled by- 
automobile and found this a far more interesting and convenient mode o' 
travel than is usually experienced by debaters 

Thomas Downey of the Arts campus and John Durkin of the 
Commerce department undertook the third trip The question on 
the control of industry was used in all debates. On March 21 
they met St, Viator College at Bourbonnais, Illinois, and on the 
following day gained a victory over Louisville University at 
Louisville, Kentucky On the twenty-third of March they met 
the University of Kentucky at Lexington. On the next day 
they journeyed to Cincinnati, where on March 25 they de- 
feated Cincinnati University in a debate conducted along 
the Oregon Style, This concluded the forensic en- 
counters of the season on the road. 

On the home platform Loyola encountered St. 
Louis University on February 18 on the unemployment 
insurance question. While the teams were travelling, 

"6ur I saw da lite and forsook da error 

the debaters at home were engaging St. Viator on the of my ways " 




235 




A long range view of the Arts-Law debate. Downey and Yore represented the Lake Shore Campus. 
Mallon and Donovan were their opponents. 



twenty-fourth of February in a three-man debate, Dayton University on the first of March, 
Crinnell College on the fourth, Washington University on the fifteenth, and Northern Illinois 
State Normal College on the nineteenth. The question for these debates was, as usual, on 
the control of industry. For the first time, on April 7, Loyola met DePaul University on the 
debate platform. The debate was held in the Merchandise Mart on the question of exten- 
sion of credit to retail buyers. At the time of writing, Loyola is to meet DePaul a second time 
in a radio debate on the question of federal regulation of railroads. They are also to meet 
Marquette University on the control of industry. Several extension debates before different 
societies were also presented on requested subjects by members of the Debating Club. 

In all, the schedule included some twenty-five intercollegiate debates, a number slightly 
below that of previous years, but reasonably high, in consideration of the difficulties en- 
countered during the greater part of the season 

One of the first programs of the newly 
organized all-university debating club was an 
inter-departmental encounter between the 
Arts and the law schools. It was held in the 
Alumni Gymnasium at the regular assembly 
of the North Campus students on March 9. 
The problem whether George Washington did 
more for the furtherance of his country's 
progress than Thomas Jefferson was the mat- 
ter under discussion. The assembly and the 
debate were held to bring to the attention of 
the students the bicentennial commemoration 

A close-up of the above scene. Rafferty 

was chairman. in honor of Washington. 




23S 



J v 

HH\ JH| HP ^H] ^^^ -»* 

Ha ^ iHfl W^^ Hk ^ Hi Hft JV 

Hv^hI ._ " hhMhI Wkm 



FINALISTS OF THE HARRISON ORATORICAL CONTEST 

Downey, R O'Connor, FJeahsn, J. Rafferfy. Byrnes, 



The Harrison Oratorical Contest is the oldest forensic event at Loyola, having originated 
at St. Ignatius College on the west side The purpose of the contest is to determine the best 
orator in the university and is open to all students who have not completed one hundred and 
twenty-eight credit hours of scholastic work. The finalists were chosen early in April from 
two elimination contests, one held on the north campus and the other at the Downtown 
School, Eight men were chosen for the finals from the group of candidates 

The winner was James F. Rafferty, a senior in the College of Arts and Sciences The 
subjects for the orations were the influence of various outstanding leaders in the framing 
and enforcement of the constitution The winner spoke on Thomas Jefferson; Thomas Downey 
on Alexander Hamilton; Thomas Byrnes on Daniel Webster; Robert O'Connor on George 
Washington; Robert Beahan on James Madison; and John Coffey and John Amato of the 
Commerce School spoke on Abraham Lincoln and John Marshall, respectively. The other con- 
testants were representatives of the College of Arts and Sciences James Yore, another 
speaker selected for the final contest, failed to speak on account of illness The assign- 
ment of the different characters was made by lot. 

The contest was held on May 4 before the student assembly 
of the north campus. It was under the direction of Mr. Joseph 
Rice, the instructor in Speech at the Lake Shore campus The 
ludges were Mr. Aloysius Hodapp, professor of Sociology and 
Economics, and Mr. Bertram Steggart, registrar of the university. 
The speakers were judged in regard to delivery, appearance, 
thought, and construction of their speeches. The winner, James 
Rafferty, had already established a record in forensic activities. 
This was his second appearance in the finals of this contest. He 
was president of Loyola University Debating Club and a mem- 
ber of the inter-collegiate debate squad for three years, and 
had established a wide reputation as a debater and speaker Rafferty 




237 



While suffering no abatement of interest in years when such 
nationally known speakers as R C Hartnett. S.J., J. C O'Con- 
nor, and W. H. Conley, had left her ranks, the Loyola Debating 
Club has become known for its consistent versatility and talent. 
This year a great loss will be recorded when Charles Mann, the 
club's most efficient manager, James Rafferty, its president and 
a participant in fifty-three inter-collegiate debates. Thomas 
Downey, a vaisity debater for three years, and William Vita, 
who has represented Loyola for two years, become graduates. 
While the loss may seem large, progress will certainly be con- 
tinued under the new officers, L. Tcrdella, P. Cormican, and 
I. Yore. 







DRAM/* 









THE LOYOLA UNIVERSITY 
PLAYERS 

At the outset of this year's activity, the situa- 
tion of the dramatic organization was analyzed 
and its needs found to be several. In order to 
satisfy these needs we have formulated a plan 
consisting of three phases, the aim of which is 
to develop a consistent program of dramatic 
activity for the whole university. 

We have held as the objective of the first 
phase of the plan the solidification of the or- 
ganization itself, and it was with this phase that 
the year's activity was primarily concerned. The 
development and adoption of the Players' con- 
stitution, and its successful administration since 
its adoption have already almost completely ac- 
complished that ob|ective. The Players are begin- 
ning to function as a unit, beginning to work with 
the spirit of cooperation and mutual interest 
which must inevitably result in real achievement. 

Now we are beginning to look forward to the 
accomplishment of our other two objectives: the 
development of our university audience, and a 
greater audience of the general public. These 
ends will not be so easy of attainment; they de- 
pend partly upon our being able to obtain greater 
material assistance from the university, in the 
form of both a workshop theatre as a home for 
activity and some financial aid. When we achieve 
these we will be able to take care of the scores of 
students who are anxious to join our membership, 
but whom we are at present unable to accom- 
modate, and we will be able to present truly "a 
consistent program of dramatic activity for The 
whole universitv." 




c^ Jf^t^ 



V 




Director of Dramatics 



:-r 



n m 




THE MUSICIANS' CLUB 

The invitation to direct instrumental music at 
Chicago's outstanding Catholic educational in- 
stitution was very gratifying to me. Obviously the 
work haa to be built up from the beginning. Con- 
siderable talent was available, but it had to be 
classified and grouped for the best results. Two 
ma|or organizations were formed, a Concert En- 
semble and Dance Orchestra. The boys in each 
organization manifested a keen interest and fine 
spirit of cooperation. 

Several weeks of diligent practice brought 
prospects of interesting engagements, and 
spurred on our musicians with the promise of 
great success. The Dance Orchestra soon de- 
veloped the ability to play Symphonic Rhythm 
arrangements and novelty numbers besides the 
usual repertoire. The Concert Ensemble did seri- 
ous work on Mozart's "Divertimento" and Schu- 
bert's "Unfinished Symphony," A Concert Trio 
made several public appearances and deserves 
special mention for the Haydn "Trio," appro- 
priately played in the bicentennial celebration of 
that great composer's birth 

The Spring Concert was the achievement of 
the year. The affair was a marked success, fully 
earning this comment of a leading music critic: 
"The program was of a quality such as one rarely 
encounters in the scholastic atmosphere." 

My boys worked diligently and faithfully With 
such wholehearted cooperation greater success is 
assured for next season. Miss Emer Phibbs of 
Mundelein College deserves a word of apprecia- 
tion for her untiring efforts and ability as pianist. 

Music has been a potent factor in bringing the 
name of Loyola before an extensive audience and 
in increasing the university's prestige. The fine 
work of our musicians should attract a large num- 
ber of talented students. 

Director of Instrumental Music 






' 






241 




Larry Crowley, President 

Francis ). Calkins, Business Manager 



There has been a general trend in the past decade toward making all expressions of art 
objective, with a practical view to returns, rather than subjective, with stress laid on the 
perfection of art. Dramatics at Loyola have been no exception to that trend. When, eight 
years ago, a small group of energetic students began to promote that activity at Loyola, 
they intended to produce the highest type of work. The very name they chose for their 
organization, the Sock and Buskin Club, was taken from classical sources. Interest was again 
centered on the high purpose of the association in 1930 when Gamma Zeta Delta, the honor- 
ary dramatic fraternity, was founded with the very definite intent of fostering better drama. 
But now the purpose of that fraternity is somewhat altered, and the society out of which it 
grew has turned to the very practical task of enlarging its audience, not alone by better 
drama, but by publicity and efficient organization 

A year ago the organization was at a crisis. The former director had been replaced by 




LOYOLA PLAYERS CROUP I 

Top Row: Hannon, Reid, Brennan, Spelman, Calkins. Lemhan, Norton. Kramer . ' Front Row: Fitzsimmons, 

Dunlap, Crowley, Hines, Bennan, Knight, Erbacher. 






? 



.-> 



David Corney, Prop. Manager 
Thomas Byrnes, Stage Manager 




a man who was a newcomer to Loyola, Mr, Rice; and the new president had resigned his 
office shortly after his election. It was then that the society broke with all tradition. It 
elected as president a man who had not participated in the activities of the club for con- 
siderably more than two years Shortly afterwa r d, the last traces of its history were re- 
moved by the changing of its name to one which would more readily identify the club as 
a function of the university. It is now called the Loyola University Players. 

Try-outs for admittance to the society were conducted shortly after the beginning of 
each semester. New names appeared on the roster at no other time or by no other means 
than these tests. During the year a new constitution was drawn up for the virtually new 
club. One of its ma]or provisions, in keeping with the efficient tone of the club, calls 
for exclusion from membership after two successive absences. It was after the re-election 
that the constitution was adopted. 




LOYOLA PLAYERS CROUP II 

Top Row: Carroll, Byrnes, McCarthy, O'Hara, Doyle, Connelly. Yore Middle Row: Hogan, Molloy, Nevius, 

Martin, V, Farrell, Garvey, Amberg Front Row: Bauman, Caul, Corney, Bruun. Murtaugh, Wallace. 



o 






243 




The Princess Anne and Cranton, the King's secretary, announce their love for each other, which upsets 
plans for a royal match of diplomatic importance. 



Regular meetings this year were held on the Lake Shore campus, rather than at the 
Downtown College. At one of the first meetings, a prize for a play-cutting reading was 
awarded to Francis Calkins, who, incidentally, deserves much credit for his continued busi- 
ness administration of the major plays. At later meetings a series of one act plays were 
given for the entertainment of the members. At one gathering Mr, Rice himself amused 
the club by a personal performance. 

The first major play of the reorganized club was Robert Sherwood's "The Queen's Hus- 
band." It was given at the Goodman Theater on December 4. In distinct contrast to pre- 
vious enterprises by Loyola's dramatic societies, this play was given before an appreciative 
capacity audience. Financially, at least, the reorganization must have attained its purpose. 
Tickets had been put en sale three weeks in advance, and. since the Goodman is not a large 

theater, and the play was to be given only one performance, 
the theater was easily filled. Many of those present had 
seen the play two years before, when Roland Young, in the 
title role, took five and six curtain calls each evening at 
the Cort Theater. Some of them were quite enthusiastic 
over the Loyolan interpretation of the play. 

Although James Brennan, last year's president of the 
Sock and Buskin Club, answered neither five nor six curtain 
calls, his characterization of the queen's husband marked 
him distinctly as a veteran in amateur dramatics. Anna- 
merle Kramer, who starred in last year's production of 
"Three Live Ghosts," repeated her success, this time as the 
queen. Miss Kramer, who is the most polished member of 
the troupe, dominated every scene in which she was present. 

The king's coldness vanishes as he The |uvenile lead was "P^'v Performed by Edward Hines, 

realizes his wife's devotedness! who though he was a trifle stilted at first, gradually be- 







244 




The King at last discovers his powers and finds courage enough to employ the royal prerogative, thareby 
becoming a real King instead of the figurehead everyone thought him. 



came sufficiently animated for his part and finally held his role at the height of its impor- 
tance. Anne Knight, playing opposite him, was a new member of the club, but she played 
the princess, who appears as a pawn in the hands of the government, with the skill of one who 
had been schooled in the dramatic art, Virginia Gill and Mary Bruun, old members of the 
club, repeated the good performances which they had been accustomed to give. William 
Reid, another veteran, had as his co-partner, George Silvestri, a new member who shows 
definite promise of becoming a capable actor. Joseph Carroll, James Yore, James Bennan, 
Thomas Byrnes, Gilbert Nevius, John O'Hara and Mary Hogan were others who began this 
year their first performances with the Loyola University Players. 

Most frequenters o< the theater probably know the story of "The Queen's Husband" 
It is a satire on governments, based upon the roval family of Roumania. In the play, the 
queen dominates the government, her family, and the en- 
tire scene. Although the princess loves her father's secre- 
tary, the queen wants her to marry a dissolute prince, for 
reasons of state, and it is this conflict which carries the 
story to the crisis when, with the wedding completely 
planned according to the queen's wishes, there seems to 
be no hope for the unhappy princess But a revolution for- 
tunately intervenes. In the course o* stopping the uprising, 
the king suddenly loses his inferiority complex and orders 
his daughter to elope with his secretary. He succeeds in 
stemming the revolution and is no longer dominated by his 
wife. 

The production of "The Queen's Husband" in as fine 
a theater as the Goodman was another step in the progress 
that was begun during the previous year when the location u ., ... . ... , „ .. 

° ° r He d like to do things, but the 

of the plays was changed from St. Ignatius Auditorium to photographer's Icokin'. 







?-±? 













Bruce is stabbed in a violent quarrel over antagonistic patriotic attachments. 









the Civic theater. The setting was also an improvement over that of former plays. Alto- 
gether, the changes made in the organization of the society manifested themselves in this 
play by distinct improvements in all the mechanical aspects of production. The artistic re- 
sult was perhaps just a trifle less fortunate. With so many radical changes, time is neces- 
sary to polish the finer points of direction and interpretation. 

The second play of the year was Charming Pollock's powerful war drama, "The En- 
emy." It was put in rehearsal some six weeks before the dates actually set for its per- 
formances, April 1 and 3, but at the late date of March 8, the director decided to have a 
different cast give the play on each of these two nights This necessitated the quick assem- 
bling of another entire cast, but it was entirely in keeping with the new policy of popular- 
izing dramatics at any cost, for, the director reasoned, the more students directly interested 

in the production, the greater will be its appeal to the stu- 
dent body That this reasoning was correct was manifested 
by the fact that so many tickets were sold that it was nec- 
essary to present the play a third time on Saturday, April 2. 
This new performance was given by the Fridav night cast 
because its members had sold more tickets than the other 
group. Other university dramatic groups have tried par- 
tially different casts, but this was certainly an innovation. 
The artistic gloss of the play naturally suffered somewhat, 
but the financial success of the venture and the publicity 
it afforded the activity were well worth it. 

The theme of "The Enemy" is the fearful danger of 
war as an enemy of mankind. The story is of a pacifistic 
Austrian professor, Arndt, who has a daughter, Pauli. She 
is courted by both Carl Behren, an Austrian and Bruce Gor- 
.... . , .„ , , don, an Englishman. She marries Carl, but when the war 

Not till you take that make-up . . _ ., , 

ff breaks out, her father and Carl s become bitter enemies on 




246 







Fritz, mentally unbalanced after the war, threatens the life of the profiteer. 



the subject. Pauli's baby dies of starvation during the general shortage of food, but when the 
war is ended, the two fathers are reconciled and Bruce, the Englishman, returns to find that 
there remains no trace of enmity toward him. The humor of the play, which lightens the tense 
drama of the general theme, is provided for the most part by Barushka. the Arndt housemaid 

In the first cast, David Corney, who had played a small part in "The Queen's Husband," 
played the professor; Pauli was acted by Marion Ryan; Car' and Bruce were played by Austin 
Doyle and Robert O'Connor respectively. Charles Caul took the part of Carl's father, and 
Mary Fitzsimmons, as Barushka, was a tremendous success. Charles Caul, as well as Edward 
Hines, who played the newspaperman, Wmkleman, performed all three evenings These were 
the only two parts that were not different on the third night. Less important roles in the first 
cast were taken by Dolores Hannon and Gilbert Nevius. 

In the second cast, Joseph Carroll played the professor very impressively, while Mary 
Erbacher, an actress who had played in several former plays, 
played the part of Pauli. Thomas Byrnes did well in the 
role of Carl, as did John Murtaugh in the part of Bruce. 
Mervin Malloy, in the role of Jan, Carl's valet, exhibited 
a great deal of skill, and Annamerle Kramer, as usual, nearly 
"stole the show." Her comical interpretation of Barushka 
could not have been improved upon. 

The play, given likewise at the Coodman theater, was in 
four acts, for which there was only one setting. It was well 
planned and the lighting effects were skillfully handled. In 
fact, all the mechanical aspects o^ both this play and "The 
Queen's Husband" were very nearly perfectly executed The 
innovation of the two casts inevitably detracted from the ar- 
tistic heights to which the play might have risen if the better 
actors had been taken from each cast and made into one fine 
group; but this method doubtlessly helped to popularize the 
club and it certainly gave more players a chance to appear 

upon the stage. If the club continues to increase its popu- . Tell who was dat lady , seen 

lanty, it may cease to be a minor activity at Loyola. you wid!" 







247 










Albert Koepke, President 

Gerard Johnson, Secretary 



MUSIC 

At the beginning of this school year the university's musical organizations were completely 
changed and unified. They were moulded into what is now called the Musicians' Club, which 
consists of three separate groups, the Glee Club, the Dance Orchestra, and the String Orches- 
tra, At the first meeting of the year, Albert Koepke, former president of the Loyola University 
Band, was elected president. Salvatore Dimiceli, a senior on the Arts campus, was appointed 
manager of the Glee Club, and Arthur Dellers, a student at the Downtown School, was chosen 
manager of both orchestras. Although the club consists of three groups, it is a unit in itself 
and works as such. 

Music at Loyola is under the faculty moderation of the Rev. Raymond F. Bellock, S.J., to 
whom a great deal of credit is due for the work he has done in the past year, not only for the 
Musicians' Club, but likewise for the entire student body. It has always been customary for the 
students of the Arts campus to sing at the weekly mass which they attend. With the curtailing 
of the former full schedule of sermons, the musical aspect of the services + his year has come to 
the fore. At present, the student body is practicing hymns every second and fourth Friday of 




The Musical Trio 
Avakian, Phibbs, Hranilovitch. 












248 



Sal Dimiceli, Glee Club Manager 
Arthur Dellers, Orchestral Manager 




each month, with a view to approaching gradually liturgical music in order that the services 
may be further invigorated. 

For the club itself, Father Bellock achieved many fine successes, not the least of which 
was the securing of the Loyola Anthem, a song whose need has been felt at Loyola for some 
time. As a parallel to this acquisition, Father Bellock endeavored to obtain a Pep Song for the 
university. For this purpose, a contest was undertaken, open to all students, professors, and 
alumni. Besides this, Father Bellock secured the services of Walter Dellers, a noted musician, 
as director of instrumental music. 

When Walter Dellers came to the Lake Shore campus this year, Loyola's success in music 
was assured. For Mr. Dellers is a fine musician; the distinguished Adolf Weidig called him 
one of the finest in Chicago. Now, after a year of arduous activity with the Loyola Musicians' 
Club, Mr. Dellers has established himself in the esteem and affection of that body and of the 
school. 

Mr. Dellers began his musical studies here in his native city at the age of six. Adolph 
Rosenbecker and Earl Drake, Chicago's foremost violin teachers of a generation ago, were his 
guides. Then the opportunity for European study brought him to Berlin under the great French 







f i I ! S 1 1 


f*\ & 


1 j , a . >A '■ ■■ ( j: ;J 


t 




f5. 


Mm+& 




s 






Nkr ma ' l VI 


wa JHtk 


1 




J ^^jB ■* "■- 


■ ' 


iP ^^^ 



The Concert Orchestra 

Phibbs, Avakian, Juszak, Arthur, Szczurek, Hranilcvitch, Cook. 






249 




THE DANCE ORCHESTRA 

Russell, Avakian, Juszak, Szczurek, Michaelis, Shotke, Koepke, Mulligan, Carroll, Contursi, Arthur, Miller. 



master, Henri Marteau, in violin, and Hugo Kaun in composition. Except for three further 
visits to Europe, Mr. Dellers has devoted all his time since 1910 to musical activities in Chicago. 
While he enjoys a distinguished reputation as soloist, accompanist, and orchestra leader, he 
is perhaps best known as a coach of professional musicians, many of whom have attained dis- 
tinction as members or directors of the finest orchestras in this vicinity. For the past two years 
Mr. Dellers has done much work on the radio and at present is on one of the most popular 
NBC net-work programs. 

The work that will make Mr. Dellers esteemed and remembered by all Loyolans is his writ- 
ing of the Loyola Anthem, a song he gave to the school during the course of the present year. 
Its musical excellence has been acknowledged by the most competent critics in Chicago. 

Probably the greatest achievement of the Musicians' Club this year was the Annual Spring 
Concert given on the evening of March 1 5, in Kimball Hall. Under the direction of Walter Del- 
lers and Noble Cam, both of whom are among Chicago's premier musical directors, the or- 
ganization had worked for weeks to present a concert that would entertain the students. As 

it is a student organization, it endeavored to 
give the student what he desired most to hear, 
without eliminating the great classics. When 
the concert was actually given, this purpose was 
realized. 

The outstanding feature of the music, both 
instrumental and vocal, was its great variety. In 
honor of the bi-centennial of the birth of 
Haydn, his "Trio Number 18" and the "Crea- 
tion" were presented. The vocal music of the 
concert was in the form of several solos by 
Robert Windier and Irma Cramlich, a student in 
the School of Social Work, two selections b\ the 
Contursi, Miller, Moore. Stacy, Loyola Trio, and a group of numbers by the Glee 



&-&-^Sf 




250 




THE GLEE CLUB 

Russell, Hranilovich, Szczurek, Johnson, Kennelly, Cranck, Koepke, Arbetman, 

Arthur, Cans, Beutler. 



3allard, Russell, 



Club. The instrumental music was given by both the dance orchestra and the ensemble. All 
the pieces met with the approval of the large audience, which expressed its delight by a great 
deal of applause. The program was given a fine ending by the playing of the Loyola Anthem by 
the String Ensemble. Probably no other part of the concert was better received than this. 

No account of the year's musical history would be complete without mentioning the inno- 
vation that Loyola presented last summer when it turned its stadium over to open-air concerts 
once a week. The Chicago Philharmonic Orchestra was secured for a series of programs and 
succeeded in filling the stands with the music lovers of Chicago. These concerts not only en- 
tertained those present, but were also heard by thousands of people listening to the programs 
of the NBC net-work. They further served the purpose of providing a meeting place for 
Loyola's students during the summer months so that their affiliations might not lapse during 
that period 

These programs were the beginning of the progress of music at Loyola that culminated 
this year in a radio broadcast of the Singing Club over station WMAQ The vocalists, in their 
radio debut, presented five numbers' "The Little Red Drum," 
"My Little Banjo," "Mammy's Li'l Boy," "Keep in the Middle 
of the Road," and "On the Sea." How the radio audience 
responded to this program was well indicated by the amount 
of mail received by both the radio station and the university. 

Among the many other appearances of groups of the 
Musicians' Club, some are outstanding. The dance orchestra 
played at the County Hospital and at the Student-Faculty 
Banquet; the concert ensemble played at a meeting of registrars 
held on the McKinlock Campus of Northwestern University; 
and the club provided music at a faculty meeting in the library 
at Mundelein College, at the Faculty Banquet, and at the Ceorge 
Washington Bi-Centennial Celebration held at Saint Ignatius 
Auditorium. Miss Cranilich, Soprano. 




251 



Probably more noticeable than in any other organization has 
been the development and progress recorded during the past 
year by both the dramatic and musical organizations In 
dramatics this was especially evident, for with the hearty en- 
thusiasm of the new moderator and the laudable interest of a 
great number of students, a reorganization on a more stable 
basis was effected. In the Musicians Club, the difficult task 
assumed by Fr. Bellock when he took over complete charge of 
this activity, brought results of a permanent character not only 
among the participants, but also among the student body and 
friends of the university. 




CL 




Top Row: McNicholas, Sexton, Butzen, Callanan, Gill, Connelly, McCabe Middle Row: Matuszewski, 
J. Rafferty, Vonesh, Koepke, Dogherty. Zinngrabe, Ludwig Front Row: Lenihan, Walsh, Bennan, Maho- 

wald, S.J., Farrell, Schuck, Cleary. 



ROBERT BELLARMINE PHILOSOPHY CLUB 

The old Loyola Philosophy Club, which had been inactive for some time, was reorgan- 
ized this year under the name of the Robert Bellarmine Philosophy Club. It is under the fac- 
ulty moderation of Rev. George H. Mahowald, S.J. At the first meeting about thirty-five stu- 
dents were in attendance, but it was deemed inadvisable to hold an election until the merits 
of the members had become known to one another. Temporary officers were appointed and, 
later, when the election was held, the same officers, John Farrell, James Bennan and Raymond 
Schuck were. retained. The first discussion of the year was on "Trends in Contemporary Amer- 
ican Philosophy." 

One of the principal achievements of the year was the adoption of a constitution which 
had been drafted by three cf the members and served to give the club a definite set of ideals. 
Meetings were held bi-weekly, at the second of which there were sixty students in attend- 
ance, an increase of almost one hundred percent over that of the first meeting. At this 
gathering the philosophy of Schopenhauer was discussed by Charles McNicholas, Daniel 
Cleary, and Samuel Noto, the latter pair engaging in a lively debate on Schopenhauer's pes- 
simism. 

The outstanding event of the year was the discussion of Saint 
Thomas Aquinas held on Sunday afternoon, March 13, in the audi- 
torium at Mundelein College. Father Mahowald, head of the Philoso- 
phy department of Loyola, gave the talk, which was both interesting 
and educational. It was a subject with which Father Mahowald was 
very familiar, having spoken on it many times before. The affair was 
sponsored by the Robert Bellarmine Club in conjunction with the 
philosophy club of Mundelein College, and the committee in charge 
Farrell was composed of members of both organizations. 










254 




Top Row: Knittel, Gill, Yore, Farrell. Carroll, Martin, W. Murphy, Zabel. Front Row: Quinn, L. Tordella, 

Callahan, Cernefts, Hines. Roberts 



GERARD MANLEY HOPKINS LITERARY SOCIETY 



In the early days of November, under the supervision of Mr. Zabel, head of the De- 
partment of English, plans were formulated for a literary club At the first meeting, held 
on November 12, the plans and ideals of the organization were defined. It was named the 
Gerard Manley Hopkins Literary Society, after the formerly obscure, but now widely fa- 
mous, nineteenth-century Jesuit poet of England, whose extraordinary experiments in verse 
have finally won him, after many years, the admiration of critics and poets throughout the 
world. 

The membership is limited to those who show continuous and active interest in liter- 
ary production, and who contribute regularly to university publications, particularly the QUAR- 
TERLY At each meeting three members are he!d responsible for presenting new and original 
manuscripts to the club for discussion and criticism Further than this, each member is ex- 
pected to contribute to the meeting whatever he can of book reviews, discussions, com- 
ments, observations, and authoritative criticism. The meetings are held informally, but reg- 
ularly, every three weeks. 

John Callahan, Editor of the QUARTERLY, was elected Chairman of 
the club, and William Roberts kept the records of the meetings. 
During the year various forms of literature have been represented, 
all of them carefully discussed, including poetry, short stories, book 
and play reviews, and essays of biographical, literary, and economic 
content. The discussion and criticism of these papers is a means 
both *or uncovering and correcting the writer's faults and for famil- 
iarizing the other members with his subject matter. Several of the 
papers presented to the club have been published in the QUARTERLY Callahan 




^^^^ 









255 



JL 


'T3 


f5 ££ p n *■* 




f -? 


S K f< a 


m 


1 *. . 


f"f' # # If 








*J mM mm II LI 




Mtf 




s_ 



Top Row: J Murphy, Kubitz, Cinkowski, Dole, Fitzgerald, Pollowy, Kadlubowski, B. Funk. Third Row: 
Zwikstra, Jones, Favata, Balcerkiewicz, Tornabene, Eiden, Szczurzek. Second Row: Adamski, Ungaro, 
E. Murphy, Kretz, Stevens, E. Sexton, Cassaretto. Front Row: Avakian, Koenig, Smialak, Snyder, O'Brien, 

Smullen. 



THE CHEMISTRY CLUB 

The Loyola Chemistry Club held its first meeting on October 26, at which the purpose of 
the organization was outlined. It is to supplement courses in chemistry by bringing to the at- 
tention of the members both the industrial and scientific applications of the subject-matter 
of the study. To that end the group made trips to many chemical laboratories, and papers on 
modern chemical discoveries were delivered from time to time by the members. The most 
extraordinary feature of the club is the duration of its meetings, only twenty minutes. Stewart 
Kretz is the president. 

The first trip was made by fifty students. They traveled to the Union Stockyards, where 
they made a tour of the Armour plant. They not only saw the killing and dressing of cattle as 
do all visitors to the plant, but also visited the research laboratories where the manufacture 
of such things as pepsin and pituitary liquid takes place, and the health laboratories, where 
various vitamins are tried on rats and mice. This trip was so suc- 
cessful in all respects that the club confirmed its resolution to 
sponsor many of them. 

On December 8, the club visited the steel mills at Gary, Indiana, 
together with a group of chemistry students of Mundelem College. 
The mills were most interesting. One of the biggest enterprises to be 
undertaken by the club this year was a chemical exhibition which 
over six hundred people attended. The climax of the year's under- 
takings was a week-end trip to the plant of the Parke- Davis Phar- 
Kretz maceutical Company in Detroit. 







Q 




Top Row: Ungaro, Cincoski, Kadlubowski, Pollowy, Balcerkiewicz, Fitzgerald, Dole, E Sexton Third Row: 
Smilak, Sczurzek, O'Brien. M. J, Cuerin, E. Murphy, Avakian, J. Murphy, Adamsh Second Row: Kubitz, 
Smullen, Metlen, Koenig, Eiden, Kretz, Fiedler Front Row: Zwikstra, Beutler, Molloy, Snyder, Colvin. 



THE HEIDELBERG CLUB 

At the beginning of the year, the students of German felt the need of some sort of club 
which would band them together and give thern greater opportunities for knowing the Ger- 
man language, thought, and culture. The German Club was the result. At the first meet- 
ing the name, "Heidelberg Club," was adopted, the purpose of the club was outlined, of- 
ficers were elected for the year, and refreshments were served Unfortunately two of the 
officers were later compelled to resign their duties, and new officers had to be elected to 
replace them. 

Probably the most important event of the year for the club was the celebration of the 
centennial of Goethe's death. It was held on Friday, March 4. The singing of "Der Lin- 
denbaum" by the entire group of members opened the meeting. They were accompanied by 
a five-piece orchestra, which also played at a similar celebration held in the evening at the 
Downtown School by the club of German students organized there. The song was followed 
by a short opening address by the president, outlining the purpose of the meeting and giving 
a short sketch of Goethe's life. 

A second song was sung, "Du Liegst Mir im Herzen." Joseph 
Sexton read a poem by Goethe in commemoration of Werther, also 
a great master of German literature. John Murphy read several poems, 
illustrating the differences in their literary merit according to the 
time of life at which Goethe wrote each of them. Sylvester Cincoski 
traced the path of Goethe's genius from its infancy to its maturity 
and compared his work with that of the great masters in other lan- 
guages. The celebration which the Downtown School held that eve- 
ning was similar in all respects. Koenig 




-~- r? 












257 



ITMlf' i 

I.J iJ M^W 






" * ^ 





Top Row: Kubitz, Richardson, B. Funk, Favatt, Sexton, Stillo, J. B. Murphy. Middle Row: D. Rafferty, 
Dohearty, Roberts, O'Rourke, Smilak, Smullen Front Row: Koepke, Zinngrabe, Quinn, Acker, Dydak, 

Wallace. 



THE LUIS VIVES CLUB 

The first meeting of the Spanish Club was held on October 2 in Cudahy Hall. Mr. Gra- 
tiano Salvador, professor of Spanish at Loyola, presided as chairman at this meeting, which 
inaugurated an action on the part of the students that Mr. Salvador hoped would prove of 
sufficient interest to cause other students of the language in the other departments of the 
university to join with the Lake Shore group and establish a common meeting-ground in a 
downtown hotel. About twenty enthusiastic men were present at this first meeting. 

At an assemblage of the club held on November 9, an official name was adopted and an 
election of officers was held. The "Luis Vives Club" was the title given the organization in 
honor of the famous Spanish thinker of that name, whose life was outlined to the club at the 
following meeting by Mr. Salvador. The officers elected were: Paul Quinn, President; Charles 
Acker, Vice-President; and Edwin Dydak, Secretary. At the next few meetings the members 
set about to prove that they were one of the liveliest and most colorful groups in the school. 

The ideals of the organization, as set down in the preamble of its 
constitution, stress the necessity of extra-curricular interest in Spanish, 
both linguistically and culturally. To this end' all the meetings are 
conducted in Spanish, and interest is focused on newspapers and 
periodicals from Spain, such as IL FCHO. to which the club has sub- 
scribed. It has been one of the aims of the club to secure representa- 
tive men in the Spanish life of Chicago to speak to its members in 
Quinn that tongue. Interest in Spanish music is also fostered. 







258 





1 T 






W^* 


Bfc 


&t$ ^L Jr 1 




- H 


r * js 


1)1 


V 


A^ "* CB J - 


V _ H ■?-> <^ 




« "^ 










■ R > --- Jj 


^^L * ^^1 


^HBHHH 





Top Row: Dimicelli, D. B. Maher, Dole, Dumbrowski, Connery, Callanan. Middle Row: Sexton, Zwikstra, 
Sti Ho. Butitta, Favaf. Front Row: Tornabene, Potempa, Bennan, Byrnes, O'Connor, Hogan 



LA CIRCLE FRANCAISE 

Of the clubs at the Arts campus of Loyola, La Circle Francaise, the French Club, was 
probably the least active during the past year. The relative laxity of the organization was due 
less to poor plans than to the inefficient execution of those plans. The club consisted of 
about seventy-five members, of whom fifty were almost totally disinterested, and the re- 
maining twenty-five were considered extremely active according to their own standards. At 
the first meeting of the year, James Bennan was elected president of the club. 

The position of chairman of the program committee was filled by Thomas Byrnes The 
names of the other members of the committee have never been known. Mr. Byrnes, in this 
capacity, conceived a far-reaching plan for the future programs. It was his intention to 
have a series of talks given by members of the club on various subjects pertaining to France. 
The remainder of the present year was to have been given over to French history, while the 
following year will be devoted to French literature and art. 

The execution of this plan was partially fulfilled by Mr. Byrnes 
himself, who gave a talk at one of the early meetings of the club, 
that considered the relations of France and the United States. The 
title of his talk was, "President Woodrow Wilson and his Fourteen 
Points." Mr. Byrnes stressed the efforts of the former war-time 
president to achieve world peace, the world's greatest dream. At 
the other meetings, Dr. LeBlanc, moderator of the organization, held 
the interest of those present by his interesting views on world pol- 
itics and the gravity of the next war, if it is not averted. Potempa 




^ll' 



* 



o 






259 




Top Row: Cofvin. Lindman, Buescher, Bauman, Caul, Norton, Spelman, Byrne. Middle Row: Callanan, 
Flanagan, V. Farrell, Steinle, Rooney, Tryba, McNicholas, Cleary. Front Row: Calkins, Zinngrabe, Doyle, 

Carvey, McCarthy, Koepke, Wallace. 



THE PRESS CLUB 

The Press Club of Loyola University was founded in the early part of January, At the first 
meeting, at which there were fifteen present, the election of officers was held, and the pur- 
pose of the club was outlined by its moderator, Mr. Fred F. Montiegel. Frank Carvey, desk 
editor of the NEWS, was elected president The purpose is to foster interest in journalism 
among the students of the university by giving them practical work in this field. This is achieved 
by having them report news of Loyola activities for suburban and district papers. 

Each member is assigned a paper to cover. He looks up the territory which is served by 
the paper and discovers what students live in this section. Whenever something occurs that will 
be of interest to some of them, he writes a brief account and sends it to the paper. This has 
a twofold effect. It gives the student journalistic training and helps to keep Loyola and its ac- 
tivities before the public eye. This latter objective is in accordance with the purpose of the 
Publicity Department and deserves the recognition of Loyola. 

The club holds regular meetings at which guest speakers are 
invited to give informal talks on their particular fields. Foremost 
among the year's speakers was Mr. Mert Akers, news editor of the 
United Press in Chicago. He gave a brief history of Press Associations 
in general and the United Press in particular. The club also sponsors 
tours through newspaper plants to demonstrate how a newspaper is 
actually prepared and edited. One of the most interesting of these 
Carvey was through the plant of the Chicago Daily News on Easter Saturday. 




4 



!60 




Top Row: Zwikstra, Acker, Connery, Roche, O'Connor, D. B. Maher, Carrol!, Dole. Middle Row: Martin, 
Butitta, Sexton, Dooley, Stillo, J. Rafferty. Front Row: Duffy, Potempa, Byrnes, Hines, Lenihan, D 

Rafferty, Dydak. 



THE CLASSICAL CLUB 

The idea of a Classical Club had been proposed at Loyola many times, but no definite 
steps had ever been taken until this year when, at the suggestion of Father Mertz, head of 
the Department of Classical Languages, the club was definitely formed under the supervision 
of Professor John M. Melchiors. After several discouraging postponements, the first meeting 
was finally held on Wednesday, March 9, with nearly a hundred students in attendance. Mem- 
bership is open to all students of the university who have studied either of the classical lan- 
guages, and who are at present interested in any phase of them. 

The immediate end of the club, as outlined by the organizers, is to stimulate interest in 
the classics in general, and particularly in those phases not touched upon in the classroom. 
The sphere of the club is to include the study not only of classical culture, but also of classical 
philosophy, ecclesiastical history, and medieval Latin. Because, in many instances, some of the 
most important and most interesting points of the classics can only 
be suggested in the ordinary course, it is felt that this club can be of 
great benefit and interest to many students 

At the first meeting, Edward Hines, senior classical student, who 
is the president of the club, read a short paper in Latin, outlining its 
aims. There are no other officers, but there is a council composed of 
representatives from each of the classes, the purpose of which is to 
arrange the programs of the meetings. Hines 




o 






261 



There is clubs and clubs. The noun "club" is derived from 
the Latin— clubo, clubere, clubi, club-foot — meaning to gently 
reprove. Ah, ladies and gents From the shores of the great 
Atlantic to the tide marks of the vast Pacific the great practice 
of cluobing is spreading its benevolent and munificent sway. 
The New Era is at hand. 

There are clubs to beat your wife with and to make the 
kiddies eat their sauer kraut. There are clubs wherewith to 
bat little white pellets for little red flags. There are clubs 
with which to open bridge bids. We cannot, however, on this 
occasion go into this last phase of the great American pastime 
of clubbing. Seme one would almost certainly tell the story 
of the queen that could not be finessed. 

And last and least there are clubs, the nature of those pre- 
ceding. 








so 




L 



1 



As 





SENIOR BALL 

The 1931 social season, opened so successfully at Loyola in November, was as 
fittingly terminated on June 6, by the formal Senior Ball. 

The exceptionally large attendance at this final function on the social calendar 
and the complete success of every phase of the gala affair was due to the splendid 
cooperation of all departments with the Loyola Union. Rarely in the past have the 
chairman and various departmental leaders worked together so efficiently with the 
Union to assure the greatest possible success to the culminating glory of an especially 
momentous social year. The Ball, as in the past two seasons, was open to under- 
classmen as well as seniors, and so large was the early sale of bids that extra rooms 
had to be added to those already engaged. 

The numerous couples who attended the function enjoyed one of the most delight- 
ful affairs ever staged by Loyola, The Louis XVI Room of the Sherman Hotel, together 
with the Grey and Crystal Ballrooms, was the excellent set- 
ting in wh'ch Lix Riley's orchestra charmed the dancers into 
a state of melodious pleasantness. Lix Riley's syncopators 
came east from the Antler's Hotel in Denver to play at the 
Ball. With this glorious combination of place and music 
the calendar of social events at Loyola was brought to a 
happy close. 

Richard Lawler, president of the senior medical class, 
was chairman of the dance committee. He was assisted by 
the senior class presidents of the various departments: 
Robert Murphy, Arts and Sciences; John I. Lardner, Com- 
merce; William Lowry, Day Law; Walter Buchmann, Den- 
tal; John Farrell, Night Law; Coletta Hogan, Sociology. 



264 





1931 JUNIOR PROM 

To the men in charge of Junior Prom goes the honor of arranging the most 
enthusiastically popular dance of the year. Scheduled to be held on April 11, 1931, 
the bids, limited to two hundred and fifty for all departments of the University, and 
reserved until March 27 for juniors, were completely sold long before the date of the 
event. This popular demand, and the restrictions placed on the sale of bids, resulted 
in an almost complete predominance of |uniors in attendance on April 1 1. 

The committee, displaying the same judgment that assured success financially, 
placed the dance in the Main Ballroom of the Drake Hotel This classic room never 
loses its charm however often it is visited, and the dancing couples enioyed the evening 
under its ever-pleasant atmospheie. 

As a final bid for social success Tweet Hogan and his band of Chicago musicians 
were selected to furnish the melodious accompaniment for the dancers With Tweet, 
who is a former Loyolan and the friend of numerous young 
people who were dancing at the Drake that night, the last 
step toward success was achieved by those who had shown 
such ability in every other phase of the arrangements 
Toward the management of this Prom, future committees 
will be able to look as toward a goal to be achieved 

The committee which, together with the Loyola Union 
was responsible for the success of this premier social func- 
tion, was headed by James Rafferty of the Arts department. 
He was assisted by the following departmental representa- 
tives: Ambrose Kelly, Night Law; William Linklater, Day 
Law; Joseph Walsh, Arts and Sciences; Gerald Becker, Com- 
merce; Edmond Gavin, Dental; William Kiley, Pre-legal; 
Camillo Volini, Medical. 



38 



b 






{ 








265 



d? 








FALL FROLIC 

The social season of the entire University was opened on November 14, with the 
Fall Frolic, the official Freshman Welcome dance. This was the second season that the 
annual NEWS dance was combined with the Freshman Frolic to assure better pro- 
motion The fine success that this combination of the two dances achieved last year 
was repeated this season when one of the largest crowds ever to attend a Loyola 
dance gave the freshmen an enthusiastic welcome. This year's dance demonstrated 
again what can be achieved by a properly planned and efficiently directed all- 
university dance. 

Anticipating a very large attendance because of the success of the previous year's 
affair, the committee procured the Main Dining Room and Avenue of Palms at the 
Drake Hotel, and then, because of the number of bids sold in advance, added the 
French Room to the space already obtained. So large was the crowd on the night of 
the dance, however, that, although there were no tables placed in the Main Dining 
Room, even these spacious rooms were crowded beyond 
capacity. Two bands, those of Don Dunlap, a promising 
young leader from the Arts Campus, and Lew Diamond, 
popular Chicago band-leader, alternated in keeping part of 
the frolickers on the dance floor so that the too numerous 
couples would not crowd into the two remaining rooms. 
The bands presented the very latest in popular music in a 
manner highly pleasing to the dancers, and were granted 
repeated encores. 

This well-conducted and highly successful dance was 
the greatest all-university get-together yet sponsored and 
holds much promise for similar future affairs between the 
various schools of the university. 



266 





THE SOPHOMORE COTILLION 

Continuing the custom of the past several years the 1932 sophomore dance was 
to be a cotillion. The committee, however, decided that the new price scale of bids 
would not permit the added expense entaHed by a cotillion. Consequently the affair 
was a regular dance at which the large number in attendance had as pleasant a time 
as if the intended cotillion had been held. 

In accordance with tradition, the sale of bids was restricted to two hundred and 
fifty. Due to the reduction in price the bids sold very rapidly and a large attendance 
was assured. The beautiful crystal ballroom of the Blackstone Hotel, at which no 
Loyola dance had been held in recent years, was a drawing power that had much to do 
with the final success of the dance socially and financially. The dancers found the 
crystal and ivory decorated room ample for pleasant dancing because of the restricted 
number of couples. 

The musical setting for this gala affair was furnished by 
William Samuels and his Society Syncopators. Although the 
orchestra had never before played for a Loyola dance it is 
well known in college society circles. Specializing in dreamy 
waltz numbers rather than the usual "ragtime" tempo, the 
orchestra presented an opportunity for graceful dancing. 
With the orchestra were two negro novelty dancers who 
combined with the fine playing of the band to furnish excel- 
lent entertainment for the revelers. The cotillion of 1932 
as a pleasant social success strengthened the tradition of 
the sophomore dance at Loyola. 




i 



$ 



r 






267 







^ 






INTER FRATER N I TY BALL 

Establishing a new tradition on the Lake Shore campus, the Interfraternity 
Council held its first dance in the social season of 1931-32. On January 9, the four 
fraternities, Phi Mu Chi, Alpha Delta Gamma, Pi Alpha Lambda, and Delta Alpha 
Sigma, held the first major social affair ever staged by the united efforts of the 
fraternal organizations on the Arts campus. 

Under the chairmanship of Robert Nolan of Phi Mu Chi the dance was given at 
the Medinah Athletic Club. For the initial step toward cooperative effort on the part 
of the several fraternities, this affair was a signal success. The future holds much for 
a continuance of this policy of fraternal sociability based on the successful begin- 
ning in 1932. 

The affair itself, set in the beautiful Medinah Club, afforded the young people 
a most pleasant time. Dancing on the excellent floor to the music of the small but 
capable orchestra was a pleasure to all. Leading the four wings of the promenade 
at the opening of festivities were Annette Damish with Sal- 
vatore Dimiceli, Dorothy Dissett with Robert Nolan, Jane 
Kiley with Harry Olson, and Helen Mclnerney with John 
Lenihan, and what a time they were having! This first Ball 
of the Interfraternity Council was, indeed, a forward step 
and one that may well be followed in years to come with 
the same enthusiasm and success as in 1932. 

The Ball was arranged after several previous attempts 
had been made during past years to unite the fraternities of 
the Lake Shore campus in sponsoring some social function 
as an organized unit. That this affair has done much to 
preserve an-harmonious relationship between the fraternities 
is one of the outstanding accomplishments of the present 
council. 



2l 8 





PI ALPHA LAMBDA FOUNDERS' DAY FORMAL 

The Founders' Day Formal of Pi Alpha Lambda fraternity was held on February 27, 
and was no exception to those of the past which have given the fraternity a rep- 
utation for sponsoring preeminent social affairs. The dance was limited to active 
members and alumni and was, consequently, an extremely congenial affair, nearly ali 
those in attendance being intimate friends. 

The scene of the dance was the Michigan Room of the Edgewater Beach Hotel 
This room is admirably suited to a small gathering because of the excellent floor and 
the colorful decorations. Despite the fact that the waiters insisted upon handing out 
confetti and serpentine at the time supper was being served, everyone thoroughly 
enioyed the repast. Throughout the entire evening sparkling music with appropriate 
specialties was furnished by the Smyth-West orchestra Strange as it may seem, the 
music met with the approval of all, including those who attended for reasons other 
than dancing 

This occasion was an auspicious opening to the social season of the new year 
Because of the laudable efforts of the committee, all arrange- 
ments were par excellence. The alumni were most happy 
since their tables were placed in deep recesses to the satis- 
faction of all of them Altogether, it was a most fitting 
way to open the social new year for one of Loyola's out- 
standing fraternities. 

Among the other ma|or social events sponsored by the 
fraternity during the past year was the annual Winter Formal 
held on December 5 in the Lincoln room of the Edgewater 
Beach Hotel, and the Summer Formal, to be held on June 1 1 , 
at the Town and Tennis Club The success of these affairs 
is due in no small way to the diligent efforts of former presi- 
dent Mann, Fred Ludwig and Paul Cormican, who consti- 
tuted the social committee. 




h 



If 

S 



%? 




269 



<* 



HI 





SIGMA LAMBDA BETA FORMAL 

New Year's Eve saw the fifth annual formal of Sigma Lambda Beta fraternity 
usher in the season of 1932. Under the sponsorship of Alpha and Beta chapters, 
the dance offered a very pleasant opportunity for celebration on this evening of usual 
hilarity. The committee in charge consisted of Charles J. La Fond, Walter A. Johnson, 
and Owen P. McCovern, all of the Alpha chapter, and William Lennon, Francis 
Delaney, and Philip Cordes of Beta chapter. To these men goes the credit for a 
most enpyable New Year's Eve, and a high'y successful dance. 

To the hundred couples dancing to the music of the Midwest Revelers, the Roof 
Gardens of the Picadilly Hotel formed perfect setting for the evening's festivities. 
In keeping with the festive air, the orchestra played lively and even hilarious pieces 
in the fastest modern tempo. Hats on the heads of the serious young couples, loudly 
blowing horns among the streams of falling confetti, completed the atmosphere of 
holiday rejoicing that characterized one of the most convivial dances sponsored by 
the fraternity in recent years. 

This formal inaugural of the 1932 social season, and 
the success it achieved, struck the tone that was to domi- 
nate the Fraternity's social affairs for the remainder of the 
season. 

On April 30 the annual Spring Formal, sponsored by 
Sigma Lambda Beta, was held in the Cold Room of the Con- 
gress Hotel. The fine reputation this' fraternity has estab- 
lished for its convivial gatherings attracted many non-fra- 
ternity men from both the Lake Shore and Downtown cam- 
pus. This dance, like the New Year's eve formal, was a 
supper dance. 

Together with the three major functions held annually 
by the fraternity, numerous smaller dances and parties were 
given throughout the year. The past social season of 1931 -32 
was indeed one of the most highly successful that the Sigma 
Lambda Beta fraternity has ever enjoyed. 



270 





FATHER REINER FAREWELL AND STUDENT-FACULTY BANQUETS 

With the announcement last July that Father Joseph Reiner, S.J., had been trans- 
ferred from his duties as Dean of the Arts School, a committee was appointed to 
tender him a farewell after his many years of successful work for Loyola, 

The committee consisting of James Brennan, James O'Connor, and Douglas 
McCabe, decided to hold the farewell banquet at the Rogers Park Hotel Due to the 
vigorous efforts of the committee the affair was very well attended, though it took 
place in the middle of summer. Numerous faculty members were present and a 
large body of students attended to bid farewell to the man who had done so much 
for the Arts campus of Loyola University. 

The speakers of the evening were more entertaining than is usually the case 
As remembrances of his days at Loyola the Dean was presented with a gladstone bag 
by the lay faculty, and the Blue Key by the president of that honorary fraternity 
To the gifts were added the best wishes of all those present for the continued suc- 
cess of Fr. Reiner in his work. 

Last year's successful banquet for the students and faculty was repeated this 
year when a large number of the Arts campus men dined 
in the academy gymnasium on Tuesday, April 18. The 
evening's entertainment for the eighty-four present was 
featured by a seven-course dinner, speeches by prominent- 
members of faculty and student body, and two boxing bouts. 

James Brennan, jovial toastmaster for the occasion, led 
the group in the singing of popular songs. Father Mertz, 
first speaker of the evening, praised the purpose of the 
banquet in promoting friendliness between pupil and teacher 
as very beneficial. The speakers following, continued in 
the same vein with Eugene Migley, president of the senior 
class, Fr. Sellemeyer, S.J., and John Lenihan, president of 
Blue Key, stressing the value of the evening's occasion. 
Following the address by Dean Egan on the value of high 
scholarship, four boxing matches concluded a pleasant get- 
together of student and teacher. 






L O 




Social affairs hold a prominent place among the extra-class 
diversions offered L.oyola students. Although some are prone 
to over-estimate their value, if frequent appearance in the 
section is any criterion, that they do provide recreation, and 
at the same time develop the savoir faire expected of college 
people is the ultimate belief of those who indorse them 
Although only four major all-university dances are sponsored 
by the Loyola Union, banquets and social gatherings, similar 
in nature, are provided by the student councils of the respec- 
tive colleges. Other affairs of a more informal nature are held 
regularly by the fraternities and other kindred organizations 
within the school. 






ATHLETICS 




A, 



^UGUSTIN DALY was one of the 
most unusual figures on the American stage during 
the last century. As a dramatist and producer he 
ranked with the great, and many of our veteran 
actors made their bow under his direction. Out- 
side the theatre he remained in seclusion, devoting 
his spare moments to perfecting his knowledge of 
the dramatic art and completing one of the finest 
private libraries of his time. 






"This educational environment of the Church . . . includes the 
training of youth in Christian piety, ... not omitting recreation 
and physical culture." 



▼ 



Dramatic productions presented under the 
direction of Augustin Daly were note- 
worthy because in their preparation two 
ideals were sought: first, that the play 
would of itself elevate the moral tone of 
the theatre; second, that the character of 
the individual actors would be developed 
through the associations necessarily formed 
in their endeavors. To attain the first 
aim, plays were chosen with discrimina- 
tion, while to realize the second purpose, 
prudent control of many contributing 
forces was essential. Through training, 
self-discipline was fostered; through direc- 
tion, a respect for authority; through co- 
operation, team-work and sportsmanship. 
In the field of athletics, similar aims and 
opportunities are found. Physical develop- 
ment is indeed important, but by no means 
their sole purpose. Just as Daly introduced 
into the preparation of his productions the 
multifarious elements destined to develop 
the moral qualities of his actors, so, too, 
should the directors and coaches strive to 
achieve the same effects in the students 
committed to their care. Students also 
should realize that of the two, the second 
aim, though less tangible, is productive of 
the more desirable and lasting benefits 
offered by athletics. 



THE ATHLETIC DEPARTMENT 



A year and a half ago we discontinued the 
practice ofcrowdingstudents into a stadium to sit 
and watch twenty-two more or less hired enter- 
tainers play football. No longer is Loyola rocked 
each fall by those cataclysms which are reputed 
to attract American boys to one college rather 
than to another, because of the superior eruption 
staged at the one on six Saturday afternoons out 
of the seven-score days of the school year. 

During the transitional period just completed, 
opinions have been bandied about. Those who 
favored the old regime were emotional rather 
than factual in their statements; those who com- 
mended the new policy spoke of President 
Kelley's good sense in abolishing an activity 
which, ever since the mushroom growth of foot- 
ball stadia during the recently ended Golden Dec- 
ade of Sport, has kept all but a relatively few 
institutions in a financially, educationally, and 
even morally strained condition under the mis- 
conceived belief that a winning gridiron team 
was the supreme goal of American universities. 1 

This is a criticism not of football as a sport 
but as a business. It evolved into a business some 
dozen years ago; the law of change, which guides 
not only economic and political but also athletic 
developments, and which dictates that human 
affairs shall undergo constant modification and 
remoulding, some day undoubtedly will operate to 
eliminate the business phase of football, A senti- 
ment is already spreading throughout the country 
in favor of the intramural system of providing the 
average student — for whom, in fact, our colleges 
were built — with exercise for his limbs as well as 
for his lungs. 

Loyola has recovered from the effects of 
athletic heart; her intercollegiate sport organs — 
basketball, golf, swimming, tennis and track — 
are functioning normally; her intramural sport 
muscles are waxing strong; and she is demon- 
strating that after all the great American sport 
does not consist in sitting still watching someone 
else have a good time. 



V 





Acting Athletic Director 






2 



278 



THE BASKETBALL TEAM 



V 





There has been, in the last few years, a great 
deal of comment on the so-called stalling game; 
coaches and spectators alike are said to frown 
upon this style of play. I do not mean to take 
issue with the opponents of this style, nor do I 
wish to advocate such a system; I am herewith 
stating or rather inquiring just what the ma- 
jority of critics mean by a stalling game. I am 
greatly interested because Loyola University is 
said to resort to such type of p ! ay. I am anxious 
to know if by a stalling game is meant a slow 
game. If so, do the critics mean a slow game 
^rom the spectator's point of view or slow mo- 
tion by the players' Where does this slow action 
take place, in defensive or offensive territory? 
Or, perhaps, do they mean a slow thinking game? 

I feel certain that the game as we play it is 
far from a stalling game in any respect; our team 
usesafast break whenever it is judicious to do so; 
they waste no time in offensive territory; they 
move the ball around with speedy, uncanny pass- 
ing; they are alert and fast thinkers. For these 
reasons, I cannot see why Loyola should be in- 
cluded in the class of those who use stalling 
basketball. 

I'll admit that we do not take foolish shots 
nor make wild passes We maneuver about until 
we are in position to aim before we fire. You 
must be aware that bulls-eyes are made more 
often when shooting from a set position than 
from a running one. Basket shooting, in my 
opinion, is based on the same fundamental prin- 
cipal. Of course I do net wish to infer that I am 
in favor of that style of game where one team 
takes the ball into the back court and serves tea 
with the ball as a table; this is the type of play 
that should be and is being legislated against. 

On the other hand, a team which rushes up and 
down the floor like a flock of headless chickens is 
going too fast to think. After considering the 
two extremes, the pussy-in-the-corner and the 
race-horse types of basketball, I am satisfied with 
our system, the professional style, its spectacular 
passing and all-around smart play does not take 
the initiative from the individual player and is 
therefore a logical and a satisfactory medium. 



as^etball Coach 



279 



\ f 




VARSITY BASKETBALL 

REVIEW OF THE SEASON 



Dick Butzen 



The basketball team representing Loyola university during the past 
season compiled a record which places the quintet on a par with 
the undefeated national champions of 1928-29. The players gave 
a continual exhibition of team-play which will tax the efforts of any 
future five to even approach. Defeated only twice in seventeen 
games, the Ramblers blazed a trail of victory that aroused the atten- 
tion and interest of cage fans throughout the Middle- West. 

Nine straight games were marked on the credit side of the ledger 
before the Sachsmen bowed in their initial defeat. Back again into 
winning stride for two more victories; then Old Man Fatigue caught 
up v/ith the Maroon and Cold color bearers and helped down them 
for their second and last defeat of the year. In the final home 

stand, they swept through four games, avenging one of the setbacks and keeping the slate at 

home free from any stain of defeat. 

To followers of the fortunes of the Ramblers, the excellent record was not a surprise since 
Leonard D. Sachs, the acknowledged peer of cage mentors, was fortunate in having, back under 
his tutelage, four regulars of his fastcoming team of one year ago. One man was needed 
to fit in with the veterans and complete a well-molded aggregation. Jim Hogan, a sophomore, 
plugged the gap from the start and developed into a valuable cog in the Sachs machine. The 
four others — Joe Wagner, Bob Schuhmann. Dick Butzen and Don Cavanaugh — showed con- 
siderable improvement in all departments of play, having developed confidence and coolness 
under fire which resulted from their previous experience. 

The season opened auspiciously on December 12 with a 35 to 30 triumph over the strong 




THE VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM 
Top Row: Sachs, Acker, Frisch. Hogan, Hoey, McLaughlin, Heiser. Front Row: 
Silvestn, Wagner, Schuhmann, Cavanaugh, Connelly 



Rafferty. Butzen. 






280 



Brigham Young team of Utah. Rocky Mountain champions for the 
past few years, the visitors presented a fast-breaking style of game 
which the Loyolans were able to check successfully until the final 
minutes. Then a veritable barrage of baskets forced the Sachsmen 
into a stalling game. Because of the forcing man-to-man defense 
employed by the visitors, many fouls were called against them, the 
conversion of which provided the winning margin for the Ramblers. 
Out of sixteen tries, the Loyola players missed but three from the 
free throw line. With five minutes to play, the Westerners crept 
to within three points of a tie. At this juncture Coach Sachs 
sent Connelly into the game with instructions to stall. Then 
Butzen broke away from his guard to net a short and make victory 
certain. 

In the second game of the year, Arkansas State visited Loyola 
gymnasium and was presented with a decisive 38 to 26 beating to B ° b Schuhmann 

cherish along with that incurred last season. The Indians had practically the same lineup, 
but had little to show for two years of playing together. In the first half, Loyola's zone 
defense was too much for the visitors' wild shooting game and they were able to connect but 
twice from the floor. Throughout the game the home team worked its cartwheel offense 
with monotonous regularity. 

The first trip of the campaign occurred in the middle of December, being a short jaunt 
downstate with stops at Decatur and Peoria. Millikin provided the opposition at the first 
mentioned city and was trounced to the tune of 30 to 14. The two teams fought on even 
terms for the entire first half, the period ending with Loyola leading 12 to 10 The second 
canto was an entirely different story. The home team did not get a shot at the basket for 
the first fifteen minutes while the Sachsmen, playing a slow deliberate game, worked their 
way to pile up a convincing lead 




>* 1 












^'-PP ^B* . Si ■■ r * ' 

1^ lr„~ 




' Cc v ■ ^ 






Mi v 1 






■ A ■ mk. m 


Mm > -^^^B 



Bob Schuhmann takes the ball off his own backboard and at the same time keeps a Montana State man 

out of the play. 









281 



At Peoria, Bradley fell as the fourth straight victim to the fast 
traveling Chicagoans, 23 to 17. Weakened by the disqualification 
of Bob Schuhmann in the opening minutes of the game and the 
removal of Joe Wagner because of fouls early. in the second half, 
the Ramblers had a fight on their hands for the entire battle. Loyola 
led at the half and a rally early in the concluding period made a 
favorable outlook certain. 

Washington university of St. Louis and Montana State acted as 
warmups for the all-important Butler clash. The Missounans gave 
little indication of the strength which enabled them to give North- 
western a severe scare on the previous evening, toppling 29 to 19. 
the Far- Westerners also gave Loyola no worries, Ray Buzzetti kept 
his team somewhat in the game by caging six shots from difficult 
angles. He made exactly half of the losers' points while the Ram- 
blers, led by Don Cavanaugh, rang up 33. 

Late in December, two of the leading quintets in the Mid-West, 
Butler and Loyola, met in what sporting writers refer to as a "crucial contest." Before the 
Loyola game, the Indianans had built up a record as imposing as their rivals from the State of 
Illinois. It included victories over Pittsburgh, Illinois, and others. However, an air tight 
zone defense, far superior floor work, and superb marksmanship, especially in the second half, 
enabled Loyola's cagers to administer to Butler its first loss of the season, 21 to 19. 

This victory brought the annual series between the teams to two games each. Loyola 
pulled away to a 9 to 8 lead at the half and then began a short range bombardment that 
put the Bulldogs far behind. Butler, really pushed for the first time, began one of its fierce 
last quarter drives and only the most desperate of Loyola defenses kept the game from going 
overtime. The officiating, while impartial, aided the losers' slam bang style of play. In 
the closing moments when the going was hottest, the players were pushing, pulling and 




Joe Wagner 




Joe Wagner's control of the tip-off was a big factor in winning the opening game of the season against 

Brigham Young. 



282 



fouling in such a way as to react against Loyola's stalling 
tactics. 

The Ramblers began the new year with another victory 
over Bradley, 26 to 20, the game this time being played in 
Chicago. The Peorians gave Loyola and its rooters a thrill 
in the first five minutes of the second half when they 
spurted from 8 to 1 7 points while holding the eventual 
winners to their original 20. Wagner and Cavanaugh came 
through in the pinch to clinch the game. Centenary of 
Louisiana came dangerously close to snapping the Ram- 
blers eight game winning streak. Loyola, operating with- 
out the services of Joe Wagner, incapacitated because of 
an infected finger, finally pulled the game out of the fire 
27 to 22. 




Eddie Connelly 



Four days later the chain of conquests was snapped by the Western State Teachers at 
Kalamazoo in the opening battle of a five-day trip through Michigan and Ohio, 29 to 18 The 
Ramblers sprang to a 7 to lead and, with the Teachers steadying, held the long end of an 
8 to 6 score at the end of the first twenty minutes. Loyola added two baskets but Western 
State spurted to tie. A foul shot gave the visitors the lead for the last tune, as the boys from 
Michigan uncorked an unstoppable offensive to down the heretofore unbeatable. 

The following night Joe Wagner paced the Ramblers to a 36 to 23 victory over John Carroll 
at Cleveland. The big center, despite his ailing finger, dropped in four field goals and six 
free throws to top both teams in scoring. Due to Loyola's tight zone defense whose effective- 
ness was increased by the compactness of the gymnasium, Carroll was forced to shoot from 
the middle of the floor without success. Two days later Don Cavanaugh gave Wagner a sub- 
stantial hand in helping to defeat City College of Detroit. Both materially added to their 
season's records by registering eleven counters each. 









X 



After dropping two games on the road, the Rambler squad started a new winning streak by beating 
City College of Detroit on the home floor. 



283 




Jim Hogan 



|im Rafferty 



Playing their fourth game in five nights, the Sachsmen took the floor against Michigan 
State Normal at Ypsilanti, a thoroughly tired out aggregation and in no way resembled na- 
tional champions. Unable to hold an early advantage, the Chicagoans were swept to a 25 to 
1 7 defeat. 

Back at home in the last appearance before the semester examinations, a more refreshed 
Loyola team easily took a return game from the City College of Detroit quintet to the tune 
of 33 to 19. The winner's attack was changed entirely and, as a result, Joe Wagner garnered 
seventeen points to set a new individual scoring mark for the season. His four teammates 
worked the ball into the tall center's hands under the basket by a fast criss-cross passing 
attack and it was a simple matter for him to hook if with either hand. In the second half 
Loyola stepped away to a comfortable margin of victory. Consistent with the habit that has 
been fostered throughout the year, the Sachsmen converted thirteen out of fourteen tries 
from the free throw line while the visitors made only half of their ten attempts. 

A layoff of two weeks and then the stubborn Millikin five was taken into camp in a re- 
turn game, 29 to 26. The score was close all the way through, with the lead changing hands 
several times. Less than five minutes before the end, the team from Decatur tied it up at 26, 
all but a three point rally kept the Ramblers home record intact. The visitors 
got the jump but Loyola once again overcame this deficit and led at the 
half by three points. In the second canto, each team scored in spurts, 
spectacular basketball being in order during these hectic rallies. 
Despite the intense excitement, neither outfit missed a free throw 
,, in the final half. 

Displaying a brand of cage play that had been excelled 
only by that against Butler, the Maroon and Cold cagers 
broke Carroll College of Waukesha's winning streak of 
seven straight by defeating the Wisconsin five, 26 
to 19. It was fitting revenge for the decisive de- 
feat administered last year just before the first 
All Rights Reserved De Paul fracas. Vander Meulen, the visitor's lankv 







Q 









284 





George Silvestri 



Charlie Acker 



center, was the sole Carroll player to score with any consistency. Loyola's scoring was dis- 
tributed among four of the regulars and Eddie Connelly who relieved Jim Hogan midway in 
the first half Gaining the lead at the outset, the winners were never headed With Carroll 
trailing by 15 points, Coach Sachs inserted his entire second team. In their frantic efforts to 
secure the ball from their taller opponents the reserves fouled four times in a row and Carroll 
drew within seven points before the final gun 

It was fitting that the final appearance of three regulars as representatives of Loyola's for- 
tunes on the hard wood court should result in an impressive victory over the team that snapped 
the nine game winning streak earlier in the year. Fighting furiously to overcome a six point 
handicap at the half, the Ramblers came through with a hard-earned win over Western State 
Teachers, 32 to 23. Bob Schuhmann closed the lid on three years of scintillating performances 
with the playing of the best game of his career Joe Wagner and Dick Butzen, the two other 
regulars graduating, were conspicuous for their stellar work in the second half. Wagner's 
eight points came within the space of four minutes and gave the winners a margin which the 
Teachers were unable to overcome. 

The future Schoolmasters assumed a 7 to 1 advantage at the end of the first six minutes 
to play. Schuhmann and Hogan netted several in a row but the visitors 
more than matched their efforts to bring the score to 20 to 14 when 
the gun barked to close the first twenty minutes of play. A scrappy 
Rambler team, refreshed by the brief intermission between halves. 
entered the second half filled with determination. Hogan 
started the ball rolling with his third hook shot of the 
evening. Hana and Pengo added three points to finish 
the Teachers scoring for the balance of the battle 
It was Loyola from then on and the Chicagoans 
could not be stopped. The team functioned as a 
man and the fast stepping Western State boys 
were hard put to get their hands on the ball. 




Patent Pending 






285 







A CROUP OF "L" MEN 
Top Row: Crank, Schuhmann, Leibermann, Dooley, O'Neill Front Row: Cavanaugh, Hogan, Bremner, 

Silvestri, J. Rafferty. 

THE MONOGRAM CLUB 

During the past year the Monogram Club, one of the oldest organizations of a fraternal 
character in the University, was completely reorganized. When football was abolished at 
Loyola the Monogram Club ceased to function as an active organization. However, during 
the early part of the present year the movement for a reorganization was initiated by those 
who had been awarded major letters within the past two scholastic years and who had never 
been initiated. A new constitution was drawn up and James X. Bremner, freshman basket- 
ball coach and a senior in the Medical School, was chosen to head the club in the capacity 
of the president. The other officers were John Durburg and Jim Ferlita also of the Medi- 
cal school. 

Plans were drawn up for an initiation and as the LOYOLAN goes to 
press the final touches on the plans for the admission of new candidates 
are being completed. As the admission of the new men has not as yet 
been completed it is possible only to state those as members who were 
initiated prior to the relapse of the club. They are Bremner, Durburg, 
Ferlita, Frank Murphy, Linklater, Waesco, McNeil, and Etu. The 
candidates are Cavanaugh, Schuhmann, Butzen, Connelly, Rafferty, 
Acker, Hogan, Dooley, Silvestri, O'Neill, Norton, Faul, Zuley, Wagner, 
McClellan, Leibermann, and Crank 

An added feature which makes membership in the Monogram Club 
especially desirable has been announced by Fr, Holton, Dean of Men, 
and Douglas McCabe, Acting Director of Athletics, both of whom have 
been most acting in reorganizing the club. They propose to award all 
letter-men with a Loyola button, upon the presentation of which 
admittance to all major athletic events will be granted former athletes. 




Bremner, 
Freshman Coach 



o 



3 



286 




Standing: Warner, Arthur. Seated: Blenner, Jerome Burns, McCcurt, J Schuessier. 



THE FRESHMAN BASKETBALL TEAM 

For the third season in a row, the destinies of Loyola's freshman cagers were in the hands 
of Jim Bremner, co-captain of the undefeated national champions of 1928-29, and, at pres- 
ent, better known as developer of Joe Wagner, Don Cavanaugh and Jim Hogan into famed 
exponents of the Sachs system. He possesses, because of his experience, both as a player and 
as a coach, an intimate knowledge of that type of play and has had notable success in instill- 
ing its intricacies into his charges. 

This season a nine-game schedule was arranged for the Frosh, of which the first-year men 
were victorious in six. Two of the losses came early in the year, at a time when the Brem- 
nerites were being broken into the new style of play. The greater 
part of the basketball material which enrolls at Loyola has played 
the game under coaches whose system is far removed from that which 
is employed by the Ramblers. Therefore, the Freshman coach is 
forced to eliminate all the preconceived notions of how basketball 
is played, and then go on to instruct the freshmen in the Sachs style 
of play. This is, in all, a lengthy procedure and leaves but little time 
for constructive work. 

A number of freshmen showed promise of developing into players 
of varsity caliber. Harold Motz, a giant center, and Rod Dougherty, 
a fighting player who is held back by inexperience, seem to have 
struck the fancy of Coach Sachs. These two men, with the addition 
of Bill Blenner, Harry Ash, Joe Schuessier and John Burns, the 
remainder of the squad, are likely to see action next year as sopho- 




mores on the varsity. At the conclusion of the season, Roderick 
Dougherty was elected honorary captain of the freshman team. 



Dougherty, 
Freshman Captain 



287 




THE NINTH CATHOLIC TOURNAMENT 



Edward C. Hoiton, S. |., 
Director 



The Ninth Annual National Catholic Interscholastic Basketball Tournament was held at 
the Alumni Gymnasium from March 18 to 22. For some reason, not yet clear, the North 
Central Association did not publicly vent its displeasure as has been its wont. Every year, 
from the time when the announcement is first made that a national tournament will be held, 
until the champion has been declared, the air is usually filled with outcries condemning such 
a project; and the statement has been often made that the present tourney will be the last. 

For the first time in history an all-Chicago final was staged with the "under dog" com- 
ing out on top with a sparkling victory. St. Patrick High School, undaunted by three setbacks 
suffered earlier in the season at the hands of St Mel of the West Side, turned the tables and 
won the championship from their city rivals, 22 to 20. It was the first time in five years 
that a De La Salle team has not garnered the highest honors, and the breaking of the monop- 
oly was far from unpopular. 

The path of the champions was an arduous battle all the way, with the team gradually 
gathering momentum until it entered the finals at its peak. After an easy first-round brush, 




ST. PATRICK'S— NATIONAL CHAMPIONS 

Schumacher, Ciensie, Navigito, Asher, McErney, McCauley, Meyers, Adams, Rev. C. Casey. 



^ 



288 



NATIONAL INTERSCHOLASTIC BASKETBALL 



St 



Mel's downs Cathedral of 
Indianapolis. 




the upholders of the Emerald downed one of the pre-tournament favorites, Jasper Academy, 
with the inimitable Oscar Aubin and "Oats" Berger, to the tune of 19 to IS. The flashy 
quintet from the Southland, Bishop England of Charleston, S C , was the next hurdle, and was 
surmounted by the fast-travelling Irish by a five-point margin. Campion Academy, the dark 
horse, offered sturdy opposition in the semi-finals, but even the heroic efforts of George Ire- 
land and Pedro Bradley were not enough to stop the Chicagoans. 

St. Mel, with the exception of its second-round encounter with an unheralded St Francis 
de Sales five from Ohio, had comparatively easy sailing in its march to the top of its bracket. 
Teams which were expected to extend the West Siders collapsed before the sensational play 
of a team of stars who outdid each other in scintillating performances Accordingly, they 
were 2 to 1 favorites to add the scalp of the Patrickmen to their belts when the teams met 
en the last night of the tournament. 

The game started as if the figures would hold true to form, for the Driscolhtes gained 
a 10 to 4 lead at the quarter because of the combined efforts of Allen and Rigney. Both 
teams were fighting hard and following every shot with drive and power. Ciensie and Meyers 




Tcp Row 



Stanislaus, Rigney 

Driscoll. Front Row 



ST. MEL'S— SECOND PLACE WINNERS 

illen. Middle Row: Anderson, Knotek, H Mclnemey, O'Connor, Kirby, 
Hughes, Cavanaugh, Tyrell, Becker, Crowley, Shea. 







Campion, the tournament's dark horse, upsets De La Salle of Joliet in the second round. The score 

was 23 to 19. 






teamed to cut down the advantage of the Melites somewhat, but the half ended with the 
eventual winners facing a four-point deficit to be made up in the last sixteen minutes. 

Meyers, a stocky lad who played as one inspired throughout the tournament, tied the 
score within the first two minutes of the second half. The lead then alternated back and 
forth until Crowley, the diminutive forward from St. Mel, put his five in the lead for the 
last time as the quarter came to an end. Meyers, on a purely individual performance, drib- 
bled to the free-throw line and sunk what proved to be the winning basket. The action 
was fast and furious for the next five minutes, but neither team could score. 

St. Pat was seemingly content to hold the ball as long as possible, whenever they could 
obtain possession of it. But the boys from Mel, sensing defeat, threw caution to the winds 
and forced their opponents into the backcourt, The Irish, however, could not take advantage 
of these tactics and the game resolved itself into a desperate battle against the stop-watch. 
Ascher converted a free throw for Pat and then Allen, the all-tournament guard from Mel, 
was fouled with thirty seconds to go. He missed both free throws, and it was 
the end. 

For the second consecutive year, Father Ryan from Nashville 
earned third place. This time the Tennesseans came up against the 
quintet that had been disregarded by the experts not only before 
the start of the tourney but even as the team advanced through 
the preliminary rounds, mowing down more highly rated oppo- 
nents in its stride. Campion Academy of Prairie du Chien 
was the team in question. 

Every year since the inauguration of national 
meets the school has been represented by teams that 
were always figured highly but never lived up to the 
expectations of their loyal supporters. 

The winners had to come from behind in a thrill- 
ing rally to snatch victory from apparent defeat in the 
Father R v an of Nashville was whipped in the last flve minutes. Five points behind, Red Geny, the 
semi-finals. southerners captain, sank an overhead shot, was fouled 







? 



290 







1 1 

■fa, mA 




P\1 


IBP1 






L*3 

■ ""* W 

1 ,* ^k M "■ 


,-■ "■"':' . ■ ■ ■■■ . 


r 4 


^m^B 




! I 


■ . 


Lj 



Washington of Indiana eliminated De La Salle of Minneapolis, defending champions, in the second game 

on the opening night. 



and converted the free throw. Kleiser, no doubt, an ardent admirer of the exploits of Frank 
Mernvvell. found the stage set for him to gain similar honors The indomitable guard tied 
the score with a long shot from mid-court. Two seconds before the gun, he left fly another 
which swished the cords for the winning basket. 

At the conclusion of the final game, an assortment of cups, plaques and medals were 
awarded as follows: 

The Cardinal Mundelein Trophy, emblematic of the national championship, and the Mayor 
Cermak Trophy for the Illinois team making the best showing were both given to St Patrick. 
Bishop England also received two awards, the Chicago Catholic Plaque for the best coached team 
and the Edward J. Bertrand, Jr., prize to the coach, John Douglas. 

The most highly sought individual honor was achieved by George Ireland of Campion 
Academy, who was adjudged the most valuable player to his team. The all-tournament five 
were the recipients of the Peter J Angsten Cold Medals Forwards, Thad- 
deus Mahalko of St. Thomas, Scranlon, Penn , and Peter Curley of Father 
Ryan; Center, Martin Peters of Spalding Institute, Peoria, III ; Guards 
Donald Allen of St. Mel and John Ford of Cathedral, Indianapolis 

A tie existed between De La Salle of Joliet and Cathedral of 
Indianapolis for the Dr E. J Norton Award for the team scor- 
ing the highest number of points in the first round. Loyola 
University, therefore, donated a duplicate prize. The Chi- 
cago EvemngAmericanTrophy for the team showing the 
highest caliber of sportsmanship both in and out of plav 
was given to Loyola of Mankato, Minn Two schools of 
the same name but from far different localities received 
a share in the prizes. Catholic High of Washington, Ind ., 
captured the Charles M Holmes Cup for the team over- 
coming the greatest handicap to win in the last half. Its 
namesake from Little Rock, Ark.,wasawardedtheThomas Cathedral of Indianapolis had little difficulty in 
D.NashCupfortheteammakingtheleastnumberof fouls the early rounds. 







291 



Loyola s reputation in the field of basketball is one of the 
queerest in the country. Because of the national tournament, 
and her nationally known varsity teams, Loyola's nams is syn- 
onymous with basketball leadership — everywhere but at home. 
Eight thousand people gather yearly to see Loyola play Butler 
at Indianapolis; virtually every other one of her traveling games 
is played before capacity crowds. Yet the percentage of Loyola 
students who use their student passes is not large, and the 
number who attend the tournaments is quite meagre When 
football was abolished at Loyola every vestige of overemphasis 
was removed. The problem seems rather to be the cultivation 
of an abiding interest. With the intramural program well under 
way it would seem wise for the athletic department to devote 
its action toward convincing the student of the value of what 
he now possesses 




INTRAMUR/ 




THE INTRAMURAL 
ASSOC I ATION 



Thomas O'Neill. 

Merlin Mungovan, Co-Directors 



The Intramural Association's activities, inaugurated just a year ago last December, can 
hardly be called the first movement toward student participation in sport. In the early days 
of the Mb'WS. some far-seeing editor encouraged the inauguration of tennis, bowling, horse- 
shoe, and cross-country tournaments. But it was not until 1931 that the activities received 
the conscious, determined backing of the Executive Body headed by Father Kelley. Through 
his encouragement, a board, headed by Thomas O'Neill and Merlin Mungovan as co-managers, 
was appointed. 

Jerry Heffernan, ex-army coach, graduate of Northwestern University, and a fighter of 
note himself, was engaged to oversee the boxing division of the Association. The enthusias- 
tic turnout at the first session and the conscientious attendance at "classes" since that time 
has kept the coach busy, the students on their toes learning the rudiments of the ring, and 
the faculty willing to continue the encouragement of student sport, 

Lee Bradburn accepted a position as golf coach, and a net was set up in the gym for 
the benefit of the "pros" and "dubs" alike. The former Loyola golfer continued his coaching 
until the end of the school year of 1931. In September he was succeeded by Paul Jacobsen, a 
professional of note in Chicago golfing circles. 

Mr Sachs, the basketball coach, Mr. Tigerman, the track coach, Mr. Thompson, the 
swimming instructor, and Father Kiley, later succeeded by Douglas McCabe, went out of their 
way voluntarily to help the struggling young Board. 

In the first year of the Intramural Board, cross-country, track, tennis, basketball, hand- 
ball, golf, horseshoes, baseball and boxing tournaments were carried on. The success of the 
venture and the response of the student body, led to an even more intensive program this 
year. Touch football, bowling, pool, swimming, wrestling and ping-pong tournaments and a 
Sophomore-Freshman pushball contest were sponsored, in addition to the others. 

In order to handle the numerous activities 
of the Board, a change was made in the per- 
sonnel, and a reorganization was effected. The 
new group, headed by Thomas O'Neill, became 
the Intramural Association recognized by the 
authorities, obtained offices in the gymnasium, 
and had as an aim the participation of even,' 
student in at least one sport. 

The school year of 1931-32, had hardly 
begun when the tennis singles tournament got 
under way. The bracket of sixty-four players 
was filled shortly and without difficulty, and 
the tournament was run off on schedule. Ten- 
nis was quickly followed by cross-country, 
Doug McCabe's constant aid was of great value to which was succeeded bv touch football the 
the association. Association's biggest autumn sport. Pushball. 







3 2 



294 




Tcp Row: Rail, Colvin, Norton, Brennan, Migley, Gibbons Front Row: Ohlheiser, Reid, O'Neill, Mungovan, 

Rooney, Connelly. 

bowling, pool, handball, and swimming followed. In the second semester basketball, track, 
golf, horseshoes, boxing and wrestling came in rapid order, and the year was closed with the 
annual indoor baseball tournament. 

Too much credit cannot be given the officials for their efficient management. On a spe- 
cial bulletin board in the Cudahy building notices were posted and matches and games an- 
nounced. The entire student body was also informed through complete articles in the NEWS, 
and entry blanks were easily obtainable. The matches were run off on time and the officiating 
was impartial. It was probably for these reasons that enthusiasm for the sports on the year's 
calendar did not wane and, by the end of the school year, the majority of the students on the 
Lake Shore campus had entered into at least one kind of competition. 

At the meetings of the Association questions of policy were determined, eligibilities were 
ruled on, methods of enlivening interest were discussed, and new members accepted By rul- 
ing of the Association, no man participating in a varsity sport or under the direction of a 
varsity coach could engage in the tournament of that sport No man could play on more than 
one team, and no protests would be accepted 
by the managers more than a day after any 
game. 

With the closing of the school year, the 
Association will lose its founders and a num- 
ber of the men who have assisted in carrying 
out the year's calendar. Tom O'Neill, Merlin 
Mungovan, Bernard Gibbons, Eugene Migley, 
Joseph Ohlheiser, and James Brennan will re- 
ceive their diplomas in June and the destinies 
of the Association will be left with a few re- 
maining under-classmen. The Board, however, 
is being left on a firm basis, the interest of the 
student body has been aroused and its support 
is assured. Great as this year has been, next A group of intr3mura , managers g3t her tor a weekly 
year should be even more progressive. meeting. 










295 




PI ALPHA LAMBDAS TOUCHBALL CHAMPIONS 
Top Row: Acker, Vonesh, Morris, Mann, Lenihan, Ludwig Front Row: Silvestri, J Rafferty, O'Connor, 

Callahan, Tordella, D Rafferty. 



TOUCHBALL 



Every afternoon through the months of September and October the Association was kept 
busy officiating in the touch football tournament. Ten teams entered the touch football 
league, and the battle for the twenty medals offered to the winners of first and second place 
was on. 

Pi Alpha Lambda, the winner, swept through ten games without defeat and with only 
two points, a safety, scored against her. The fraternity organization introduced a defense 
which was an adaptation of the basketball zone defense, with two men rushing the ball and 
the other five each guarding an assigned territory. The success of this system was demon- 
strated by the fact that no touchdowns were scored against the Pi Alphs. A novelty offense 
was featured by the Blue Streaks, third-place winners. A short, weaving lateral pass with a 
sudden break was very successful. Before the season was over most of the teams in the 
league had adopted both of these tactics. 

By some chance in the compiling of the schedule, both the Buzzards and the Pi Alphs 

played nine games before meeting. With both 
teams undefeated, the finals were a natural 
drawing-card. The Buzzards had won nine 
games, in all of which great offensive power 
was shown. The offensive built around Bob 
Eiden, Rudy Schuessler, and Charlie Pendergast 
scored by a long passing game. Their defense 
was the man-to-man style, each man being 
charged to watch a single opponent. The Pi 
Alphs, on the contrary, featured a strong zone 
defense of five men, with the remaining two 
men charging quickly to hurry the passer. After 
postponing the crucial game because of ram, 
the teams finally met. The first half ended in 

Pi Alphs beat the Colonels on a pass over the goal. a SCOreleSS tie. The Buzzards' powerful of- 







296 




THE BUZZARDS— WINNERS OF SECOND PLACE 
Top Row: Ertz, Eiden, Koepke, Zinngrabe Front Row: R. Schuessler, Pendergast, Cailanan. 



fensive was completely bottled up, but the fraternity team did not seem capable of develop- 
ing a threatening offensive of its own 

In the second half, Pi Alph moved Bob O'Connor to the passing position, and success was 
immediate. Bob hurled a fast pass to Jim Rafferty. who outran his man to the goal, scoring 
the first touchdown. George Silvestri was then rushed into the game and another powerful 
offensive drive began. In the few remaining minutes of play, George snatched two hard 
passes out of the air and converted them both into touchdowns. With these two touchdowns, 
victory was assured and the last few minutes were passed in defensive play. 

This 18-0 victory of the Pi Alphs established them as the school's touch football 
champions. The Buzzards, by virtue of their nine victories and one defeat, held second place, 
and the Blue Streaks, after losing their first two games to the Pi Alphs and Buzzards, won eight 
straight to capture third place. The Colonels, Brutes, Sophomore Pre-Meds. Alpha Delts. 
Independents, Phi Mus, and Delta Alphs battled for the remaining places in the league standing. 

At the end of the tournament, statistics showed that two men had tied for the high 
scoring honors of the league. Jerry Burns of the Blue Streaks and George Silvestri of the Pi 
Alphs had each succeeded in scoring forty-eight points Eddie Connelly, to whom was due, in 
the main, the efficient management of the 
league, announced at the completion of the 
schedule the men who he thought deserved the 
rating of all-tournament players. George Sil- 
vestri and Bob O'Connor of the winning Pi 
Alphs, Bob Eiden and Rudy Schuessler of the 
Buzzards, Jerry Burns and Dougherty of the 
Blue Streaks, and Stu ElweM of the Colonels 
were named on the first touch football all- 
tournament team. 

The success of the league may be shown 
by the fact that over a hundred men partic- 
ipated twice weekly in the tournament. The 
results have assured a similar tournament in 

the Sport Calendar of the Association next year. Why nurses were barred from intramural competition. 




n 



297 



v 

■...■■. 

■Era 

■ 


1 






ISi 


~y: : -r ::■■ ,■ 



The start of the second half. Note the sophomores' "Muscle Men" sweeping in from the side. 
Brains defeats strength of numbers. 

THE PUSHBALL CONTEST 

The old red barrel, indicative of the Class Rush Championship, belongs again to the class 
of 1934. Let it be a hint to freshman to come: "Never insult your elders." Were it not for 
the innuendoes of some of the Frosh and the prediction in the NEWS, that the Sophomores were 
doomed to lose, it is doubtful whether the sophisticated Yearlings would have been aroused 
sufficiently to do battle with the confident Freshman. But for the hoots and cheers (Bronx) di- 
rected at those Sophomores who wished to remain in the stand it is very doubtful if the Sopho- 
mores could have mustered one-third of the number lined up at the Freshman's end of the 
football field. Even with all persuasive measures taken, the older men were outnumbered 
almost two to one. 

The freshman came prepared; they wore the clothes Johnny wears when acting as the ash- 
man; and, as an added handicap, too many of the sophomores were arrayed in the same outfits 
which were donned for the big night out with Anastacia. Such trifles were forgotten in the 
rush to avenge the dignity of their class. Coats, hats, vests, shirts, and even pink silk un- 
mentionables were shed as the defenders of the Championship marched towards the south 
end of the gridiron. They conferred briefly regarding the mode of attack and toed the mark 
in anticipation of the starting gun. 

Poised in the center of the field was Joe 
Tigerman, ready to fire the gun which would 
start two thundering herds charging towards 
a ball which was fully eight feet in diameter. 
Suddenly Joe fired the cannon and dashed to- 
wards the sidelines; even an Olympic contender 
had to hustle to avoid annihilation. The waves 
swept down from either side. Simultaneously 
the faster men struck the ball and rebounded. 
Their followers raised the ball and the battle 
was on. 

The milling crowd moved a few feet one 
way and then swept back into position. The 
rules provided that one point would be scored 
by the team which hustled the ball across its 
Even lumping joe. the Olympic contender, had to opponents goal. The total yardage gained was to 

hustle to escape annihilation. be the deciding measure if neither team scored. 



^^«fc 




!■ ,: ! r 


r . 


,* 








•4 


»&*i 




4Hk 


"*' ^Wm( 










snn 






298 




And here are a group of the winners with the coveted barrel in their possession for 
the second successive year. 



The ball remained for a moment in the center and then the overwhelming numbers of the 
freshmen began to tell. Slowly the ball was moved back to the forty yard line on the sopho- 
more side of the field. Men were knocked down and trampled upon but got up and hurled 
themselves back into the fray. At the forty yard line the advance wavered and the sophomores 
started an offensive of their own, pushing down the gridiron. In the fury of battle, the ball 
was moved into the freshmen side of the field. The advance was slow but certain. Sopho- 
more experience began to tell, but as yet the class of 1934 had not found it necessary to employ 
any of the strategy learned in that memorable victory battle against the class of 1933. Straight 
pushing was alone used. The contest was between Sophomore experience and Freshmen 
strength. Tige's popgun blew off marking the end of the first half. 

Between halves the exhausted Sophs gathered together and a strategy board organized 
the boys into three groups; the ball pushers, the musclemen to form a driving wedge 
through the freshmen ranks, and the strong-armers to attack the Frosh from the rear and, in 
sundry ways, to keep them from putting their energy to the ball. The refreshing period was 
spent in back-slapping and high-schoolish rah-rah methods of encouragement. The warning 
was sounded. 

Again Joe poised the cannon. Up on their feet jumped the boys, eyes on the ball. The re- 
port sounded. Down the field rushed the eager whooping Sophs. One division hit the bali and 
set about in a determined effort to advance 
it. Another group cut through in front of the 
ball from either side and hurled the surprised 
Frosh off. The lines met in the front of the 
ball. A battle wedge was formed. The ball 
advanced ten, fifteen, twenty yards before 
the surprised underclassmen could recover. 
At their thirty yard line they threw up a 
hasty defense and made a determined stand. 
Suddenly a cyclone hit them from the back 
They were swept down, rushed over, and 
hurled aside. The class of 1934 triumphed. 
The ball moved over the enemy's goal. The 
freshmen made a hasty reorganization, ., ., . ., A . . , 

Up in the air it goes. A great day tor 
adopting Soph tactics, but to no avail. cleaners and dyers. 




the local 






299 




THE INTRAMURAL BOXING CHAMPIONS 

Morrissey, Brown, Milcarek, Eiden 



BOXING 

The Loyola boxing champions were crowned early in February. The champions won after 
days of matches against hard opponents and on that final night against an adversary well qual- 
ified with similar victories. Those gaining the judges' decision and the gold medal symbolic 
of the championship were 118 pounds, Patrick Morrissey; 126 pounds, Richard Brown; 135 
pounds, Robert Wiley; 147 pounds, John Farrel; 162 pounds, Robert McCabe; 175 pounds, 
Leonard Milcarek; and in the unlimited class, Robert Eiden. 

In the flyweight class, Pat Morrissey was opposed by Bob Flanagan, Morrissey won after 
three fast rounds, in which both boxers felt the canvas. Dick Brown had Al Lipman as an op- 
ponent in the second match of the evening Brown, although outreached by the taller Lipman, 
and cut by hard left jabs, rushed his opponent during the entire match. 

The feature bout of the evening was between Red Wiley and Tony Favat in the 135- 
pound class. Both men were experienced boxers and presented the most finished performance 
of the evening In the 147-pound class, John Farrell won from Ed Cans The stocky senior 
suffered from the left jab of his opponent in the first round, but clearly established himself 
with a series of lefts in the second and then easily won the bout by his aggressiveness in the 

third round. The middleweight fight was the 
best of the evening. "Sleepy" Murtaugh almost 
had Bob McCabe out on his feet in the first 
round with a series of jarring rights and lefts. 
But Bob came back strongly in the second 
against the tiring Murtaugh. 

In the light-heavyweight class, Leonard 
Milcarek won from John Derng. Milcarek fur- 
nished a skillful exhibition of ring technique in 
winning. The heavies, Windier and Eiden, 
fought to the closest decision of the evening. 
The first round went to Windier, but Eiden 
rushed back in the second with a hard body 

Two other champs, Bob McCabe and John attack and won the thlrd and the match b Y h 'S 

Farrell, caught practicing. Spirited rushing. 










300 




INTRAMURAL WRESTLING WINNERS 
Scully. J. Funk, Workman, ). Dooley, Fanning, Elwell 



WRESTLING 

Wrestling, as one of the new intramural sports inaugurated this year by the Intramural 
Board, received a fine reception early in December when over sixty entrants sent in the blanks 
to the managers and prepared to compete in one of the five divisions. The bouts consisted of 
one fall with a time limit of ten minutes If by that time neither man had gained a fall, the 
winner was decided by the |udges. The divisions were arranged according to weight, men 
weighing less than 1 25 pounds, between 1 26 and 1 40, 141 to 1 55, 1 56 to 1 70, and 1 71 and above. 

In the heavyweight division, Walt Fanning, former varsity football player and at the present 
time a student at the Dental School, won from Stu Elwell of the Lake Shore Campus. Elwell 
was forced to forfeit the match because of a cracked rib. Milton Diktar, another Dent stu- 
dent, won a hard fought match from John Hayes to win the 170-pound championship. Diktar 
had advanced easily through the tournament and displayed a fine quality of wrestling. 

After a series of unaccountable delays and postponements, Jim Dooley and John Funk 
met to decide the 156-pound championship 
Funk not only won the match, but also showed 
himself to be a master of the technique of 
grunts and groans. The finals of the 140-pound 
division were probably the most spirited and the 
goriest of all the tournament matches. Both 
wrestlers showed a willingness to fight and a 
knowledge of the tricks and holds, all of which 
provided the best entertainment of the after- 
noon. In this match, Harvey Workman, a Dent, 
managed to squeeze out a win over Sam Scully, 
Arts campus junior. The final match of the day 
was for the championship of the 135-pound 
division. In a fast and well executed battle, Bill 
Wilkins gained a close decision over Jack 
Kearns to win the championship. 




"Hey you, leggo my ear!" 



301 




Silvestri won this game from Bernie McCormick of the Arts college during one of the early 
matches for intramural cue honors. 



POOL 

Over one hundred students filled out the entry blanks for the intramural pool tourna- 
ment and got them by hand, mail or delivery to the intramural offices in the gym. The rec- 
reation room in the gymnasium was the battle ground for the exponents of the fine art of 
pool shooting. At all times, the play consisted in straight pool, with the first man to score 
fifty points being declared the winner of the match. 

Strangely, but true to form in most of the intramural activities this year, the favorites 
were beaten and newcomers moved forward to battle over the places relinquished by the ex- 
perts. The pool tournament was no exception. The seeded players, Bernie McCormick, 
George Silvestri, and Bob O'Connor, were moved out of the way by the unknown men, while 
Troy, Kropik and John McCormick showed their ability with the cue by advancing into the 
semi-finals The only seeded player to enter into the semi-finals was George Silvestri, 

John Troy managed to defeat Silvestri in an exciting game, 
while Kropik gained the right to the other place in the finals 
by a surprise win over John McCormick. In the finals, Kropik 
won the toss. Troy broke but Kropik was unable to score. 
Troy then took the lead by sinking four balls. This lead was 
never overcome by Kropik. The victor furnished the highest 
run of the block when he ran up thirteen balls. Kropik's best 
run came in the seventh inning, during his determined bid for 
the lead. At this time he came within five points of his op- 
ponent, the closest he managed to come during the entire 
match. Troy then ran out with an unbroken string of five. 
The final score, in fifteen innings, was champion Troy, 75, 
against 51 for the second place winner, Kropik. In the battle 
^^^^^^^^^^M for third place in the tournament, John McCormick of the Law 
Troy, Silvestri School triumphed over the other semi-finalist, George Silvestri. 




302 




A poor substitute for intercollegiate football? Sixty-four students participated in the tournament, 
more than ever went out for football. 



P I N C- PO N C 

After months of delay, Ed Kelly took the measure of the favorite, Julian D'Esposito, in 
the battle for the championship of the ping-pong tournament, while Frank Fieg, a freshman 
on the Lake Shore campus, won third place in a match with Jack Laemmar. Sixty-four men 
had entered the first intramural ping-pong tournament, and the keen competition assured a 
worthy champion. 

Although the quarter-finals were reached early in December, the contest was not fin- 
ished until late in April. The interest in the early matches and the speed with which they 
were played promised an early finish Unfortunately, one o^ the contestants suddenly ac- 
quired an infection in his hands, but through the mutual consent of the semi-finalists and the 
managers, the semi-final and final matches were postponed. The four men who qualified for 
the semi-finals, Kelly, D'Esposito, Fieg and Laemmer, defeated Mann, Frisch, Ohlheiser and 
Migley respectively in the quarter-finals. 

In the semi-finals, Ed Kelly swept Fieg off the tables in 
three straight games, while in the other match, D'Esposito 
won a close set from Laemmar with less than four points sep- 
arating them throughout the contest. The championship match 
resulted in a strenuous six-set battle. Kelly started fast and 
took the first two matches by identical scores, 21-13. D'Es- 
posito rallied and tied up the count with two-all. Both sets 
were extremely close and the outcome was in doubt until the 
end The scores, 22-20 and 21-19, show how evenly the con- 
testants were matched. Kelly then speeded up and won the 
next two matches and the championship. In the match be- 
tween Fieg and Laemmar, Fieg, the third-place winner, de- 
feated his Opponent in Straight sets. Laemmar, Kelly, D'Esposito 




3ns 




INTRAMURAL BOWLING CHAMPIONS 
Salerno. Beurler, Steinbrecher, Kelly 

BOWLING 

Al Beutler, a Junior on the Lake Shore campus, surprised the field in the bowling tourna- 
ment when he ran through the seeded players and finally came out on top after defeating Frank 
Steinbrecher, another dark horse, in the finals. 

When the tournament began in late November, the seeded players were Fred Ludwig, 
Joe Ohlheiser, Joe Frisch, and George Silvestri. But one by one the favored men were mowed 
down under the deadly rolling of the new-comers. Beutler removed Silvestri and Ludwig from 
the competition. Salerno, a semi-finalist, beat Joe Frisch and Joe Ohlheiser, and then lost to 
Steinbrecher. In the semi-finals Kelly was beaten by Beutler. Salerno met Steinbrecher in a 
very tight match. The first game was close, with Steinbrecher garnering 176 to Salerno's 164. 
In the next two games Steinbrecher's superiority became evident when he scored 192 and 188 
to Salerno's 158,173. 

The finals were completed a week later True to his form and reputation as a bowler in the 
pinches. Beutler defeated Steinbrecher. "Stein" got down to serious work in the first game of 
the series and throughout the line matched pins with his opponent. But Beutler soon ran ahead 

when he registered a 196 mark in the second game of the 
match. Frank's best game of 176 in the final match was far 
from enough to catch Beutler. 

The matches took place on the newly re-finished alleys in 
the gym and only a nominal fee was charged. Of the sixty-four 
students in the bracket, there were representatives from nearly 
all departments of the university. 

George Silvestri, a Junior on the Arts campus, broke his 
own record in the tournament. Only a year ago in competition 
George established the gym record with a 213 game. This year 
he bowled 246 to boost that record, A week later |oe Frisch 
captured the record with a 277 game. The goal of all bowlers, 
a 300 game, has never been reached on the university's alleys. 
For the success of the tournament credit is due mainly to Joe 
Ohlheiser of the Intramural Association. His efficient manage- 
■ ■ -i^-ttr ment Q f t ^ e scnec | u | e m ade the fourth annual bowling tourna- 

Note the run-down heels. ment a SUCCeSS. 




304 







Two handball courts were kept busy in preparation for, and during the Intramural Handball Tournament. 



HANDBALL 

For the third consecutive time, Dick Butzen, noted varsity basketball player, captured the 
intramural handball tournament. The champion clearly showed his superiority in all his matches 
and advanced through good players with little difficulty. Butzen retained his crown by beating 
Wally McDonough of the Arts campus in a hard played match Strangely enough, the handball 
tournament was one of the few tournaments in which the favorite came through to win as 
expected. In the other intramural meets, dark horses were continua'ly mowing down the 
favorites. 

The tournament began in December, but it was not until March that the semi-finals were 
reached. The semi-finalists, Dick Butzen, Wally McDonough, Vaughn Avakian, and Benny 
Arnolds, were forced to battle their way through a bracket in which over a hundred men were 
entered in an attempt to wrest the crown from the defending champion Butzen, in his semi- 
final match, had little trouble in defeating Benny Arnolds in two straight matches, while the 
other finalist, Wally McDonough, ran through Vaughn Avakian likewise in two straight games 

In the first game of the finals, Butzen started slowly but in 
a short time came into his usual fast game and squelched his 
opponent in a decisive manner. The final score was 21-10, and 
clearly showed the champion's ability and form. In the second 
game, however, McDonough set out at a fast pace, and was 
trimming his opponent, 12-6, when the champion suddenly be- 
gan his final drive. By serving the ball so that it fell dead in the 
corner, Butzen soon evened the score From that time on he 
was never headed and moved rapidly ahead to win the match 
The speed and aggressiveness of the champion was too much 
for McDonough, although the runner-up played consistent ball 
in both games. 

In the battle to decide the winner of third place, the two 
defeated semi-finalists, Benny Arnolds and Vaughn Avakian, 
met. Arnolds defeated his opponent after a thrilling match had 

been played Butzen, McDonough 







305 




Ed Connelly wen the hundred yard dash in the fast time of 10.7. 



TRACK 

When the results of the first intramural track meet held on April 23 in the stadium 
were posted, the Macks, an independent organization from the North campus, were found 
to have garnered 69 points; Pi Alpha Lambda fraternity was second with a total of 40 points; 
and Alpha Delta Gamma, with 22 points, nosed out the Brutes for third place. 

The first event of the day, the 100-yard dash, was won by Eddie Connelly, with Hick 
Dwyer running second and Johnny Lenihan a close third. The time was 10.7. The shot- 
put, the next in the order of events, was won by Don Dunlap, with George Silvestri only a 
fraction of an inch short of the winner's mark. Bob Schuhmann was third. Dunlap put the 
shot 32 feet, 1 inch. In the quarter-mile dash, Dan Maher came through to win with the 
time of 57.8. Joe Schuessler ran second and Johnny Warner third The gruelling two-mile 
run was won by Charlie Callahan in 12:59, with Vin Doherty and Bob Schuhmann following 
in order. With a jump of 5 feet, 3 inches, Bob O'Connor won the high jump, with Jack Dooley 
and Ed Clark tied for second. 

The 220, the final dash, was won by Eddie Connelly in the fast time of 24.2. Dick 
Butzen was second and Johnny Warner third. Frank Lindman jumped 18 feet, 8 inches to 

win the broad jump, with Dick Butzen second 
and Ed Kadlubowski third. Running a 5:49 
mile, Vin Doherty finished ahead of a field of 
twelve. Will Wilkins was second and Austy 
Doyle third Dan Maher, sprinting ahead of 
the field on the last lap, beat out Charlie Cal- 
lahan and Jack Dooley to win the half mile in 
2 '28. The 120-yard low hurdles was won by 
Will Wilkins, with Bob O'Connor finishing sec- 
ond and Frank Calkins third. An Arts team won 
a special mile relay from a Med team in the 
final event of the day. Dan Maher was the high 
point man of the meet with a total of 17 points. 
In the second annual cross-country meet 
held October 14, Tom McGinnis, a freshman, 
The contestants were bunched at the end of the first beat out Tom Obermeier after a thrilling sprint. 
mile in the cross country race. Jim Ronin was third and Charlie Hall fourth. 







w 



2 



306 




INTRAMURAL TENNIS WINNERS 
Gill, R. O'Connor, Schramm 

TENNIS 

The first sport to open the intramural program of the school year was the intramural tennis 
tournament. Bob O'Connor, the winner, was forced to battle his way through the largest bracket 
ever compiled in the history of Loyola tennis tournaments, when sixty-four contestants from all 
departments entered the competition for the school championship. 

The interest in the tournament was evident throughout the matches; the courts were kept 
in good condition; the players were willing and prompt in playing off their matches; and the 
co-managers, Gene Migely and Bernie Gibbons ran the tournament with high grade efficiency. 

The favorite, Bob O'Connor, was seeded number one, and in all his matches displayed the 
high grade of tennis meriting that position. Bob moved with little difficulty through his 
matches, defeating everyone opposing him in straight sets, while in no one set did any opponent 
win more than four games. In the semi-finals. Bob met and defeated John Gill, the only other 
one of the seeded players who advanced through the unexpected competition of the newcomers. 

In the lower half of the bracket, Ed Schramm, a freshman, showed some fine tennis as he 
advanced through the seeded players to the semi-finals. Likewise, Wilfred White, a sophomore 
on the Arts campus, surprised the "dopesters " Little consideration was given to him in the 
first rounds, but like a true dark horse, he moved steadily through his matches, in all of 
which he displayed an uncanny ability to return the ball even under the most trying circum- 
stances. Schramm battled White for the right to enter the finals from the lower bracket, and 
although Schramm played fine tennis, White's 
consistent ability to return the ball scored point 
after point to win the match. 

In the finals, the winner. Bob O'Connor, 
flashed some sparkling tennis and swept through 
White without much difficulty. Bob triumphed 
in three straight sets, 6-3, 6-1, 6-1. In the 
match to decide third and fourth place, the two 
defeated semi-finalists, Gill and Schramm, met. 
After each had won one set, Gill moved ahead 
and won the third and final set, match and 
third place. 

As the Loyolan goes to press, the associa- 
tion is drawing up a bracket for a tennis doubles 

tournament. O'Connor swept through the tennis bracket with ease. 




307 





INTRAMURAL SWIMMINC CHAMPIONS 
Kearns, R. Dooley, Ertz 

SWIMMINC 

Wednesday, November 18, and the tank of the Alumni Gymnasium, was the scene of the 
first annual intramural swimming meet. Of the six events, four first places went to the Arts 
school, one to the Law school, and one ended in a tie between an arts and a medical student 
In the fancy diving, Eugene Hamilton of the Medical school and Jack Kearns of the Arts cam- 
pus tied with a total of sixty points each. Eight optional dives were required and both Hamil- 
ton and Kearns gave graceful demonstrations in their execution of flips, swans and |ackknives 
from the highboard 

The two hundred yard free style, the next in order, was won by Ed Ertz. Ed swam the eight 
laps in 2:35 to win the event easily. A thrilling contest developed between Justin McCarthy 
and Jack Dcoley in the next event. Dooley was five yards ahead when he eased up a bit and 
McCarthy in a sudden spurt moved past him to win the race by inches. Bob Dooley took first 

in the hundred yard back stroke with Austy Doyle a close 

second. The time was 1 :28. 

In the fifty yard free style, Ertz of the Arts campus and 
Feldstein of the Law school were easily the best of the entrants. 
These two swam together the entire length of the race. Just at 
the finish, Ertz pulled ahead to win by inches. The time was 
:28. The hundred yard breast stroke, the next in order, was 
won by Justin McCarthy, with Dick Cross a close second, in the 
comparatively slow time of 1 :27. In the final event Feldstein 
won the hundred in 1 :09. Bob Dooley, a senior on the Arts 
campus, finished second. 

Cold medals were awarded to the winners, while silver ones 
went to the second place men. In order to qualify for the meet, 
all contestants were required to swim at least twice a week for 
Keams does a back-.ackknife, three weeks before the contest. Many of the men who swam in 

one of the hardest ot dives. this meet have since qualified for the varsity swim squad. 




308 




Drama: 



The pitcher watches one of his offerings bounce in left field. The villain nonchalantly 

straightens his tie. 



BASEBALL 

In order to run the intramural baseball tournament off in as short a time as possible, 
the managers divided the entrants into four leagues, the American, National, International and 
Three-Eye. The two leaders in each league qualified to enter the final round-robin for the 
indoor championship. As the LOYOLAN goes to press, the winners of the four leagues have 
been decided, but the round-robin is still to be played. 

In the American League, the Alpha Delta Gamma fraternity came through with four 
straight victories to win first place. The fraternity men showed a strong offensive, and 
kept a steady team on the field Second place in the American league went to the Blue 
Streaks, the freshman organization which has showed so well in all the tournaments this year. 
The only loss that the Streaks suffered was a defeat by the Alpha Delts. After a rampage in 
the first inning, they were unable to score and the Alpha Delts rallied to win 

The National league presented probably the strongest competition in the fight of a num- 
ber of strong teams to overcome the powerful Brutes and Pi 
Alphs. The Brutes went through the league easily but dropped 
a hard-played game to Pi Alpha Lambda, The Pi Alphs like- 
wise came out with only one defeat, a loss to the Musketeers 
in the first game of the season. A triple tie thus resulted, but 
in the play-off both the Brutes and the Pi Alphs thoroughly 
defeated the Musketeers 

In the International league, the Colonels experienced little 
difficulty except in an unexpected battle from the lowly 
LOYOLA NEWS Team, The NEWS startled the onlookers 
with unexpectedly fine baseball and lost only on a protested 
decision of the umpire, 12-11. The point is still contested by 
the partisans of the two teams For second place, the White 
Sox came through with only one defeat, a loss to the Colonels 

The quality of the fourth league, the Three-Eye, was not 
quite up to that of the other leagues. Although the two winners 
played fine ball, the competition was not so strong, and not 
much difficulty was experienced by either team. The Federals 
won first place with an undefeated record. The Hawks, sec- 
ond-place winners, dropped one game to the Federals. stop throwing the "Home Run" ball. 



MRS "Mjp? !■ 




309 



In this section of the LOYOLAN, the staff has attempted to 
depict the most swiftly growing side of Loyola student life. 
With less than a year and a half of organization behind them, 
the intramural board was forced to operate without the aid of 
traditional forms from which to evolve their rules. Because of 
the efficient manner in which rules were laid down in the 
newly adopted constitution, the board deserves hearty commen- 
dation The unusual activity of the association necessitated 
other adjustments. The LOYOLAN was forced to increase the 
section devoted to them from four to fourteen pages In mak- 
ing the adjustment several difficulties were encountered and 
the section is not as complete as it might be. The pages 
devoted to the basketball tournament had to be dropped at the 
last moment because of the repeated difficulty in obtaining pic- 
tures. We make mention at this time of the well-earned vic- 
tories which gave the Brutes the titie. 




Ml 



k 






THE VARSITY TRACK TEAM 






Track, since its inception at Loyola three years 
ago, has made rapid strides and is now considered 
one of the major sports on the intercollegiate 
athletic program. 

In the first place, track is the most compre- 
hensive of the major sports. It requires the 
tenacity of football, the alertness of basketball, 
and the accuracy of both. There is a place in it 
for the individual o f varying capacity; the dis- 
tance races for those possessing endurance; the 
dashes for those with flashy speed, but less 
stamina; the field events for those who are agile 
and able to secure the proper amount of coor- 
dination. Brute strength is not necessary in any 
track or field event. 

Track is more individualistic than other sports, 
making it easier for a man 1o measure his own 
work. It offers one the possibility of competing 
against his own record, thus making a team un- 
necessary for improvement in the individual. Be- 
cause of the individualistic nature of the sport, 
it is extremely important that care be taken lest 
a man become too egotistic. The coach must 
know his men. He must be able to urge them on 
to the best of their abilities without allowing 
them to play to the crowd. 

The men on Loyola's team maintain high 
scholastic records, and many of them are par- 
tially or entirely self-supporting They have par- 
ticipated in a number of meets, journeying to 
various relay carnivals such as the Illinois, Kansas 
and Drake relays. Wonderful records have been 
made by Loyola men at these meets throughout 
the season, and splendid comments on their work 
have been received from various coaches through- 
out the country. The liberal education received 
by our men competing in such events, as stated 
above, has been generally broadening and help- 
ful to them Friendships have been made as a 
result of such trips which in many instances will 
last a lifetime. 

Obviously, the records made will depend upon 
the material and training the coach has to work 
with, and it is hoped that the increased number 
of competitors for the track team will raise the 
standards of this sport and tend to increase the 
victories at Loyola. 



V 





dc^n 




Track Coach 






u 



312 



THE CROSS-COUNTRY TEAM 





Aside from Intramurals, there is something 
else that has developed and expanded in great 
strides, that is track. Who is responsible for the 
development of this sport? This man is none oth- 
er than our track coach, Mr. Tigerman. just as 
we have had men who have done much to raise 
Loyola's name high in the scholastic world, sc 
too, have we a man who has brought fame and 
recognition in the sporting world. 

Father Reiner did much to put Loyola on 
the map in the past years, both from a scholas- 
tic and an athletic standpoint. Hand in hand 
with Father Reiner's ideals are those of our 
track ccach, Mr. Tigerman, a man who is so in- 
terested in his work that he is willing to give his 
services gratis; a man who is well known in the 
spo r ting world, not only as an athlete but also 
as a lover of clean, wholesome sport. In Mr. 
Tigerman, the track coach, we have a fine ex- 
ample of a true lover of sport because of the in- 
terest he takes in the fellows in and out of 
school. Mr. Tigerman deserves much credit for 
his untiring efforts in the past three years, to 
put track on its feet. When I came here three 
and a half years ago, track was just a mere name 
— the team consisted of three men. Now there 
are over forty-five out for track and from all 
indications there will be double that number next 
year. If you glance over the track schedule you 
will notice that we meet some of the best teams 
in the country, such as Marquette, Michigan 
State Normal, Chicago and many ethers. All this 
goes to show that track has become very popu- 
lar under the guiding hand of Mr. Tigerman, 

To work with him and to train under his 
interested direction has been a pleasurable task 
not only for myself but also for the many other 
members of the track and cross-country squads. 



/ Uxri^uw D ftuJJL 



Captain of Track and Cross-Ccuntry 



I 1 2 




THE VARSITY TRACK TEAM 

Top Row: D. W. Maher, Sexton, Ronin, Byrne, Markham, Colvm, Tigerman Middle Row: J Rafferty, 

Koness, R Dooley, O'Neill, Tordella, Coletti, Crank Front Row: Murphy, Flanagan. Callanan. 



VARSITY TRAC K 



Track at Loyola can not be spoken of without mentioning the name of Joseph B. Tigerman, 
its coach, "Joe," as he prefers to be called, may be classed as the father of track at Loyola. 
It was under his instigation and direction that it has risen from a mere pastime for those who 
had spare time, to one of the two major sports at the University. He works with no salary in 
order to maintain his amateur standing in the A.A.U. in which he is famed as a walker. Besides 
winning the Central A.A.U. three mile walking championship eight times, he was a member 
of the American Olympic teams in 1920 and 1924, and at present is training for a berth on the 
1932 team. Last year he gave Loyola an indoor team which was con- 
sidered as one of the best in the Chicago Area. 

The team started the indoor season this year more or less inaus- 

piciously with a defeat at the hands of Chicago University. The score, 

when the havoc was over, read 83 to 12. The Maroons scored firsts in 

all of the eleven events and slams in the shot put, the high hurdles, the 

^ quarter mile, and the high jump. Lovola's points were scored by only 

'. |i" six of her men. Johnson of Chicago caused the biggest surprise of the 

jj meet when he defeated Captain O'Neill of Loyola in the Mile Run, 

Johnson led for the entire second half of the distance and finished an 

I^PP easy first in the slow time of 4:47.6. Croebe of Chicago was the third 

Mike Coletti place man, defeating Tom McCinnis of Loyola. 




314 




The finish of fhe first quarter mile in the meet with the University of Chicago. Kelley of the visiting 

team, the winner, is leading. 



Loyola suffered from her usual ailment, weakness in the field events. The middle distance 
runs, in which we were strong last year, are weak this year due to the loss of such men as 
Healy, Johnson, Murtaugh, and others. Chicago took all three places in the shot put with a 
winning put of 3iy 2 feet and did the same in the high jump at five feet eight inches. Chicago 
also scored a slam in the quarter mile dash. Louis Tordella, running his first half mile in ma|or 
competition, made a good showing with a third place in the event. The winning time was 
2:04.7. Coletti, also of Loyola, made a good showing in the sixty-yard dash, finishing a close 
second behind Brooks of Chicago, who covered the distance in the fast time of :6.4. The other 
scorers for Loyola were Lieberman, with a third in the seventy-yard low hurdles; O'Neill and 
Crank, second and third place winners in the two mile run; and James Rafferty, with a third in 
the Pole Vault. This was the first meet in which the Ramblers ran on a 
field-house track, which fact may in part account for the score. Many 
of the runners incurred stone bruises due to the training on boards and 
running on dirt, though when the next scheduled meet occurred they 
were back in form. 

On February 20th Coach Tigerman took fourteen athletes to Ann 
Arbor to meet the team from Michigan State Normal of Ypsilanti. The 
Teachers presented a team which is rated as one of the strongest and 
best balanced in the country. Many of the leading schools in the realm 
of intercollegiate track have tasted defeat at the hands of the teachers. 
The week previous to the Loyola meet Butler met them and, although 
a strong team, they were able to garner only nine points. Loyola, there- 
fore, was not surprised when they were forced to take a 63 to 10 defeat Dan Maher 




L O 



315 



;]|llllllB*!:!,'lra»e«_, 

1 » i — U ; 




The start of the first annual Loyola invitational Cross Country run. Crank was Loyola's fastest. 



Coletti was the star of the meet, running a dead heat with the leading Teacher, equalling the 
course record of 5 5. The Michigan man was willing to run off the tie and Coletti took him 
by a yard in slightly slower time. 

Captain O'Neill was again forced to take a second in his specialty, the mile run. The 
time, however, was exceedingly faster than that of the previous week. Louis Tordella, with -a 
third in the quarter mile, and George Crank, with a third in the high hurdles, finished Loyola's 
scoring for the evening. 

In the 124th Field Artillery games on the 25th of February, "Mike" Coletti, Star Loyola 
sprinter, broke into big time track competition. He finished the dash right behind Ralph Met- 
calfe and George Simpson, two of the fastest sprinters in the country. 
The event was a sprint medley of distances ranging from forty to sixty 
yards Coletti qualified in each of the heats and wept into the finals. 
Some of the national stars who were forced to accept defeat were East 
of Chicago, Tierney and Booth of Marquette, and Hofher, formerly of 
Loyola Academy. 

Loyola's interest in her track team was renewed on February 27th 
when the Ramblers were forced to drop a close meet to North Central 
College of Naperville by a score of 53 to 51 . Loyola led the home team 
in the scoring up to the final event. It was in this event, the relay, that 
the Ramblers were beaten. Colvin, Lieberman, Tordella, and Yore ran 
for Loyola in the order named, losing to their opponents by less than 
Lou Tordella five yards at the finish. Three of the Loyola men had run in events 




316 




The finish of the hundred yard dash in the meet against North Central. 



previous to the relay, and two, Tordella and Lieberman, had participated in more than one 
Loyola's high point men for the evening were Captain O'Neill, Seymour Lieberman, and 
George Crank. O'Neill and Lieberman scored thirteen points each, and Crank, eleven. North 
Central's points were evenly distributed among the various competitors. Captain O'Neill pro- 
duced the most spectacular performance of the evening by winning both the mile and half- 
mile runs and placing second in the two-mile event. Tom McCinnis also displayed some of the 
qualities of the traditional iron man by securing a third place in both the mile and two-mile 
events. 

Seymour Lieberman's two firsts in the high and low hurdles and his second in the sixty- 
yard dash, while not quite as spectacular as Tom O'Neill's marathon accomplishment, never- 
theless added an equal number of points to the Loyola total. George 
Crank also broke into the scoring column with a heavy total. He secured 
a first in the high-|ump and a second in both the high-hurdles and the 
broad-jump. Loyola's biggest losses came, as usual, in the field events, 
especially the shot-put and the pole-vault. In both of these events the 
Ramblers secured only a third place. The quarter-mile dash, run only 
in fair time, was another sore spot in Loyola's scoring activity. Tordella 
secured a third in this event, "forcing two North Central men all the 
way to the finish tape. There was a preliminary relay, whose results did 
not affect the score. This was easily won by a Loyola team composed 
of Funk, Markham, Fail la, and Ronin. It had been planned to run four 
relay teams in the final event, two from each school, but the authorities 
decided not to do so. The remaining Loyola scorers were: Ronin, with a George Crank 




317 





- r- r ■" 



I 




'J 



Winners of the two mile relay at the Armour relays. Tordella, O'Neill, Crank and Ronin were the runners. 



second in the 880-yard run; Colletti, winner of the sixty-yard dash; Bauman, third in the 
broad-|ump; Dooley, third in the shot-put; Byrne, third in the pole-vault. 

In the annual Intercollegiate Conference meet, held at the University of Notre Dame on 
March 13th and 14th, Loyola entered several men in competition with such schools as the Uni- 
versity of Detroit, Marquette University, Michigan State, Michigan State Teachers, Milwaukee 
State Teachers, and Purdue. 

Loyola sent a relay team composed of Colvin, Fail la, Ronin, and O'Neill. Michael Col- 
letti ran against such men as McCormick of Notre Dame, Tierney of Marquette, and Beatty 
of Michigan State Normal Captain O'Neill carried Loyola's colors in the one mile and half 

mile. Unfortunately, in spite of her power and the hopes that her 
students pinned on her, Loyola was unable to place the names of 
any of her men in the scoring column of this meet. 

March 31st saw the Central. A A U. indoor games in which 
Loyola captured two third places. The same week, on Saturday, 
the second of April, Loyola entered the First Annual Armour In- 
stitute relay carnival. A crowd of three thousand turned out to 
see this meet which officially closed the indoor season for the 
University. Twenty-seven central western colleges and univer- 
sities were represented in this meet. 

Tom O'Neill took a third in the AA.U. meet in the 1,000 

meter run, Tom was obviously out of condition. The time was 

4:46 for the distance, although a week later he shattered the mile 

record on Loyola's thirteen lap indoor track, running the distance 

Bill Byrne in 4:36. 



I 





THE FRESHMAN TRACK TEAM 
Top Row: Wallace. Milkarek, Goldberg, Tigerman. Front Row: Davis, J Funk, McCmnis, Jerome Burns 



The Ramblers won the two-mile college relay at the Institute games, covering the distance 
in 8:29.9. Tordella, Crank, Ronin, and O'Neill made up the winning combination They de- 
feated the crack four from Illinois State Normal, the Little Nineteen champions In the college 
one-mile relay, the teachers turned the tables and Loyola, represented by Colvin, Funk, Ronin, 
and Tordella, had to be content with a tlrrd Monmouth took the second place medals. Al- 
though the record to date has not been impressive with victories, Coach Tigerman looks forward 
to better work in the outdoor season. 






TRACK SCHEDULE 

February 6 University of Chicago (there) 

February 20 Michigan State Normal (there) 

February 25 124th Field Artillery games 'there' 

February 27 North Central College (there) 

March 13 Central Intercollegiates (Notre Dame) 

March 31 Centra! A.A.U. games (there) 

April 2 ..Armour Relays (U. of C.) 

April 23 Kansas Relays (there' 

April 29-30 Drake Relays (there) 

May 7 North Central and Lake Forest (here) 

May 14 Western State Teachers (there) 

May 21 Milwaukee State Teachers (there) 

May 28 University of Chicago, Marquette, and 

Illinois State Normal (here) 

June 4 Central Intercollegiate Outdoor (Milwaukee) 

June 11 National Intercollegiates (U. of C.) 

June 18 Midwest Olympic Tryouts 




Bob Dooley 



319 




Top Row: Murtaugh, Ronin, Obermeier, Rooney, Zuley, D. W. Maher, Tigerman. 

Hall, O'Neill, McGinnis. 



Front Row: Crank, 



VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY 

The first inter-collegiate sport on the Loyola calendar was cross-country. The team 
started its schedule with only three veterans, O'Neill, Rooney, and Murtaugh, The first meet 
was held at Loyola against Milwaukee State Teachers, Running over a three and a quarter 
mile track, the Loyola team was beaten 26 to 29. O'Neill was first, Crank was third, and 
Murtaugh, handicapped by a foot injury, finished sixth. 

The second meet was also at home, and Loyola lost to the University of Chicago, 20 to 
35. With O'Neill on the sick list, Loyola's best place was a third, earned by Crank. Mur- 
taugh was fifth. 

On October 24th, the Ramblers spoiled North Central's Homecoming when they won 
25 to 30 The victory was costly, because O'Neill pulled a tendon and was incapacitated 
for the remainder of the season. North Central took the first two places but the next five 
went to Loyola. Crank, Murtaugh, Rooney, McGinnis and Obermeier finished in that order. 

Travelling to Kalamazoo to meet the Western State Teach- 
ers, Loyola met disaster in the form of a 15 to 40 beating. 
Swartz, Michigan collegiate mile and two-mile champion, took 
first place with ease. He was followed across the line by four 
teammates before the first Loyola man scored. 

In the next meet Loyola played host to North Central and 
Elmhurst by beating them both in a triangular meet on the home 
course. Crank, with a third place, was the fastest Loyolan. 

Loyola was the fifth victim of Wheaton when the team 
travelled to the suburb and was defeated, 22 to 33. Crank 
took first place over the soggy course. The season was closed 
with the first annual Loyola Invitational Cross-Country run. 
The meet was won with ease by Illinois State Normal. Wheaton 
was second, Chicago third, and Loyola fourth. Eight' teams 
competed in the meet. Illinois State Normal, the winners, are 
Captain O'Neill also state inter-col legiate champions. 




320 




Top Row: Thompson, J. Burke. W Corngan, P. Brennan, J Kearns 

Trick, J. Dooley, R. Dcoley. 



Front Row: Callanan, Ertz, Rarnboldi, 



THE VARSITY SWIMMING TEAM 

Although student interest in the swimming team has developed somewhat during the 
past two years, Coach Thompson's efforts to increase its importance have met with only 
limited success because of the few who are willing to go out for the team. The active 
swimming season started on February 17 with a meet with the Northwestern "B" team, which 
was won by the Ramblers. The score was close, 40 to 38. Ed Ertz, with a win in the 220-yard 
free style, clinched the victory. 

On February 26 Loyola met Crane College. Everything went along smoothly until the 
call was issued for the diving. The low board was broken and Crane refused to use the high 
board. No agreement could be reached and the visitors retired. 

Washington's birthday saw Loyola defeated by a score of 38 to 37 at Morton, in Cicero. 
Ertz, star of the Northwestern meet, was declared ineligible Captain Trick, thus far unde- 
feated in the fifty-yard free style, won his specialty with ease. Schmidt took a first in the 
100-yard breast stroke. Bob Dooley lost by inches in the 100- 
yard back stroke. 

The Loyola tanksters were defeated here by the Knights 
of Columbus team of Gary, Indiana, on March 8th. The score 
was 42 to 34. Ed Ertz of Loyola was the high-point man of 
the meet. He gained 1 1 points, winning the 100- and 200-yard 
events, and swimming on the relay team. Captain Trick of 
Loyola won the fifty-yard event in his usual style Bob Dooley 
wen the 100-yard back stroke with the greatest ease. Kearns 
also scored a first for Loyola by winning the diving contest. 
Loyola captured five firsts out of a possible eight, but was 
lacking in seconds and thirds, which so often decide the ma r gin 
between victory and defeat. The swimmers have not at pres- 
ent finished their schedule. They have yet to meet Morton 
and Crane in .return contests. Captain Trick 




321 




Top Row: White, Zwikstra, R O'Connor, Fnsch. Migely. Front Row: Schramm, Nowack, Laemmar, Gill 



VARSITY TENNIS 

Four veterans of last year's squad answered the call for players issued by the captain and 
acting coach, George Zwikstra, at the beginning of the season. They were Captain Zwikstra, 
Jack Laemmar, Joe Fnsch, and Bob O'Connor Paul Diggles and Jack McCuire, two stars 
of the past season, are lost to the school. To fill their places are several promising under- 
classmen, notably Ed Schramm, John Gill, and Wilfred White, the latter a finalist of the intra- 
mural tournament last fall. 

Loyola's first match was a practice match with Northwestern University. The Ramblers, 
with an eight-man team of Zwikstra, O'Connor, Laemmar, Fnsch, White, Nowack, Gill, and 
Schramm, who played in that order, were defeated in every match. Northwestern was also 
victorious in the three doubles matches which followed. 

Since this match, Loyola has played six matches and has won four of them. They defeated 
the strong Y M. C. A College by a score of 4 to 3. De Paul fell to the tune of 5 to 4, and 
Armour Tech was forced to go down in defeat with the score of 4 to 3. The University of 
Chicago administered a decisive defeat, winning all six matches. Armour reversed the tables 

in a return match and defeated the Loyola team. 

Loyola has three stars who have stood out above all the 
others so far this season. They are Captain George Zwikstra, 
Bob O'Connor, and Joe Frisch. O'Connor and Zwikstra have 
amassed an impressive record, having never yet been defeated 
in any match which the team itself has won. Joe Frisch, as 
a singles player, shows vast improvement over his last year's 
record, and can be depended on to give any opponent consid- 
erable competition. 

In the match against Crane College, which was played on 
the Loyola courts, the team showed great class and consider- 
able improvement, winning every match. The team has a 
longer schedule than any other school in the Middle-West. It 
consists of twenty-three matches, including several trips. One 
of the trips is for four days, covering several of the schools in 
Captain Zwikstra Michigan and Indiana. 




322 




Cavanaugh, Morrissey, Vonesh, D'Esposito. 



VARSITY GOLF 

The Loyola Golf Team opened its season with three veterans from last year Coach 
Jacobsen had better material this year than any coach has possessed since the inauguration 
of golf into the sports program of the university. Captain D'Esposito, Don Cavanaugh and 
Emmett Morrissey are the men who have seer, service with Loyola before the present sea- 
son. D'Esposito has been a regular member of the team for two years Last year he lost 
but two decisions in nine matches. Don Cavanaugh, who started last year as a sophomore, 
lost but one match and turned in some of the best golf of the year Morrissey of the Law 
School played consistent golf in both the singles and doubles matches last year In addi- 
tion to these men there are Jim Vonesh, an alternate on last year's squad, and several prom- 
ising sophomores. 

The schedule for this season includes seven matches, of which two have at present writing 
been played The first meet was with the University of Notre Dame at South Bend Loyola 
was forced to take a decisive defeat at the hands of the boys from Indiana The score was 
16^4 to lj/. Loyola received a point when D'Esposito and Vonesh won the last nine of 
their doubles match D'Esposito shot the best golf of the 
Loyola team with a 40 — 37 — 77 score Cavanaugh picked up 
the remaining half point in his singles match. The low score of 
the day was turned in bv Fehlig of Notre Dame with 76 — 77. 

In the second match Loyola had to be content with a 
close defeat. This time the team was beaten by the Univer- 
sity of Chicago by a score of 10 ! /> to iy 2 The match was 
held at Olympia Fields. Loyola lost the lead which they had 
gained in the morning in spite of Cavanaugh's sparkling 76, the 
low score of the match. D'Esposito was the Loyola star, gain- 
ing three points. Vonesh also broke into the scoring with 
two points. 

Last year the team won five matches, lost three, and tied 
one. They were defeated by only two schools. In addition to 
the regular schedule, Coach Jacobsen plans to enter several 
of his men in the inter-collegiate matcries in June. Last year 
several Loyola men made a good showing in these matches Captain Morrissey 







323 






Track and minor sports suffer from the same lack of student 
interest which is noticeable in other Loyola sports To ask the 
average r.ludent to name three members of the track team and 
one member of Ihe tennis, golf and swimming squads would 
be to tax his knowledge. The reason for this unusual situation, 
as has been intimated, is unknown to the normal observer Those 
more cognizant of the entire athletic situation are the only 
ones in a position to judge. Meanwhile, no extreme apprehen- 
sion should be felt in relation to minor sports, since the develop- 
ment is almost purely individualistic and, regardless of "bally- 
hoo," those who take advantage of the great opportunities which 
track and minor sports offer will benefit accordingly. 



FRATERNITIES 



R, 




► ICHARD T. CRANE distinguished 
himself in the field of organized charity by his 
broadmindedness and tolerance. Of his entire life, 
more than thirty years were devoted to the work 
of the St. Vincent de Paul Society and similar or- 
ganizations. A graduate of St. Xavier College, he 
maintained an enthusiastic interest in Catholic 
education, and together with his charitable work, 
championed the cause of the Catholic parochial 
school. In recognition of his outstanding work in 
these important fields, he was made a Knight of the 
Order of St. Gregory the Creat in 1925. 





"In order to bring back to Christ these whole classes of men who have 
denied Him, we must gather and train from amongst their very ranks 
auxiliary soldiers of the Church, . . . who with kindly fraternal 
charity will be able to win their hearts." 



▼ 



Although Richard T. Crane was restricted 
in his charitable endeavors to a definitely 
local territory, the good that he accom- 
plished may be considered typical of organ- 
ized charities. The increasingly valuable 
service rendered to society by this type of 
institution is gradually being more thought- 
fully considered in view of a constant need 
sharply accentuated by our present distress. 
Mere material assistance, obviously impor- 
tant, is, however, not the sole aim of such 
projects. Charity, with all the implications 
of its divinely designated duty, must com- 
bine the spiritual element with the tem- 
poral, for it is the spiritual which makes it 
Charity. Just as these organizations re- 
ceive their force from a religious motive, 
so do fraternities maintain themselves by 
the bonds of a spiritual relationship estab- 
lished among their members. Both have 
an analogous mission; their ultimate ac- 
complishments can be realized only 
through the moral power directing the lives 
of the individual members. 



FRATERNITY AND SORORITY 
DIRECTORY 

Alpha Delta Gamma, Social — Arts - 6525 Sheridan Road 

'Alpha Gamma, Professional — Dental 1747 W. Harrison Street 

* Alpha Kappa Delta, Honorary — Sociology 28 North Franklin Street 

Beta Pi, Hon —Literary All-U 6525 Sheridan Road 

Blue Key, Honorary — All-Univ 6525 Sheridan Road 

Delta Alpha Sigma, Social — Arts 6525 Sheridan Road 

'Delta Sigma Delta, Professional- -Dental J 747 W. Harrison Street 

'Delta Theta Phi, Professional — Law 28 North Franklin Street 

Gamma Zeta Delta, Hon. — Dramatic All-U 6525 Sheridan Road 

lota Mu Sigma, Social — Medical 706 South Lincoln Street 

: 'Kappa Beta Pi, Sorority — Law 28 N. Franklin Street 

Lambda Rho, Honorary — Radiological 706 South Lincoln Street 

'Monogram Club, Athletic — All-Univ. 6525 Sheridan Road 

Moorhead Surgical Seminar, Honorary — Medical 706 S. Lincoln Street 

Nu Sigma Phi, Sorority — Medical 70S South Lincoln Street 

*Omicron Kappa Upsilon, Honorary — Dental 1747 W. Harrison Street 

Phi Alpha Rho, Honorary — Forensic 6525 Sheridan Road 

Phi Beta Pi, Professional — Medical 3221 W. Washington Street 

Phi Chi, Professional — Medical 3345 W. Washington Street 

Phi Lambda Kappa, Professional — Medical 706 South Lincoln Street 

Phi Mu Chi, Social— Arts 6958 Sheridan Road 

Pi Alpha Lambda, Social — Arts 1123 Columbia Avenue 

Pi Gamma Mu, Hon — Soc. Sc All-U- 6525 Sheridan Road 

*Pi Kappa Epsilon, Professional — Medical 706 South Lincoln Street 

Pi Mu Phi, Professional — Medical 706 South Lincoln Street 

*Psi Omega Professional — Dental 1747 W. Harrison Street 

*Sigma Chi Mu, Sorority — Arts 28 North Franklin Street 

Sigma Lambda Beta, Social — Commerce Brevoort Hotei 

''Sigma Nu Phi, Professional — Law 28 North Franklin Street 

* Sigma Phi, Professional — Law 28 North. Franklin Street 

'Trowel, Professional — Dental 1747 W. Harrison Street 



These do not appear in this section. 



329 





PHI MU CHI 



BETA CHAPTER 

6958 Sheridan Road 

Founded at the University of Chicago, November 22, 1922 

Established at Loyola University, November 22, 1922 

Colors: Crimson and White 



tf 






Daniel J. Rach Worthy Master 

John Gill Senior Warden 

Bernard Funk Scribe 

William Mornssey Treasurer 

Robert J. Nolan ...Junior Warden 

Daniel F. Cleary Master of Pledges 

Harold Twomey Steward 

FACULTY MEMBERS 

Aloysius M. Hodapp, A M. George M. Schmeing, A.M., M.S. 

Frank J. Lodeski, B S Bertram J. Steggert, A.M. 

MEMBERS 
Class of 1932 

Daniel F. Cleary Robert J. Nolan Raymond W. Schuck 

John G Erwin Daniel J. Rach Leo W. Waldvogel 

Class of 1933 

John Gill John Koenig Harold Twomey 

James Hoey Albert Koepke Loliis Zinngrabe 

William Morrissev 

Class of 1934 

William Bracken Edward Hammick William Reichert 

Bernard Funk Paul D. Kain Herbert M. Stanton 

Class of 1935 

Laurence Drolet Edward Jansen Edward Schowalter 

Pledged 

John Funk Edward McNamara Robert Wiley 

Robert Wallace 



330 




Top Row: Bracken, Schuck, Nolan, J. Funk, B Funk, Morrissev Front Row: Reichert, Zinngrabe, Gill, 

Rach, Twomey, Koepke 

The passing of the current scholastic year marked the tenth anniversary of the founding 
of Loyola Unversity's oldest social fraternity. Ten years of progress' From a humble begin- 
ning, Phi Mu Chi has progressed upward to its present state. The recently acquired house, 
the former Alfred Decker home, is commodious enough to take care of not only all the mem- 
bers, but likewise twenty out-of-town students. 

The social activity of the fraternity during the year was unparalleled in its history. Not 
only did 6958 Sheridan Road witness the first Summer Formal of Phi Mu's history, but the 
New Year's Party of 1932 was also held there. The innovation of holding the greater part 
of the dances at the house has proved to be a remarkable success. 

A word about athletics. Pledge Wiley proved his worth by capturing the lightweight 
boxing championship of the university. John Funk was a staunch member of the track team, 
and reached the finals of the middleweight class in the wrestling tournament. ]ohn Gill 
seized laurels in ping pong and tennis. The fraternity's worthy football rivals, Alpha Delta 
Gamma, were victorious in the annual combat this year, 6-0. reversing the decision of last 
year, and making the series even. An attack and a defense both of which were superior to 
their own proved the undoing of Phi Mu Chi. 

It may be pointed to with pride that the scholastic standing of the fraternity was ex- 
ceptionally high during the past year, a fact which shows that the more serious attitude of the 
modern student is reflected in the membership of Phi Mu Chi. 

Incidentally, it was through the assistance of Brother Robert Nolan that the first Inter- 
fraternity Ball was held at the Medmah Athletic Club. During his term of office as presi- 
dent of the Interfraternity Council, this eventful step was taken, further cementing relations 
between the social fraternities. 



331 





ALPHA DELTA GAMMA 

Founded at Loyola University, 1924 
Colors: Maroon and Cold 










Edward Hines President 

Joseph Ohlheiser Vice-President 

James Brennan Pledge Master 

Eugene Migely Secretary 

Gerard Johnson Treasurer 

Bernard Gibbons Historian 

Merlin Mungovan Steward 

William Murphy Sergeant-at-Arms 



MEMBERS 
Class of 1 932 



James Brennan 
Bernard Gibbons 
Edward Hines 



Bernard McCormick 
Eugene Migely 



Austin Mullaney 
Merlin Mungovan 
Joseph Ohlheiser 



George Cahill 
Gerard Johnson 



Class of 1933 

William Murphy 



Harry Olson 
Sante Scully 



Edward Arnolds 
George Dunlap 



Class of 1934 

Richard Joyce 
Walter McDonough 
Cyril Murphy 



William Shanley 
Gerald White 



Vincent Doherty 
Emmett Duffy 



Class of 1935 

John Hayes 
Roy Krawitz 
Henry McDonald 



Norbert McDonough 
John O'Neill 



332 




Top Row: Mungovan, Murphy, Doherty, Scully, Shanley, Joyce, Krawit: Middle Row: O'Neill. Duffy, 
Dunlap, C. Murphy, Hayes, Cahill. Front Row: Gibbons, Migley, Brennan, Hmes, Johnson, Olson. 

Alpha Delta Gamma, the second oldest social fraternity on the Lake Shore campus, regards 
the past year as one of distinct achievement. Net only were the fraternity's activities at Loyola 
carried on with characteristic success, but also the fifth chapter of Alpha Delt made its 
appearance at Xavier University in Cincinnati. Thus the policy of nationalization, which is char- 
acteristic of no other Lake Shore campus fraternity, was continued. The new chapter was 
accepted on the twentieth of October. 

Alpha Delta Gamma is primarily a social fraternity and has sponsored this year several 
gatherings which were aimed to assist in the establishment of a strong fraternal spirit. The 
first of these, an informal party at the Edgewater Beach Hotel, was held on October 16. 
This dance was followed by a Pledge Dance at the North End Women's Club on November 6. 
These dances, however, were but a prelude to the Annual Thanksgiving Formal, which 
was held in the Stevens Hotel on November 28. A large crowd, composed of members, both 
active and alumni, and friends of the fraternity, enjoyed themselves to the music furnished 
by the orchestra of Brother Don Dunlap. 

Another dance was held at the Beach on December 19. The chief social attraction of 
the second semester is yet to be held. As the LOYOLAN goes to press, plans are being com- 
pleted for the seventh annual Alpha Delt Kazatska. This dance, participated in by both 
the active and alumni chapters of Loyola and De Paul Universities, is one of the outstanding 
social events of Loyola's school year. As plans now stand, the dance will be held on 
May 21 in the ballroom of the Medinah Athletic Club. The music will be furnished by two 
orchestras under the direction of Don Dunlap and Dell Coon. With the success of the dance 
already assured, the members can look upon it as a fitting close to another commendable year 
for Alpha Delta Gamma. 



S33 

















'?:!* 



,! J 'J? 



PI ALPHA LAMBDA 

1123 Columbia Avenue 

Established at Loyola University, February 28, 1925 

Colors: Blue and White 



Charles H. Mann - - - .—President 

Fred M. Ludwig..... - Vice-President 

John L. Lenihan .Pledge Master 

John F. Callahan Recording Secretary 

Robert W. O'Connor Corresponding Secretary 

Charles R. Acker Treasurer 

Paul J. Cormican Steward 

George H. Zwikstra Historian 

Charles J. Morris Sergeant-at-Arms 

FACULTY MEMBERS 

D. Herbert Abel, A.M. William H Conley, B.C.S.,'30 James J. Mertz, S.J. 

Frank Cassaretto, B.S., '30 George H. Mahowald, S.J. Richard O'Connor, B.S., '30 

Douglas McCabe, Ph. B.,'3i 

MEMBERS 
Class of 1 932 

Roger F. Knittel Charles H. Mann James F. Vonesh 

John L, Lenihan James F. Rafferty Joseph A, Walsh 

Fred M. Ludwig George H. Zwikstra 

Class of 1933 

Charles R. Acker Daniel W. Maher Paul F. Quinn 

John F. Callahan Charles J. Morris . William M. Roberts 

Joseph L. Frisch Robert W. O'Connor George G. Silvestri 

Paul J. Gormican Louis W. Tordella 

Class of 1934 

Ayrley Anderson John S. Gerrietts Justin F. McCarthy, Jr. 

William Byrne David B. Maher William H. Murphy 

Vincent P. Dole Dona! J. Rafferty 

Class of 1935 

John jegen Wilfred Major Edward Schramm 

Richard Ormsby 

Pledged 

William Blenner Roderick Dougherty Paul Tordella 

Joseph Brick ' Frank Monek James Yore 

Philip Nolan 



334 




Top Row: Gernetfs, W. Vlurphy, O'Connor, Vonesh D B. Maher, L Tordella, Dele, Silvestri, D W Maher, 

Brick, Jegen Middle Row: D H Abel, Ormsby, D Rafferty, Knittel, Maior, P. Tordella, Nolan, Schramm, 

J. Walsh, Front Row: Gormican, Callahan. Ludwig, Mann, L.enihan, Acker, Zwikstra, Morris 

The fraternity of Pi Alpha Lambda records yet another year of activity and progress in 
following the policy of constructive action established by its founders. During the past year 
it has more than upheld its position among Loyola organizations through its interest in, and 
consistent work for, the university. 

Its members have engaged in an extraordinary number of school activities. Many organ- 
izations were led by Pi Alpha Lambda men; others received the assistance and support of its 
members. Scholastically, the fraternity held |ust as enviable a position as ever. The various 
honorary groups and societies claimed an unusual number o f Pi Alphs among their member- 
ship. Together with the three honorary faculty members, three alumni served in the capacity 
of professors. 

The fraternity likewise showed an active interest in athletics, both inter-collegiate and 
intramural. Besides having members on all the varsity teams, it was likewise well represented 
in the intramural touch-football, basketball, track, and baseball tournaments. 

The Winter Formal and the Founders' Dav Formal were presented at the Edgewater Beach 
Hotel, a move which lent even greater attractiveness to these notable occasions. The seventh 
annual birthday celebration was particularly enjoyable, and was actually held on the anniver- 
sary of the founding Four house parties filled out the remaining weeks of the social season. 

But it was the weekly dinners and meetings which served best to develop the good will 
and cooperation of the individual members. In addition, the advantage of a house for meet- 
ings and other gatherings was a binding force to foster harmony and friendship. The pledge- 
ships and initiations were an interesting phase of the informal life of the fraternity. 

Altogether, the scholastic year has been a most satisfactory one for Pi Alpha Lambda 

Outstanding in the many class and extra-class activities of the university, its chief interest 

has been in the attainment of a mutual spirit of cooperation and of a balanced education for 
all its members. 



335 


























DELTA ALPHA SIGMA 

Founded at Loyola University, 1930 

Sal A. Dimiceli President 

Jacob J. Ciardina ..Vice-President 

Anthony Favata Secretary 

Salvatore J. Cali Treasurer 

Joseph Buttitta Sergeant-at-Arms 

Sal Fail la Historian 

MEMBERS 
Class of 1932 

Salvatore J. Call Salvatore A. Dimiceli Samuel C. Noto 

Jacob J. Ciardina 

Class of 1934 

Sam Battaglia Joseph Contursi Anthony Favata 

Joseph Buttitta Salvatore Fail la Felix Tornabene 

Class of 1935 

Philip Vitale 

Pledged 

Joseph Cerniglia Michael Col let ti Joseph Martoccio 



* 



336 




Top Row: Contursi, Cernigha, fvlartoccio, Vitale, Note Middle Row: Colletti, Battaglia, Tornabsne, Failla 
Front Row: Buttitta. Ciardma, Dimiceli, Call, Favata. 

With the completion of the semester now in progress, Delta Alpha Sigma shall have 
brought to a close the third year of its existence. This fraternity is the only social fraternity 
in the University which limits its membership to a particular nationality. Though other 
organizations throughout the various departments restrict their membership to students of 
a specific nationality they all have, along with their social characteristics, a definite profes- 
sional affiliation. Delta Alpha Sigma is a fraternity for Italian students only, and it is purely 
a social organization. Whereas it is the newest of the Lake Shore campus f r aternities it has 
placed itself on a par with the other kindred organizations through its vigorous activity. 

Though the paucity of members forced Delta Alpha Sigma to operate without a house 
this year, the period was one of achievement. Early in the first semester the long anticipated 
fraternity pins arrived and were exceedingly striking in appearance. Shortly after the first 
quarter was completed four men pledged themselves to the fraternity. The next event of 
importance was the Interfraternity dance in which the members of the frat club took an 
active interest. President Sal Dimiceli represented Delta Alpha on the committee and was 
instrumental in making the dance a success. 

The sole social function which Delta Alpha Sigma sponsored on its own initiative was 
a Balloon Dance held in the Loyola social and athletic hall All present agreed that the 
evening was a great success. The dancers were enchanted by the strains of Carmen Del- 
lo's Radio Broadcasting Aces and even the committee, assured that the dance was an over- 
whelming financial success, entered into the spirit of the evening and made the dance a nev- 
er-to-be-forgotten event. 

The individual members of the fraternity were interested in the school's activities and 
they played an especially conspicuous part in the musical and intramural activities. As a 
whole the year was one of great achievement and is but a preface for those successful years to 
come 



337 





PHI CHI 

PHI SIGMA CHAPTER 
3525 Monroe Street 

National Medical Fraternity 

Founded at University of Vermont, March 31, 1899 

Established at Lcyola University, November 7, 1907 

Colors: Green and White 

Paul E. Leahy Presiding Senior 

George T. Day Presiding junior 

Joseph B. Murphy Secretary 

William N. Macey Treasurer 

Roger A, Vargus Pledge Master 

Joseph P. Markey Father 

FACULTY MEMBERS 

Dr. R. A Black Dr. U. J. Grimm Dr. E. J. Meyer 

Dr. T. A, Boyd Dr. R. Hawkins Dr j. Meyer 

Dr. M, E. Creighton Dr W. S. Hector Dr. F. Mueller 

Dr E M Drennan Dr. I. F. Hummon Dr. M. C. Mullen 

Dr. H. W. Elghammer Dr. R. E. Lee Dr. J P. Smyth 

Dr. G. H. Ensminger Dr. G. W. Mahony Dr. F. Stucker 

Dr F. J Certy Dr E. G. McGuire Dr A M. Vaughn 

Dr, P. E Grabow Dr. M. McGuire Dr. T J. Walsh 

MEMBERS 

Class of 1932 

R. Berry M, Hydock J. Markey 

J. Bremner E. James J. Murtaugh 

P. Corboy T Hickey C. Serbst 

P. Engle D. Keating E. Stepan 

M. Garrison P. Leahy H. Trapp 

Class of 1933 

J Conrad S. Gallagher W. Macey 

C. Coyle C. Hughes J. Murphy 

G. Day F. Reed 

Class of 1934 

J. Brennan V. LaFleur R. Vargus 

H. Breuhaus L. LaPorte C. Wagar 

J. Connelly D. Madden B Walzak 

W. Jane C. O'Hare C. Ward 

C. Kirkland H. Riggert E. Weizer 

V, Kling E. Stack F. Young 

C. Hayes H. Stanton A. Yuskis 

Class of 1935 

J. Brosnan J. Evans D. Lauer 

M. Conway J. Fitzgibbons E. Logman 

E. Cotter J. Henry A. Loritz 
R. Delaney E Jansen M. Pronko 

F. Denning B. Zinnamon 




338 




Top Row: Yuskis. Reed. Brosnan, Evans, Kirkland, Cotter, Connelly, Ward. Middle Row: Loritz, Walzak, 
O'Hare, Riggert, Kropidlowski, Wagner, Pronko, Denning Front Row: Weizer, Vargus, Conrad, Markey, 

Murphy, Day, Wagar. 



This year is of special importance in the history of Phi Sigma chapter of Phi Chi, since it 
is its silver anniversary. The seventh of next November will mark the opening of this chapter 
twenty-five years ago. 

The Phi Chi Medical Fraternity, Incorporated, was founded in the year 1889 at the Uni- 
versity of Vermont, which has since been designated as the Alpha chapter of the fraternity 
From this humble beginning the fraternity has grown during the last forty-three years to be 
one of the largest and most respected of medical societies. It stands to reason that it did not 
"just grow" to its enviable position in the fraternity world. While it may be true that it 
made its reputation through the character of its membership and adherence to the basic 
principles enunciated by its founders, something like a system and the exploitation of that 
system has a great deal to do with its success. And briefly, that system has been basically 
in the selection of men of character, principle, endeavor, and love of the medical arts 
From such a soil and with the cultivation of such membership the society of Phi Chi has grown 
to be what it is today. 

The Loyola Chapter of Phi Chi, known as Phi Sigma, was founded in the year 1907, the 
present department then being the College of Physicians and Surgeons at the same location 
Over the ensuing period the success of this chapter has been reflected in the members who 
have been outstanding in their achievement in the professional world, as well as in its growth, 
which has made it one of the largest organizations on the campus and an institution symbolic 
of scholarship and the high ideals of the university. It is well represented on the faculty, and 
promises to remain the leader of social activities in the medical department of Loyola University. 



339 




Jm2_ 




NU SIGMA PHI 

EPSILON CHAPTER 

National Medical Sorority 

Founded at the University of Illinois, 1898 

Established at Loyola University 

April 20, 1920 

Colors: Green and White 




Eleanor Chambers President 

Ethel Chapman - Vice-President 

Clementine Frankowski Secretary 

Charlotte Niebrzydowski Treasurer 

Marione Rodgers Editor 

FACULTY MEMBERS 

Dr. Gertrude Engbnng Dr. Lillian Tarlow 

MEMBERS 

Class of 1932 

Eleanor Chambers Clementine Frankowski Aida Salvati 

Marjorie Rodgers 

Class of 1933 

Ethel Chapman 

Class of 1934 

Marie Bohn Stella Horacek Anne Slupnicki 

Charlotte Niebrzydowski 

Class of 193 5 

Amelie Baer Frieda Heisler Coletta Sessermann 

Christine Erbacher Mary Jane Skeffington 



340 




Top Row: Baer, Sassaman, Wilson, Skeffir.gton, Genitis. Front Row: Slepowicz, DePrtma, Frankowski, 

Rodgers, Natsui. 

The National Medical Sorority of Nu Sigma Phi was founded in 1896 at the College of 
Physicians and Surgeons, a medical school now known as the University of Illinois College of 
Medicine, Its organizers banded together because they recognized the need for a union of 
women who had so many common ideals, and professional and social interests. 

From its humble start of about twelve members, it has expanded until at present there 
are more than twenty chapters scattered throughout the United States, containing hundreds 
of active members. The Grand Chapter was organized in 1913, and it has served to strengthen 
the bonds of friendship between the members who are actively engaged in their profession. 
In that year, also, Drs Julia Holmes Smith, Sophia Brumbach, Jennie Clark, and Lois Lindsay 
Wynekoop were made permanent trustees of the Sorority. 

Loyola's chapter is known as the Epsilon Chapter and it was founded in October, 1916, 
from a previously disbanded chapter at the Bennett Medical School. Among the alumnae 
members to whom we point with special pride are: Dr Grace Mitchell, Dr. Bertha Eide, Dr. 
Noreen Sullivan, and Dr. Certrude Engbring. 

The present active membership is constantly increasing as the number of women students 
grows, and includes many of the most active feminine students of medicine at Loyola university. 
These members together with many more in Alpha, Beta, and Pi are doing constructive work 
along scientific and social lines. The chapters named above are other Illinois groups of Nu 
Sigma Phi, Alpha being established at the University of Illinois, Beta at the University of 
Chicago and Pi at Northwestern university. Besides those given there are chapters at the 
Universities of Iowa, Indiana, Nebraska, Western Reserve, Boston, California, Washington, 
Buffalo, Tufts, Colorado and Southern California. In addition they have also an alumnae 
chapter at Northwestern university. 



34] 





PHI BETA PI 

ALPHA OMEGA CHAPTER 
3221 Washington Blvd. 

National Medical Fraternity 

Founded at University of Pittsburgh, 1891 
Established at Loyola University, 1921 

Cclors: Green and White 




S. D. Solomon Archon 

C ). Rau Vice-Archon 

D. J- Clancy Secretary 

A. J. Ferlita Treasurer 

E, ). Black Steward 

D, j. O'Leary Chaplain 

W. A. Van Nest Editor 

FACULTY MEMBERS 

l D Moorhead, A.M., MS CD. Griffin, M D , F AC A R. R Mustell, B.S.. M A , M D 

M.D., Dean F. A. Halloran, A B., M D A V. Partipilio, M D. 

W. J. Pickett, MD„ Asst Dean E, T Hartigan, MD, LL.B , J.D. E A Pribram, M.D. 
R. M. Strong, A.M., PhD. E M Hess, MD C . B. Rosengrant, B.S., M.D. 

I F. Volini, B S , M.D W K. Heuper, M D H. Schmitz, AM . M.D . 

B. B. Beeson, M.D A J. Javois, BS, MD F.A.C.S., FAC.R. 

V. B. Bowler, B.S., M.D. F, C Leerrvng, M.D. H E, Schmitz, B B., M.D. 

H J Dooley, MD. F.ACS E A Mcjunkm, A.M., M.D. W Somerville. BS. M.D. 

J. M, Essenberg, BS, B Pg , PhD J. V, McMann, BS, M D. LP Sweeney, MD 

T. P. Foley, M.D. J. L. Meyer, M.D. W. J. Swift, M D., F.ACS. 

J C Murray, M D. 

FELLOWS 

H, B. Valentine W. Prousait A, Zikmund 

Class of 1932 

N. J. Doherty J. A. Cibney C Schmidt E. M. Steffes 

W, T. Elnen F. C. Cuarnieri S. D. Solomon W. F. Stewart 

A. Ferare C. A. Rau 

Class of 1933 

E. j. Black L. J. Kunsch P. A. Seely H, B. Valentine 

D H. Boyce P. A. McCuire E S. Thieda A, Zikmund 

A. ). Ferlita W. Prousait 

Class of 1934 

D. J. Clancv E Malachowski K. Penhale P. F. Short 

W. C. Clarke H. McNally J A Petrazio P. E. Snikert 

W. C. DeMinno D |. O'Leary H. Schroeder W. A. Van Nest 

C lass of 1935 

T. B. Allin C F Doyle L A. Drolett F. A. Moran 

Pledged 

A. Cowles V. Caul | Leary F, A. Napolilli 

C. Eads E. Hamilton J Mullen B. Suttle 









342 




Top Row: Schroedsr, Kunsch, Penha'e, Boyce. O'Leary, McNally, Malachowski, B'ack, Doyle Middle Row: 
Clarke, Clancy, Prousait, Droiett, Valentine, Petrazio. Ferlita, Allin Front Row: Moran, Cuarnieri, Ferare, 

Steffes, Solomon, Cibney, Snikeit 



Phi Beta Pi Fraternity was organized as a local medical fraternity at the University of 
Pittsburgh in 1891, Since then it has spread to many of the leading colleges and universities 
throughout the United States, From that humble beginning at the University of Pittsburgh, it 
has expanded into a national society with chapters, at present, in forty-one of the country's 
outstanding Class "A" medical schools. 

In 1921 the Alpha Omega Chapter was founded at the Loyola University School of Medi- 
cine. From that year, when it first became a part of this great university, it has firmly estab- 
lished itself as an integral part of the institution. Since 1921 , the year which saw its foundation 
at Loyola, it has grown and expanded until it has become what it is today, an integral part of 
the university. 

This could not be otherwise, for it was made up of men who had grouped themselves to- 
gether in an effort to ameliorate their social position and to foster among themselves a greater 
interest in the medical profession. In the short time that the fraternity has been established 
at the Loyola University School of Medicine, a goodly representation has been made among the 
faculty, some of them, however, having been active members in other chapters of the fraternity 
As a matter of fact, there are, at the present time, almost as many faculty members as there 
are student members. 

The object of Phi Beta Pi Fraternity, the Alpha Omega chapter in particular, is to unite 
fraternally the best available students who are able to pass the strict social requirements of the 
present membership; to assist the members in their studies and to encourage them to uphold 
the highest standards of scholarship, conduct, and service as students of the medical profes- 
sion ; and finally, to promote the advancement of the medical science, and the mutual interests 
of both graduate and under-graduate students of medicine. 






n 



343 





PHI LAMBDA KAPPA 

GAMMA CHAPTER 
714 S. Ashland Boulevard 

National Medical Fraternity 

Established at Loyola University, 1921 
Colors: White and Blue 



Dr. Herman Levy Chapter Advisor 

Leon S. Eisenman Worthy Superior 

Stanley Brownstein Worthy Chancellor 

Joseph Jesser Guardian of the Exchequer 

Edward Smith ....Worthy Scribe 



FACULTY MEMBERS 



Dr. Julius Adler 

Dr. Benedict Aran 

Dr. Louis Brody 

Dr. Albert Finkle 

Dr. Nicholas Fox 



Dr. Morris Clatt 
Dr. Ascher Coidfine 
Dr. Morris Hoffman 
Dr. Jacob Mendelsohn 
Dr. John Peters 



Dr. Isadore Pritkin 

Dr. Samuel Salinger 

Dr. William Shapiro 

Dr. Louis Singer 

Dr. Isadore Trace 



Stanley Brownstein 



MEMBERS 
Class of 1 932 

Leon Eisenman Jack Raider 



Joseph Jesser 

Class of 1933 

Paul Singer Mitchell Spellberg 

Class of 1 934 

Edward Meadow William Sandler Harry Weinberg 

Edward Smith 



Class of 1935 

Norman Dobin Jezebel Jastrubal 



Edward Hassen 
George Kaplan 



Pledged 

Edward Kirz 



Louis Kotler 
Joseph Wilkey 



1 



:■}■) 




Top Row: Kotler, Dobin, Wainberg, Hasscn, Kir; Front Row: Sandler, Smith, Eisenman, Spelberg, Singer. 



The Phi Lambda Kappa fraternity was originally founded at the University of Pennsyl- 
vania in 1907. From this inconspicuous beginning the fraternity not only has established 
thirty-eight chapters from coast to coast, but has also assumed international proportions with 
the induction of several chapters in Europe. It includes on its chapter rolls schools in many 
parts of the United States, among which are the following' Pennsylvania, Illinois, Columbia, 
Buffalo, Boston, Detroit, Michigan, Georgetown, Virginia, Northwestern, St. Louis, Albany and 
Tulane. In addition alumni clubs are established at Chicago, Philadelphia, New York, Detroit 
and Pittsburg. The Gamma chapter of Lovola University was admitted to the national organ- 
ization in 1921, and since that time the small and select membership has been active in the 
life of the university and the Medical school The social aspect was not neglected, as may be 
attested by the many house parties and dances sponsored by "Phi Lam." 

Gamma warmly welcomes the freshman pledges into its fold, and feels fully assured that 
with the addition of these men to membership, the future will be a brilliant one We congratu- 
late those newly inducted into the ranks of the fraternity, and need say no more, for by this 
time they have learned the sincerity of Phi Lambda Kappa and acquired its fraternal spirit. 
It is with a feeling of security and eager anticipation that the graduating seniors pass on the 
responsibility to those remaining behind them. 

The chapter wishes to unite in profound thanks to the retiring Worthy Superior, Leon 
Eisenman, for the enthusiastic administration of his office and his unrelenting efforts to 
keep this chapter worthy of its affiliations. We wish to congratulate Stanley Brownstein and 
Eisenman upon winning places upon the Cook County Hospital interne staff, and extend to them 
and to Joseph Jesser and Jack Raider our best wishes for a successful professional career. 



345 





SIGMA LAMBDA BETA 

Established at Loyola University, February 1, 1927 

Headquarters at Brevoort Hotel 

Colors: Maroon and Cold 



ACTIVE CHAPTER ALUMNI CHAPTER 

William J, Lennon Grand Regent Harry C. Van Pelt 

Francis Delaney Vice-Regent Raymond Hebenstreit 

Bernard Fleming Custodian of Records Owen P. McGovern 

Phillip Cordes - Grand Banker Bernard Snyder 

John Leo Coyle Scribe Gerald Rooney 



MEMBERS 

Dean H. T. Chamberlain, CP A 
Thomas ). Reedy, CPA, LLD. 



IN FACULTY 

Cornelius Palmer, LTD. 
Stanley F. Jablonski, C.P.A. 



Edward Barrett 
John Coffey 
Phillip Cordes 
John Leo Coyle 
Francis Delaney 
Bernard Fleming 



ACTIVE MEMBERS 

William Gorman William Linnane 

David Kerwin Melvin Shea 

William Kiley John Sloan 

William Lennon George Spevacek 

Minchin Lewis John Vaughn 

Morris Walser 



Edward Cloonan 
Thomas Cole 
Edward Cooney 
Edward Cox 
Joseph Crawley 
Raymond Hebenstreit 
Walter A. Johnson 
Charles J. La Fond 



ALUMNI MEM 

Owen P. McGovern 
Hubert F. Neary 
James A. Neary 
William Norkett 
Adam Norris 
Louis Pahls 
Herbert Pfeifer 
Gerald Rooney 
Robert Scott 



B E R S 

James j. Scott 
Frank Slingerland 
Peter M. Smith 
Allen C Snyder 
Bernard Snyder 
Harry C. Van Pelt 
John Van Pelt 
Harold Wirth 






346 















PF) r -**-- 


JLl 


I fr> m n= 




Vi -^^ 


hhbbbv — JH 

■k - 19fl 

it J 


Bl th 




^" ~ 3 Br^ » f i j 


k~ ~^ •- Hi 




F~<M 


: 'HT% 1 


'■B i 


., ^■•M . . Pal 
1. f i ki /I T 


T 










^ilK^nP^" vf 


Ul -^■■b^E 


kv^l 


" W'/H 



Top Row: Shea, Gorman, Coffey, Walser, Sloan, Vaughn, Coyle, Spevacel Front Row: Lewis, Cordes, 

Lennon, Delaney, Fleming, Linnane. 

The fifth anniversary of the founding of the Sigma Lambda Beta fraternity of Loyola Uni- 
versity was celebrated February 1, 1932 It was in 1927 that the pioneer students of the 
newly formed Night Commerce department, seeing the need of student social organization, 
formed the fraternity. From a humble beginning Sigma Lambda Beta has risen to a position 
of prominence among the fraternities at Loyola, The fraternity has for its purpose the en- 
couragement of social activities, the promotion of commercial theories and ideas, and the ap- 
plication of high moral principles. During its existence Sigma Lambda Beta has adhered to 
these ideals and in doing so has more than accomplished its purpose Membership in the fra- 
ternity is extended to students who are interested in the school, in their fellow students, 
and in athletic and social activities. 

The regular calendar affairs of the fraternity were sponsored as scheduled and in a 
most successful manner. The annual smoker was held in October at the Commerce School 
and was attended by Dean Chamberlain. The Fall Formal was a dinner dance given on 
November 21 in the beautiful Florentine Room of the Congress Hotel. It was a chummy 
affair and one of the most successful dances ever attempted by the fraternity. Next came 
that never-to-be-forgotten New Year's Eve Formal held in the luxurious Roof Garden of the 
Piccadilly Hotel. This affair set a new record for both attendance and merriment. 

The annual Spring Formal was a supper dance at the Congress, this time likewise in the 
Florentine Room. The affair was socially successful and well attended; it was held on April 30. 
With this dance the mapr social activities of Sigma Lambda Beta were brought to a fitting 
conclusion. The informal dances, banquets, and parties held consistently throughout the year 
helped to round out the most extensive social program ever sponsored by the fraternity The 
success which attended all affairs held under the auspices of Sigma Lambda indicates clearly 
the loyalty and fine camaraderie displayed by its members. 



347 




,,,?// r » 

J 

PI mu phi « 

Polish Medical Fraternity F^ p3 

P>£>.5 Established Loyola University, lanuary, 19S0 b) 

Tin© 

5^57 Colors: Red and White 

John Stybel Honorary Senior President 

Thaddeus Jasinski President 

J. Syslo Vice-President 

William Zarzecki Recording Secretary 

Edward Purchla Financial Secretary 

Edward Pisarski Treasurer 

S. Wojcik Editor 

L. V. Kogut Sergeant-at-Arms 

FACULTY MEMBERS 

Dr. F. A. Dulak Dr. S. R. Pietrowicz )ames Walsh, S.J. 

Dr. T. M. Larkowski Dr. A. Sampolinski Dr. E. H. Warszewski 

Dr. M. E. Uznanski 

MEMBERS 
Class of 1932 

R. L. Abraham E. Macieiewski J. Stybel 

L. Chryanowski A. Mozan E. Swastek 

J. Czyzewski E Piszczek A, Waszkowicz 

J Hajduk A Zelzany 

Class of 1933 

T, lasinski P. Sowka J. Syslo 

E. C. Krasniewski Wm. Zarzecki 

Class of 1934 

L, J. Blaszczak L. U. Kogut E. Purchla 

E. Pisarski 

Class of 1935 

F. Baczynski C. Derezinski S. W. Pyzik 

H. Bielinski A. Feltyck Edward Tobidsz 

H. Olechowski 

Pledged 

R. W. De Raczynski E. Olszewski E. Trembacz 

A. Kropidlawski E. Piecuch W. Zagorski 

L Milewski A. Rzeszatarski W, Zelazniewicz 

|. Szejda 



348 




Top Row: Purchla, Pisarski, Stybel. Jasinski, Zarzecki Middle Row: Zelamy, Kogut, Maciejewski, 
Derezmski, Tobiasz Front Row: Waszkowicz, Abraham, Piszczek, Feltyck, Bieiinski. 

The Pi Mu Phi Medical Fraternity has, with this year, finished its third year of existence 
Every year since its founding, the fraternity has grown, perhaps net as much in its membership, 
as it has in its activities, both scholastic and social At no time has the fraternity forgotten its 
chief aim, namely, the encouragement of professional contact and the promotion of friendship 
among the medical students of Polish extraction. Many of its members have already tasted 
the fruits of endeavor in many fields because of their association with this fraternity. 

This last year the fraternity has added to its numerous functions some new enterprises. 
Perhaps, it was the first time that any society has ever attempted what this fraternity has suc- 
cessfully brought about, that is, a dance at minimum price in an attractive ballroom This ex- 
perimental dance was held in January of this year, at the Arts Colony Cub, and because of its 
phenomenal success another is planned for the near future 

The annual senior banquet is under way and promises to add to the numerous successful 
attempts a\ entertainment. The annual dance is being considered, but as yet no definite place 
and time has been chosen. 

So far in its short existence, the fraternity has had full cooperation of the members, and 
it is our hope that the members who remain and those that follow wii! be of the sterling quali- 
ties as those who have gone and who are going into the world, outside of the school There is 
no need to mention that a great deal is expected of those who have graduated, but it will do no 
harm to remind them not to forget the fraternity which will always have pleasant memories 
and great admiration for the founders of this brotherhood — Pi Mu Phi 



349 




LAMBDA RHO 

Honorary Radiological Fraternity 
Established at Loyola University, 1925 



Corboy 




Philip Corboy .— President 

William J. McCarthy Vice-President 

Clementine Frankowski Secretary 

Donald Keating Treasurer 

Raymond Abraham Editor 



Raymond Abraham 
Robert Berry 
Philip Corboy 
Paul Engle 
William Fetcho 
Clementine Frankowski 
A. Cosmos Carvy, Jr. 



MEMBERS 

Class of 1932 

John Hydock 
Elmer James 
Dan Keating 
Ellsworth Ley 
Joseph Markey 
William McCarthy 
John McNamara 



James Moxan 
George Rau 
Solomon Solomon 
Donald Sullivan 
Harold Trapp 
Camillo Volini 
Anthony Zelozny 



Ethel Chapman 
Joseph Conrad 
Charles Coyle 
Ceorge Day 



Class of 1933 

John Durburg 
Frederick Flander 
Edward Kuba 

William Macey 



Otto Preston 
Frank Reed 
Edward Sheehan 
Frederick Templeton 



350 



o» Q 




Top Row: Volini, Coyle, Conrad, James, Engle, Reed Middle Row: Durburg, Pisczek, Corboy, Lescher 
Zelozny. Front Row: Abraham, Day. Frankowski, Roberts, Macey 



The Lambda Rho Honorary Radiological Society was organized in 1925 at Loyola University 
School of Medicine to provide means whereby the therapeutic and diagnostic application of 
radiology may be presented to the students by men who are authorities in this branch of 
medicine, and to permit greater amplification of this subject than was possible in the regular 
curriculum. 

The original sponsors of the society were Dr. Orndorff and Dr. Henry Schmitz who, with the 
support of the dean and regent, also aided in the management. Meetings were conducted once 
a month at the downtown school. 

The annual dinner dance of the society was held on May 7th in the Marine Dining Room 
o f the Edgewater Beach Hotel, the radiologists and future doctors dancing to the music of 
Camillo Volini. The party was arranged by Philip Corboy, who has had immeasurable success in 
all his endeavors as Senior Class President and chairman of the Senior Ball committee Among 
the distinguished guests of the evening were Doctors Hummon, Schmitz, Orndoff, and Brams. 
Following the dinner diplomas were presented to the graduating seniors by Dr. I. F. Hummon, 
Jr. Another feature of the evening was the installation of officers for the coming year. 

An explanation might be added here to show the importance of the honorary fraternity in 
benefiting the future doctors. Radiology is an important study owing to the fact that its 
knowledge is applied in fighting the effects and the disease of cancer, and in making X-Rays 
of any part of the human body It is then a science and a study of the active rays of a nature 
similar to those emitted from radium and the substances of like nature, including X-Ray and 
Cathode ray tubes. Scientists are at present experimenting with rays of this nature in an at- 
tempt to find an effective death-dealing weapon that will wipe out human life at some 
distance. 



351 




O'Connor 



BLUE KEY 

National Honorary Fraternity 

Founded at University of Florida. October, 1924 

Established at Loyola University, February, 1926 

65 Active Chapters 

James C. O'Connor President 

Walter A. Buchmann Vice-President 

Albert A. Dahlberg Recording Secretary 

John L. Lenihan Corresponding Secretary 

Thomas F. Cole, Jr Treasurei- 




Charles Acker 
James Brennan 
Francis Calkins 
John Callahan 
Donald Cavanaugh 
Thomas Downey 



College 



M E M B E R S 
of Arts and 



Austin Doyle 
John Farrell 
Roger Knittel 
John Lenihan 
Robert McCabe 
Charles Mann 



c i e n c e s 

Merlin Mungovan 
Robert O'Connor 
Louis Tordella 
James Rafferty 
James Vonesh 
Joseph Walsh 



John Coffey 
Thomas Cole, Jr. 
Philip Cordes 



Commerce School 

Francis De'aney 
David Kerwin 
Charles LaFond 



William Lennon 
Owen McCovern 
John Sbe r to'i 



John Brahm 
Walter Buchmann 
Albert Dahlberg 
Phillip Faillo 



Dental School 

Wendell Hyde 
Wallace Kirby 
George Lemire 
Raymond Olech 



Harlan Perry 
Keith Pike 
Hoi I is Powers 
Me r ton Skinner 



School of Medicine 



Ear I Black 
George Day 
John Durburfl 
Cosmos Garvy 
Francis Hetreed 
Thomas Hickey 
Charles Hughes 



Donald Keating 
Lawerence La Porte 
Paul Leahy 
William McCarthy 
William Macey 
Joseph Markey 
Joseph Murphy 



Frank Reed 
Norman Smyth 
David Solomon 
Edward Stepan 
Victor Toole 
Camillo Volini 
James Walsh 



Frank Arado 
Charles Boyle 
Thomas Byrne 
Daniel Carey 
Thomas Carey 
Joseph Grady 



School of Law 

Ervvin Hammer 
John Kavanaugh 
Ambrose Kelly 
William Link ! ater 
James Lyle 
Charles Mallon 



Frank Murphy 
James O'Connor 
William Reid 
Joseph Rooney 
John Waesco 
Joseph Wagner 




Top Row: Poynton, Brennan, Kavanaugh, Markey, McCovem Second Row: Scctt, Coffey, Calkins, 
J. Rafferty, Knittel. Walsh. Front Row: LaFond, Cole, J. O'Connor, Dahlberg, Lemhan. 

Blue Key, recognized in fifty-five colleges and universities throughout the United States, 
is a national honorary activities organization. Its purpose is two-fold: first, to reward men 
who have distinguished themselves by contributing to the activity of the school and, second, 
to give the school a close-knit organization of active men who stand ready to assist every 
worth-while activity in need of support. 

Loyola chapter was formed in 1926, succeeding the Loyola Booster Club. In 1927 it 
extended its membership to include every department of the university and since then has 
acted as a strong link between the different departments. In 1929, it was instrumental in 
organizing the Loyola Union, with the announced purpose of balancing and preventing 
conflicts between activities of the different departments. An organization, such as Blue Key, 
where men, chosen solely for their activity and scholastic success, meet on a common basis, 
can do much to foster an all-university sentiment. 

To be eligible for membership, a student must be outstanding in scholarship and per- 
sonality and must show an interest and participation in activities commensurate with the 
circumstances under which he works. The men chosen must satisfy the faculty members or 
dean that they are perfectly fitted. 

The advantages derived as a result of Loyola Chapter of Blue Key are; to the entire 
university, a uniting of the departments through the development of all-Loyola spirit and 
such specific activities as the founding of the Union and the fostering of freshman wel- 
come activities, first at individual departments and last year throughout the entire univer- 
sity; to the faculty, the overcoming of the popular spirit of cynicism by the presence of a 
group of picked men ready to assist the faculty whenever possible as they have done in the 
ushering services rendered to the Athletic Association and the Commencement Committee; 
to the students, an incentive to give their best efforts to the university and indirectly help 
themselves by striving for membership in an organization which requires better than satis- 
factory scholarship and better than average interest in activities. 



353 







THE DR. E. L MOORHEAD 
SURGICAL SEMINAR 

Honorary Medical Fraternity 
Established at Loyola University, 1931 



Markey 



Dr. Louis D. Moorhead Honorary President 

Joseph P. Markey President 

William J. McCarthy Vice-President 

George J. Rau Treasurer 

Harold J. Trapp Secretary 




SENIOR MEMBERS 



Neil J. Doherty 
Walter T. Elnen 
Paul H. Engle 
Monroe J. Garrison 
A. Cosmos Garvy 
Frank W. Hetreed 
Thomas P. Hickey 



Elmer D. James 
Paul E. Leahy 
Theadore L. Lescher 
Joseph P. Markey 
William J, McCarthy 
John A. McNamara 



George J. Rau 
Charles A. Serbst 
J. Norman Smyth 
Wilbur F. Stewart 
Harold J. Trapp 
Camillo E. Volini 
James J. Walsh 



JUNIOR MEMBERS 



Earl J. Black 
Joseph A. Conrad 
George T. Day 
John R. Durburg 



John P. Flanders 
Ladislaus J. Kunsch 
William N. Macy 
Philip R. McGuire 



Joseph B. Murphy 
Otto J. Precton 
Francis F. Reed 
Frederick G. Templeton 






^» 



354 






». 



* f ft Iff I 



j 



Top Row: Reed, ). B Murphy, McNamara, Smyth, Hetreed, Elnen, Carvy, Lescher, Day, Macey. Middle 

Row: Rau, Doherfy, Kunsch, Stewart, Serbst, Flanders. Black, Hickey, Volini, Engle Conrad Front 

Row: Durburg, James. McCarthy, Dr. L. D. Moorhead, Markey, Leahy, Walsh. 

It is with just pride that the medical seminar of Loyola University can trace its foundation 
to a movement initiated for the purpose of honoring a pioneer in surgical work, the late Dr. 
Edward L. Moorhead. While at Loyola Dr. Moorhead gained for himself a name in the field 
of surgery which reflected credit not only upon himself but also upon the university which he 
represented as head of the department of surgery. 

Under the guidance of Dr. Louis D. Moorhead, present dean of the School of Medicine, and 
son of the man for whom the society is named, the seminar has done much to aid those 
students especially interested in the surgical aspect of the medical field. Its purpose is to 
train the student in the presentation of surgical treatises much like those which are de- 
livered in graduate circles and at doctors' conventions. 

During the past year only senior medical students were permitted to present papers, 
though all in the audience were invited to participate in the discussion. Membership in 
the seminar is limited to the highest ranking students of the junior and Senior classes, and 
thus the merit of the work presented is assured. An S5% scholastic average, a mark well 
above that achieved by the average student in the Medical school, is the minimum entrance 
requirement. 

At two of the monthly meetings the members were privileged to hear papers delivered 
by eminent members of the staff of Cook County Hospital, Dr. Clement L, Martin, Pro- 
fessor of Proctology, and Dr James A. Callahan, Orthopedic surgeon Their services were highly 
appreciated because of the learned character of their papers. But at no time was the true 
purpose of the organization made subservient to the instruction given by the graduate sur- 
geons. The interest in the Moorhead Seminar is in no small way due to the work of Loyola's 
own faculty men, and, in particular, to Drs. Pickett and L. D. Moorhead. 



355 




BETA PI 

Honorary Publications Fraternity 

Established at Loyola University, 1926 



Walsh 




Joseph A. Walsh President 

John F. Callahan Vice-President 

Thomas E. Downey Secretary 

FACULTY MEMBERS 

William H. Conley, B.C.S. Harold A. Hillenbrand, William P. Schoen, D.D.S. 

Richard O'Connor, BS D.D.S Morton D. Zabel, A.M. 



James X. Bremner 
Thomas J. Byrne 
Francis J. Calkins 
Albert Dahlberg 
Thomas E. Downey 
John J. Farrell 



Class of 1 932 

Ambrose B. Kelly 
Roger F. Knittel 
John L. Lenihan 
Fred M. Ludwig 
Daniel J. Murphy 
James C. O'Connor 



Thomas W. O'Neill 
T. Poynton 
James F. Rafferty 
Clifford J. Steinle 
Francis J. Steinbrecher 
Joseph A. Walsh 



Class of 1933 

John F. Callahan Louis W. Tordella 



Charles R. Acker 
Austin J. Doyle 
Frank J. Carvey 
John S. Cerrietts 



Eligible 

Paul J. Cormican 
Edward W. Hines 
Charles H. Mann 



William H. Murphy 
Robert W. O'Connor 
Donal J. Rafferty 
Joseph S. Rooney 



356 




Top Row: J, Farrell, Knittel, Steinle, Lenihan, J Rafferty, Ludwig, Zabel. Front Row: O'Neill, Hmes, 
Tordella. Walsh, Callahan, Calkins, Downey. 

With the intensified interest in publications which was aroused at Loyola about seven 
years ago, it was believed that those who excelled in the literary or editorial fields of the 
university's student publications should be awarded for their services. It was. then, to ful- 
fill a very definite need that Beta Pi came into existence in 1926. The fraternity was not 
intended, however, to limit its activities to awarding keys at the end of each scholastic year. 
It was created for the further purpose of encouraging comprehensive application of the princi- 
ples of journalism to the NEWS, and the able expression of ideas in the more literary 
QUARTERLY, and LOYOLAN 

To assist in attaining these ends the membership requirements were made rather strict. It 
was decided that, in general, those whose connections with the publications were of a me- 
chanical or business nature would not be admitted unless they showed some evidence of 
writing ability. A further limitation guaranteed a member's permanent interest in publi- 
cations. A candidate must be recommended for two years by the editor of his publication 
before he becomes eligible for membership. Since recommendations are seldom given to 
freshman staff members, most men do not receive membership before the conclusion of 
their Junior year. This is full assurance that three years of writing have aided in the 
development of the necessary technique and interest in publications 

In the seventh year of its existence Beta Pi has continued the policy of careful selection 
which characterized it from the beginning. Ten men have been recommended by the senior 
members of the three publication staffs. Even if all of them are to be considered worthy of 
admission, the number of new members will be but a small percentage of those students 
who have a direct interest in Loyola publications, since fully one hundred students play an 
active part in publishing the QUARTERLY the NEWS, and the LOYOLAN 



357 




Gibbons 



PI GAMMA MU 

National Social Science Honor Society 

Founded at Southwestern College, Winfield, Kansas, 1924 
Established at Loyola University, 1929 



Bernard W. Gibbons President 

Roger F. Knittel Secretary 




FACULTY ME 



William H. Conley, B.S.C 
Aloysius P. Hodapp, M A 
John Hudson, M S. 



John V. McCormick, 
ID 



M B E R S *E 

A.B., Bertram J. Steggert, MA. 
Peter T. Swanish, MB. A., 



Ph. D. 



James J. Brennan 
Francis J. Calkins 
Mary C Erbacher 



John F. Callahan 
John D. Gill 



John 



Class of 1932 

Farrell Edward W. Hines 



Bernard W. Gibbons Roger F. Knittel 



Raymond W. Schuck 
Helen J. Stokes 
Glenn C. Worst 



Class of 1933 

Paul J. Cormican Erwin E. Hammer Paul F. Quinn 
Joseph Guerrini John I. Mayer Joseph F. Rooney 



The purpose of Pi Gamma Mu is to honor those students who have attained a high 
scholastic standing and a required number of credits in the study of social science. It 
has no secret ritual or features of any kind; the three Greek letters are the first letters of 
the Greek words meaning "Students of Social Science." 

During the past year, this organization sponsored numerous lectures given by men who 
are prominent because of their success in the business world. 




Top Row: Rooney, Hammer, Stokes, Cuerrini, Worst. Front Row: Knittel, Gibbons, Cormican, Schuck. 



358 




GAMMA ZETA DELTA 

Honorary Dramatic Fraternity 
Founded at Loyola University, May, 1930 

John K. Bruun President 

Joseph Mammoser Vice-President 

Virginia Gill Secretary-Treasurer 




Bruun 



Virginia Barker 
James Brennan 
John Bruun 
Frank Calkins 
Eugene Cirese 
Ted Connelly 
Charles Costello 



Bernice Crauley 
Lawrence Crowley 
Virginia Gill 
Jerome Gottschalk 
James Hammond 
Edward Hines 
Coletta Hogan 
lerome Koslowski 



Annemerle Kramer 
Joseph Mammoser 
Edward McGivern 
Joseph Norton 
William Reid 
Joseph Rice 
Thomas Spelman 



Gamma Zeta Delta Fraternity was organized at Loyola in 1 930 and received its state char- 
ter in the same year. It is the honorary dramatic fraternity of the university and has as its 
purpose the cultivation of art through the drama. 

The charter members drew up a set of qualifications for membership to the fraternity 
based upon the same requirements under which they themselves became eligible. At the end 
of each scholastic year those members of the dramatic club of the university who qualify are 
invited to membership. 

Qualifications for membership require participation in university dramatics for a year and 
a half, major parts in two productions or minor parts in three productions or its equivalent. 




Top Row: Hammond, McGivern, Hines, Cirese, Rice Middle Row: Brennan, Crauley, Kramer, Crowley. 
Front Row: Connelly, Bruun, Hogan, Mammoser, Barker. 






359 




Walsh 



PHI ALPHA RHO 

Honorary Debating Fraternity 

Founded at Loyola University, December, 1930 



Joseph A. Walsh President 

Thomas E. Downey ..Vice-President 

Charles H. Mann Secretary 




William Conley 
Thomas Downey 
Charles Mann 



MEMBERS 

Charles Mallon 
Robert McCabe 
James Rafferty 



Louis Tordella 
William Vita 
Joseph Walsh 



Established in 1930 as the honorary forensic fraternity of Loyola, Phi Alpha Rho was 
originally intended to serve a twofold purpose: to reward those outstanding in debating 
activities, and to serve as an advisory aid to the Debating Club. During the past year, the 
scope of its activity as a fraternity was limited, not only because of the unsettled state of 
affairs in the Debating Club, in the process of consolidation with other similar organizations 
in the university, but also because of its existence as a separate entity from the Debating 
Club itself. Towards the close of the year, however, as forensic activities throughout the 
university became unified, plans were inaugurated to combine Phi Alpha Rho with the De- 
bating Club, thus enabling the fraternity to contribute as a unit what previously had been 
achieved only by the individual members. 




Top Row: McCabe. L. lordella. Vita. |. Rafferty. Front Row: Downey, Conley, Walsh, Mann. 






360 




3* «s^ r» 



Nolan 



THE ARTS INTERFRATERNITY 
COUNCIL 

g£?Sj|;£ Founded on the North Campus in 1928 

Robert J. Nolan President 

Harry P. Olson Vice-President 

John L. Lenihan Treasurer 

Salvator A. Dimiceli Secretary 

MEMBERS 

Salvatore J. Call Edward W. Hines Charles H. Mann 

George H. Dunlap Fredrick M. Ludwig William F. Morrisey 

Jacob J. Ciardina Daniel J. Rach 



The Interfraternity Council was established on the North Shore Campus of Loyola Uni- 
versity in 1928. Founded with the expressed purpose of unifying the social fraternities of the 
Arts College for their mutual advantage, and for perfecting the service they might render to 
the university as a whole, the council gradually has become indispensable. 

The membership is composed of two delegates and the social chairman of Pi Alpha Lambda, 
Alpha Delta Gamma, Phi Mu Chi, and Delta Delta Alpha Sigma fraternities. These representa- 
tives determine the policies of the fraternities regarding rushing and pledging, and stimulate 
the support of their respective groups for the activities, sports and dances sponsored by the 
university. 

During the past year the council fostered the first Interfraternity Council Ball in the his- 
tory of the University. So successful was this venture that the dance is destined to take its 
place as an annual affair in the social calendar of the school 

The councils of the past have been successfully administered by Edward Kelly of Phi Mu 
Chi, Paul Plunkett of Alpha Delta Gamma, John Lenihan of Pi Alpha Lambda, and Robert 
Nolan of Phi Mu Chi. It is with the hope that this success will continue that the presidency of 
next year has been entrusted to Harry Olson of Alpha Delta Gamma. 




Top Row: Morrisey, Rach, Hines, Mann, Ludwig. Front Row: Dimicelli, Lenihan, Nolan, Olson, Dunlap. 



361 



ACKNOWLEDGM ENT 






ITH the presentation of the 1932 LOYOLAN, the task 
assumed one year ago by a small group of interested 
students is brought to completion. Despite the united 
effort of this body, there are others equally deserving of com- 
mendation for their assistance in preparing the volume — the busi- 
ness concerns with whom we have dealt. Their dependability 
and intelligent cooperation in solving the many problems that 
inevitably arise merit for them the grateful acknowledgment of 
all those interested in the publication. To Mr. C. A. Matthison, 
better known as "Matty," whose enthusiasm and resourcefulness 
has made the Standard Engraving Company the repeated choice 
of past editors and to Messrs. Samels and Roche of the Root 
Studios, we are grateful for their reliable and efficient service. 
The various representatives of The Cuneo Press have assisted us 
capably and courteously wherever possible, while Mr. Irving C. 
Christenson, the artist, has discharged his duties with effective 
originality. And to Mr. Morton D. Zabel, faculty moderator, 
whose constant attention, subtle humor, and occasional ex- 
purgatory postulations have provoked the mirth of many an editor, 
we are especially indebted. — j.a.w. 






V 



362 







OUR ADVERTISERS 

DESERVE YOUR PATRONAGE 







363 









ACADEMY 
OF OUR LADY 

95th and Throop Sts., Longwood 
CHICAGO, ILL. 

Boarding and Day School 
for Girls 

Accredited to the University of Illinois 

Recognized by State Board of Education 

Holds Membership in North Central Association of 

Colleges and Secondary Schools 

ACADEMIC COURSE 

Prepares for College or Normal entrance. Grammar ar 

Primary Department for little girls 

MUSIC 
Conservatory methods in piano, violin and vocal 

ART 

Special advantages. Three studios open to visitors 

at all times 

GRADED COURSES 
In both Music and Art Departments lead to Teachers' 
Certificates and Diplomas 

PHYSICAL CULTURE and ATHLETICS 

Under competent teachers 

DOMESTIC SCIENCE and HOUSEHOLD ARTS 

CAMPUS— 15 ACRES 

Catalogue will be sent upon request 

Telephone Beverly 0315 



For over Forty-five Years 

IRWIN BROS., INC., CHICAGO 

HAVE BEEN CATERING TO AMERICA'S 

FINEST HOTELS, CLUBS, RESTAURANTS 

FROM COAST TO COAST 

FAST, RELIABLE SERVICE 

HIGH GRADE MEATS 
AND POULTRY 

IMPORTED MEAT DELICACIES, ENGLISH 

VENISON, IRISH HAMS AND BACON 

PRAGUE, WESTPHALIAN HAMS 

Visit our plant when in Chicago. Largest and 
finest equipped plant in the city 

Located on Chicago's Great South Water Market 

IRWIN BROS., INC. 

197-199-201 South Water Market 
ALL DEPARTMENTS ROOSEVELT 4700 



The place • 

f . Loyola students and alumni will find this the 

TQf D6rtlCS ! ideal hotel for their social affairs. Located a 
short walk from the University grounds. Ample 
parking space. An unusually beautiful oval ballroom — with 
private entrance. Special smaller rooms for luncheons, dinners, 
receptions. And a splendid swimming pool, available for 
parties the year round. Reasonable rates to Loyola organiza- 
tions. Impeccable service and cuisine. Bring your committee 
over for dinner and see for yourselves! 

HOTEL SOVEREIGN. 

Overlooking Lake Michigan 

6200 Kenmore at Granville 

Phone Briargate 8000 H. L. Johnson, Manager 



364 

















For 

Results 
050 Standard 
quality cuts" 

lb5authMarkgt5t 

FRANKLIN 4475 
CH I C A C D 



365 



H. W. HOLLANDER 



SHELDRAKE 6353 



Clark St. Sheet Metal 
Works 

SHEET METAL CONTRACTORS 

6536 N. Clark St. 
CHICAGO, ILL. 



Hospital of 

St. Anthony de Padua 

▲ 

W. 19th St. & Marshall Boulevard 

TRAIN for 

SUCCESS at 

The Oldest, Largest and 
Strongest School 

High School students not continu- 
ing can here complete their prep- 
aration for success along practical 
lines. 

16 College Grade courses in- 
cluding: Executive Secretarial, 1 
year,- Business Adminstration, 2 
years,- Comptometry; Dictaphone; 
Typewriting; Commercial French 
and Spanish. 

Visit, phone or write for catalog. Classes, 
day or evening. Co-educational. 

CATALOG ON REQUEST 

Biyant^Stratton 

C O^J. EGE 

18 S. Michigan Av©. Chicago 

Telephone Randolph 1575 



FINE FOODS, 




at 
Low 



SJtores) Prices! 



THE GREAT 
ATLANTIC & PACIFIC TEA CO. 

ANDERSEN -WITTE 

ENGRAVING CO. 

Engraved Stationery 

BUSINESS CARDS, 

WEDDING INVITATIONS 

AND ANNOUNCEMENTS 

Letter Heads— Envelopes 
Christmas Cards 

525 S. DEARBORN STREET 

Phone Wabash 4190-4191 

The High School for 
Your Daughter 

MOUNT SAINT MARY 

on-the-Fox 
St. Charles, Illinois 



A select boarding school at the 
door of Chicago, this academy 
provides for all opportunities: 
Social, intellectual and religious. 



Accrediting 

State of Illinois 

University of Illinois 

North Central Association 

Catholic University of America 

Bulletin on Request 



366 



ROOT STUDIOS 

185 North Wabash Avenue at Lake Street 



OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS 

for 

THE LOYOLAN 
1932 
1931 
1930 



Special Rates to Loyola Students at All Times 



367 



COLUMBUS HOSPITAL 

and 

SCHOOL OF NURSING 

2548 Lake View Avenue 

Three year course. State Accredited Entrance requirement 
— Four year High School 

Affiliated with Loyola University 

Conducted by the 

Missionary Sisters of the Sacred Heart 

Catalog mailed upon request 
This hospital has an ideal location, facing Lincoln Park 




Manufactured by 

Transformer Corporation of America 

Ogden and Keeler Aves. 

CHICAGO 


Dine in the PINE ROOM 

• Excellent Food • 

Luncheon 85c Dinner $1.25 

▲ 

Special Attention Given to 

DINNER PARTIES 
T 

Phone the Catering Department for Reservations 
Harrison 3800 

CONGRESS HOTEL 


Little Company of Mary 

Hospital 

▼ 

95th and Ca ifornia Sts. 
"The Sunshine Sanitarium" 


THE IMMACULATA 

Irving Park Boulevard at the Lake 

A Central High School for Ciirls on the North Side 

it 

A chartered institution, fully accredited 
in all its departments. 

Preparatory School for Mundelein College 
-$■ 

For Particulars, Address 
Fall Term Opens _ _ 

September 12, 1932 Sister Superior 

Telephone Lakeview 0173 


Telephones: Austin 2525 
Village 6867 

Fishers 

ICE CREAM 

Wholesale Manufacturers of 

ICE CREAM AND ICES 

Made of Pure Wisconsin Cream 

500 NORTH BOULEVARD 
OAK PARK, ILLINOIS 






368 













SkHKBB !■■■■! 



IBBHBanflBBBBBBHBBBBaflBflBBaBflBBBBBBBfll 




369 






Established 1865 

SPANGENBERG & CO. 

WHOLESALE 

BUTTER and EGGS 

Institutions, Hotels, Clubs and 
Hospitals a Specialty 

48 W. Kinzie Street, Chicago 
Phone Superior 7165 



Telephone Randolph 5330 



EMMET F. BYRNE 

ATTORNEY AT LAW 

1 N. La Salle Street 
CHICAGO 



Identified with Strong Financial Interests 

Devon Trust & Saving Bank 

Devon Avenue at Clark Street 



BIEDERMANN 
BROTHERS, Inc. 

727 W. Randolph St. 
FINEST COFFEE 

at 

LOWEST PRICE 



COMPLIMENTS 

of 

GOODMAN'S ICE CREAM 





Dependable Service 
Quality Coal 
Satisfied Customers 



JOHN J. 



NORTH SIDE YARD 

I30I FULLERTON AVE. 

CHICAGO, MILWAUKEE & ST. PAUL RAILWAY 




COAL CO. 



SOUTH SIDE. YARD 

5IOO FEDERAL STREET 

NEW YORK CENTRAL RAILROAD 



,j 



_ ■ _ ■■ 1 -. ;.-> >*• 



370 




371 



St. Boniface Cemetery 

4825 N. Clark St. Lonsbeach 2790 

St. Marys Cemetery 

91st and Central Park Ave. Beverly 3778 

P. O., Evergreen Park, III.) 



Belmont and Cumberland Aves. Merrimac 9033 

(P. O., River Grove, III.) 

The net income of these cemeteries is used 
for the support of the 



St. Joseph Cemetery 

and Cumberland Aves. Merrin 

(P. O., River Grove, III.) 

e net income of these cemeteries is us( 
for the support of the 

Angel Guardian Orphanage 

... UPTOWN ««« 
METROPOLITAN 
BUSINESS COLLEGE 



4750 Sheridan Road 

Telephone Lonsbeach 1775 
M. PRAGE, Principal 



Lakewood and Loyola 

BOWERS & NESSEL 

»» PHARMACY «« 

PRESCRIPTIONS 

COSMETICS 

SODAS 

DELIVERY SERVICE 
Roaers Park 0104 



W. S. TOTHILL 

Established 1875 
Pioneer Manufacturer of 

Playground and Athletic Field 
Equipments 

1807-1815 Webster Avenue 

Wood St- and Elston Ave. 

Chicago, Hi. 
Telephone Humboldt 1317 



ROSEMONT 
COLLEGE 

ROSEMONT, PENNSYLVANIA 



Conducted by the Religious of the 
Society of the Holy Child Jesus 

A College for Catholic Women 

For Resident and Non-resident Students 



Compliments of 



A FRIEND 



Compliments of 



CITIZENS STATE BANK 



372 




The fence on the campus is Cyclone 
and that's what we call a testimonial 



(yclone 

WIRE and IRON 
FENCE 



for residences, 
institutions, 
tennis courts 
and industrial 
properties 



cyclone fence 
company::::::' 1 ;,! 

SUBSIDIARY OF UN ITED j^yST ATES STEEL CORPORATION 



CHICAGO PHONE FRANKLIN 0115 



373 



The Marywood School 

..FOR GIRLS- « 
RESIDENT AND DAY STUDENTS 

Conducted by 

SISTERS OF PROVIDENCE 

of 

SAINT MARY OF THE WOODS 



2128 Ridge Av 



Evanston, Illinois 



BARAT COLLEGE 

CONVENT OF THE 
SACRED HEART 

LAKE FOREST, ILLINOIS 

Conducted by 

The Religious of the Sacred Heart 

-For Catalog, apply to Reverend Mother Superior 



Sixty Years In Business . . . 



with thousands of satisfied customers on our 
books. Let us help you solve your insurance 
problems whether they be Fire, Plate Glass, 
Automobile, Liability, Compensation, Steam 
Boiler Accident or any other form of insurance. 
We will give you the benefit of an experience 
acquired over many years devoted to the prob- 
lems of insurance. A telephone call, letter or 
post card will bring our service to you. . . 



JOHN NAGHTEN & CO. 

(Established 1863) 



INSURANCE 

1 75 West Jackson Boulevard 
CHICAGO 

Telephone Wabash 1120 



Compliments 
of 



W. J. NEWMAN CO. 



BENZIGER BROTHERS 

CHURCH GOODS 

RELIGIOUS ARTICLES 

BOOKS 



205-7 W. Washington Street 

CHICAGO 



EDWARD HINES 
FARM LAND CO. 

Farm Lands in Upper 

WISCONSIN 

& The Cloverland of America 4 



Also Lands Suitable for Summer Places, Country 
Estates, Hunting and Fishing Lodges, Sites for 
Cabins, Summer Resorts, Country and Golf 
Clubs, Colonies, Outing and Vacation Clubs, 
Outing Camps, Sanitariums, Boys' and Girls' 
«•■««« Camps, Etc. • » • » » 



Low Prices. .. Easy Terms 



Winter, Wis., or 100 West Monroe Street, Chicago, 



374 



iiave your clothes cleaned 

by members of the 

Cleaners and Dyers Institute 

of Chicago, 

who guarantee your work 

and insure you against 

loss or damage 



CLEANERS AND DYERS INSTITUTE OF CHICAGO 

DR. B. M. SQUIRES, CHAIRMAN 



375 



LAW BOOKS 


- 




Everything In Law Books 


Compliments 




for 


of 




Lawyers and Students 




New and Second-hand 


w. w. 




® ® ® 


■^ 


V 




We specialize in students' text 
and case books. We buy and sell 
for cash, and trade for books in use. 
DISPOSE of your books while they 
have value. Students' books are of 
no value in PRACTICE. We have 
a large stock of second-hand books 
on hand at all times. 








Any book you may need in prac- 
tice can be secured from us at low- 
est prices, including state reports, 
statutes, Ruling Case Law, Cyc and 
Corpus Juris, and American and 
English Encyclopedia of Law, En- 
cyclopedia of Pleading and Practice, 
Encyclopedia of Forms, etc., etc. 








Latest catalog of law books can 
be had on request. 








It pays to buy second-hand books, 
as new books are second-hand the 
moment you secure them and de- 
preciate in value to the extent of 
50% or more. 








® ® ® 








ILLINOIS BOOK EXCHANGE 

J. P. GIESE, Prop. 








337 W. Madison Street 








Third Floor — Hunter Building 
Opposite Hearst Building 








Phone Franklin 1059 


A 





376 



T I L E-T E X 

— the final floor 



TILE-TEX Floor Tiles are made in twenty- 
seven colors, plain and marbleized. A 
permanent resilient floor in the price 
range of ordinary floor coverings. Ideal 
for use in institutions, stores or homes. 
Can be la id on cement or old wood floors. 

TILE-TEX is the only type of resilient 
floor covering that can be successfully 
used in basement or damp areas without 
special waterproofing — GUARANTEED! 



MADE -p. T I : I - T I - \ / •" CHICAGO 

°? y Ly I he MLE-TEX Co. £S3 



INSTALLED BY 



The General Mooring Corporation 

» Specializing in Homes, Offices and Institutions « 

H Telephone SUP erior 4050 t> 

540 N. Michigan Ave. Chicago, Illinois 



377 



Compliments of 

VAN BUREN BROS. 


Compliments of 

A FRIEND 


Home Fuel and Supply Co. 

D. S. WILLIS, PRES. 
Retail Distributors of 

ALL FINE QUALITY COAL 
and COKE 


BOOM 

Electric 8c Amplifier Co. 

Western Electric Amplifiers 
for All Occasions 

Arm. 8497 2754 Diversey Ave. 

CHICAGO : ILLINOIS 


Phone Franklin 1440 

M. J. BRANSFIELD 

Municipal Bonds 
and City Vouchers 

120 South La Salle St. 
CHICAGO ILLINOIS 


Albion Shore Hotel 

Exceptional Restaurant 
Facilities 

1217 Albion Ave. Chicago 
Telephone Sheldrake 8804 

One Block from the Two Blocks from Loyola 
Lake and Bathing University and St. 
Beach Ignatius Church 


• 

MATH. RAUEN 
COMPANY 

General Contractors 
326 W. Madison St. 

CHICAGO 

• 


Telephone Regent 4900 

D D D 

GATEWAY 

SECURITIES 

COMPANY 

Investment Bonds 
and Mortgages 

D D D 

1661 East 79th Street 
CHICAGO 



378 



C. D. ARMSTRONG 

General Contractor 

Suite 452 Insurance Exchange Building 
Telephone Harrison 2459 

175 West Jackson Boulevard 
Chicago 



w 



3ui Idi ng Alterations 
and Repairs 



Fire Losses Repaired 
Store Fronts Remodeled 



379 












♦ 


North Chicago Roofing Co. 


851 W. North Ave. 


Compliments 


Sixty-Four Years in Business 


WILLIAM J. McGAH 


WALTER W. SPRINGER, V. Pres. 


♦ 


P. B. RANSOM, Secretary 


WM. L. O'CONNELL, Supt. 




Phone Lincoln 0570 


WM. J. MAAS PHILIP F. MAAS 


j 

Merry Garden Ball Room 




SHEFFIELD AT BELMONT 


MAAS BROS., HARDWARE 


Dancing Every Tuesday, Thursday, 


Cutlery, Stoves, Furnaces, 


Saturday and Sunday Nites 


Furnishings, Shop Work 


Eight Star Amateur Bouts 


1822-1824 W. Van Buren Street 


Every Friday Nite 


Corner Ogden Avenue 


MANAGEMENT 


Telephone West 1005 Chicago 


ETHEL KENDALL JACK LUND 

i 


Outstanding 


TRADE 


SandS 


Facilities » » 


MARK 


FOR FORMAL AND 


Sharp & Smith 


INFORMAL PARTIES 


•+■ 


ESTABLISHED 1844 


Ballrooms and Private 


♦ 


Party Rooms 


SURGICAL 


for up to 1,000 persons 

♦ 


INSTRUMENTS 


Your inquiry is cordially invited 


^ 




65 EAST LAKE STREET 


Hotel Knickerbocker 


Bet. Wabash Ave. & Michisan Blvd. 
CHICAGO 


Walton Place, Just East of Michigan 






Uptown Branch 


Phone Superior 4264 


427 South Honore Street 



380 





A 




MEYER 


and 


COOK 


Architecti 


jre : : E 


igineering 


Superior 1245 


820 N. Michigan Ave. 




Chicago 






V 





381 









1 

! 

{ 
j 












ROOFING 

of Every Description for 
Every Type of Building 

AMD 




Pipe Covering 

For Every Kind of Pipe,- Also 
Boiler and Tank Covering 


WE FURNISH AND APPLY 


ESTIMATES CHEERFULLY PRE- 
PARED WITHOUT CHARGE 


1 he Hubert Company 

(INCORPORATED) 

24 N. Genesee St. :: Waukegan, Illinois 

PHONE MAJESTIC 667 















382 











Compliments 

of a 

FRIEND 











383 



I 



hat 
the World 
Might Hear 
. . . and Hear 

BETTER 




SOUND SYSTEM 



FOR • 

CHURCHES 



# Can you hear in the back of your church or 
up in the balcony— with a GREAT WESTERN 
Sound System all this can be accomplished. 
With the voice evenly distributed all can hear 
with ease and take home the entire message. 
Western would appreciate an opportunity to 
help you with your acoustical trouble. Write 
in for further information on the GREAT 
WESTERN Sound System. 



B 



ATHER MILLER says: "It is amazing to think 
how little effort is required now to be heard in 
this church, seating 2,500. Before installing the 
GREAT WESTERN Sound System we were al- 
ways concerned that the message was not clearly 
heard by all. Now, with the aid of 22 speakers, 
we can conserve energy and yet feel confident 
that the voice amplified to just the right modula- 
tion, reaches the full audience completely and 
with ease -the last row as well as the first." 




,LU^ U ' U ' 



A Great Western Sound System Installed in St. Michael's Church 

WESTERN ELECTRIC PIANO CO. 

850 BLACKHAWK STREET, CHICAGO, ILLINOIS 



1 






384 



Charles E. Evans & Co. 



Charles E. Evans, President 

Heating, Ventilating and Power 
Piping Contractors 

7 and 9 North May Street 

Telephones: Monroe 7289 and 7290 



SOME COMPLETED CONTRACTS : 

Marshfield Garden Apartment Homes 
Marshfield Garden Power Plant 
Montgomery, Ward & Co. Administration Bldg. 
Mundelein College Administration Bldg. 

Mundelein, 111. 

St. Mary's Training School, Desplaines, III. 



n 






385 



GENERAL INDEX 



Abbink, L 133 

Abel. D. H 38. 335 

Abraham, R. 56, 105, 349, 351 

Abu-Khair, D 56, 108 

Academy of Our Lady ...364 

Acerra. Wm 137 

Acker, C 92, 94, 204, 

258, 261, 211, 280, 285, 296, 335 

Adams. C Ill 

Adams, R 56, 93 

Adamski, E 98, 256, 257 

Ahearn, T. A., S. J. ..33, 43 

Ahem, VV 98 

Ahner, U 118 

Ajamian, H 56, 105 

Alaimo, C 110 

Albion Shore Hotel 378 

Aklerson, T 119 

Aldrich, II 56. 141 

Allegretti, T 97 

Allin, T. R 342 

Allman, M 101 

Alpha Delta Gamma .. ..332 

Alumnae Association 172 

Alumni Association 170 



Amato, J. 



37. 137 



Amlierg, H 243 

Anastasia, J. 



Anderson, A. 
Anderson, E. 
Anderson, F. 



95 

56 

56, 153 



Anderson, S 137 

Anderson, W 56 

Anderson- Witte Eng 366 

Anderwald, F. . . 56 

Andrew, G 107 

Anich. L 159 

Anker, O. C 135 

Anselmo, S 126 

Arado. F 35, 126 

Arbetman. C 251 

Armstrong, C. D 379 

Arnolds. E 97 

Arthur. P. 99, 223, 250. 251. 287 

Arntz, M 56, 157 

Ashline. M 113 

Ashposhito, S 106 

Ashworth, \V 129 

Aste, J 134 

Atlantic & Pacific Tea Co. 366 

Aucoin. C 158 

Auily. A 96 

Austin, W. .. 42 

Avakian, V. ..96. 250, 256, 257 
Azclka, Z 113 



B 



Babcock, A. . 
Bacon, G. ... 
Baczvnski, B. 

Baer. E 

Baer, J. ...... 

Bag.iuolo, X. . 

Bak. A 

Bala. D 

Balaban, S. 



56 

100 

113 

341 

126 

129 

....26, 93 

Ill 

128 



Balcerkiewicz, E. 96. 256, 257 

Baldwin. M 159 

Bales. M 57 

Bail, H 35, 126 

Ballard, T 251 

Ballard, M 166 

Balletti, A 106 

Balsamo, A 126 

Banner, 1 57, 107 

Bapst, II 57, 157 

Barat College 374 

Barhier, C 134 

Bariteau. N 57, 157 

Barker, V 359 

Barnickol, C 57 

Rarone, A 57, 106 

Barret, C 128 

Barrett, M 147 

Banish, K 57 

Barron, M 127 

Barry, E 128 

Rarrv. X 57 

Bates, T 57. 165 

Batler, 'l 118 

Battaglia. 98, 337 



Rattan, I. 151 

Bauer, II 147 

Bauer, S 101 

Baumann, G..99, 211, 243, 260 

Bayer, D 137 

Bayes, M 141 

Reahan, R 99, 223, 237 

Beaulieu, M 166 

Bebber, G 57 

Beheau, D 150 

Beboe. Miss 210 

Beck, E 151 

Beck, J 173 

Becker, G 137 

Becker, M 146 

Beeson, B 42 

Bekier, H. 119, 210 

Belinson, X 113 

Beli. H 128 

Bell, \V 109 

Bellarmine Club 254 

Beliucci, T ...110 

Belroy. W 127 

Benedetto. C 119 

Benjamin. E 42 

Bennan, 7 

...... 34, 36, 94, 242, 254, 259 

Benziger Bros 374 

Rerendsen, M 57, 157 

Herg, A 128 

Rerkson, G 127 



Bermudez. I. 

Rernard, R. 



..113 
..99. 22} 



Rernauer. M 57. 10S 

Bernstein, F 133 

Berry. R 58, 106 

Berube, R 58 

Reta Pi 356 

Bettner, A 158 

Rentier, A. ..94. 251. 257. 304 

Rica, G 58, 108 

Biczak, A 110 

Biedermann Brothers .. .370 



Bielinski, H. 
Riestek. F. 
Biggins, V*. 
Migliani. U. 
Biller, R. .. 
Billiards 



Birmingham, M. 

Bjornson, S 

Black. E 

Blake, T 

Blaszczak, L. ... 
Blenner, \Y. 



...Ill, 349 
... 97 
.. 159 
...110 
...142 
...302 



158 

151 

342. 355 

58 

109 

.287 



Blessing. 1' 142 

Blome, R Ill 

Rlonigan, M 5S, 141 

Rlue Key 352 

Blume. M 118 

Bohowicz. B 100 

Boetta. II 58 

Boetto. II 149 

Bohn. J. 112 

Rolino, 1 151 

Bolt. J 96 

Bomba, II 158 

Bonafede, V 112 

Bonfiglio. 11 37, 137 

Bongiorno, F 110 

Boom Co 378 

Bopp, D 143 

Borsh. C 155 

Bortolotti, A 58 

Boulger, E 44 

Bouscaren, T., S. J 173 

Bowers & Xessel 372 

Bowling 304 

Boxing 300 

Bovce. D 342 

Boyd, T 42 



Bovlan, F. 
Boyle. J. 



47 
98 



Bracken, \V 97, 331 

.101 



Bradasick, L. 

Bradburn, A 127 

Bradley. E 154 

Brady, 1 142 

Bra.lv. R 142 

Biahm. T 118 

Blanks. P 133 

Bransfield, M. J 378 

Brantner. C 165 

Braun. R 133 



Breen. .1. . . 
Breger. S. 
Bremner, J. 
Rremner, D, 
Rrennan, B. 
Rrennan, J. 



.105. 286, 287, 



34, 36 

58, 93. 210, 222, 242, 295, 
" F 



.58, 
!58,' 



.58, 



.111. 



A 



.92. 
.36, 



97, 



Brennan, J 
Rrennan, P. 

Brescia, II 

Brewer, A 

Brick, J 

Brockman, H. . 
Rroderick, M. . 

Brongiel, J 

Brooks, L 

Rrooks, R 

Brosnan, J 

Brotman, L. ... 

Rrotrsovskv, A 

Brouhle, M 

Brown, R 99, 

Rrownstein, S 58, 

Rruce, H. 59, 

R rutin, J 

Bruun, 11 

Bryant & Stratton Co. .. 
Buckles. C. ...37, 47, 132, 

Bucklev, T 

Buckley, M 

Bucklev, T 

Buescher, \V. ... 98, 211. 

Bukowski, C 

Bulfin, I 

Burke, A. .. 
Burke, E. 
Burke, E. 
Burke. F 
Burke, T. 
Burke, T. .. 

Burley. A 

Burns. B 

Burns. J 

Burns. J. T 

Burns. .1. J. J 287, 

Burns, il 

Burns, 11. 11 

Burns. R 

Busch. P 

Businger, E 

Butitta, I. ...97, 259. 261, 

Butler. E 

Rutler. T 59. 

flutler. M 

Buttice. G 59. 

Rnttimer, N 

Butzen, R. ...93, 254, 2S0. 

Byrne, E. F 

Byrne. I 

Byrne, T 

92, 97, 237. 243. 259. 

Byrne. T. T 59. 126. 

Byrne, \V. ... 97. 211, 314, 



Cable, W 

Cacioppo, J 

Cafaro, S 

Cagney, J 

Cahill, G 93. 

Caldwell. \V 

Calek. A 

Calek. R 

Cali. S 59, 93. 

Caliendo, E 

Calkins, F. T 59. 93, 

211, 216. 222, 242. 260, 353. 
Callahan, 1. ..94. 204, 205 

215. 216. 222, 255, 296, 135. 
Callanan. C 

97, 211, 254, 259, 260, 297, 

Camino, R 

Canning, .T 

Capetta, P. 

Carbone. T 

Carey. D 

Carey, T 

Cariota. P 

Garland. P 

Carlin, T 

Carlson, D 59. 



US 

333 

32 

101 

359 
109 
354 
105 
119 

35 
157 
146 
133 
11 I 
117 
339 
113 
147 
147 
300 
105 
165 
359 
243 
366 
133 

44 
143 



Carlton. E 12S 

Carmody. C 49 

Carmody, L 161 

Carmody, R 59 

Carroll, J 95, 255. 261 

Carroll, II 94. 222, 242 

Carioll, R 96. 250 

Carter, C 59, 157 

Casella. P 129 

Casello, S 163 

Casev. C 101 

Casev. C. E 60 

Cassaretto, F 38. 256 

Catalano, T Ill 

Caul. C. 100. 210. 213, 243, 260 
Cavanaugh, D. 95. 280. 286. 323 

Cavavaugh. 1 158 

Cavavaugh, T 34 

Cavaretta, S 107 

Cavey. L 96 

Celmer. L 134 

Cerniglia. T 100, 337 

Cesal, F 119 

Cesare. D 99 

Chaffee. II 60. 149 

Chamberlain, H 33, 47 

Chambers. E 60 

Chandler. S. 42 

Chapman, \V 113 

Cbarnev, II 117 

Chisolm, 1 60. 133 

Christi, E 117 

Chrvanowski. 1 60. 106 

Chubin, II 119 

Chwatal. H 110 

Ciella. S 100 

Cinkowski, S 97, 256, 257 

Ciocca, II 119 

Cirese, E. 359 

Citizens State Bank 372 

Clancy. D. 109. 342 

Clarion Radio 368 

Clark. D 135 

Clark. E 520 

Clark. II 142 

Clark St. lletal Works ..366 

Clark. \V 60 

Clarke, C 32 

Clarke. F 60. 106 

Clarke. W 112. 343 

Cleaners ei: Dyers Institute 

' 325 

Clearv. D 211. 254, 260 

Clear'v, E 60, 161 

Clear'v. P. C 137 

Clerihan, E 99 

Clermont. T 134 

Clouss. V. 147 

Coaklev. T 99 

Coaklev. R 159 

Coffev. I. 37. 133. 233. 347. 353 

Coffev. II 60 

Cogley. K 143 

Coglianese. E US. 119 

Cole. C 353 

Colgrass. II 143 

Colletti. II 96, 314. 337 

Collins. E 60. 157 

Collins, F 95 

Columbus Hospital ..148. 368 

Coloeur. E 61 

Colvin. 1 97, 

134, 210, 211, 257. 260. 295. 314 

Comroe. J 118 

Concidine, II - 60 

Condo. T 143 

Congress Hotel 368 

Conlev. \Y 23H. 232. 360 

Co.ilin. E 109 

Connell, T 34. 60 

Connelly. C 110 

Connelly, E 94. 

211. 222. 243. 254. 2S0. 283. 295 

Connelly. 1 339 

Connelly, T 359 

Conertv. E 24, 96 

Conner'v. T. ..97. 223. 259. 261 

Connor. V 128 

Connors, J 157 

Connors, K 143 

Connors, P 101 

Conrad. .1 61, 339. 351. 355 



386 



Consannis. 1 61. 157 

Considine. C 161, 166 

Conti, T no 

Contursi. J 96, 250, 337 

Conwav, J Ill 

Conway. "S 99 

Cook. R 110 

Cook. VV. 98 

Coonev, E 155 

Cooney. T 12-1, 128 

Cooney, M 135. 212 

Cooper, E 109 

Cooper, T 146 

Corhin. A 147 

Corboy, P 101 

Corboy, M. ...61. 105. 350. 351 

Corcoran, D .. 96 

Corcoran. M. .. 61 

Corcoran. T 133. 136 

Corcoran. M 158 

Cordes. P. ...37, 133. 233. 347 

Corriere. J. 104, 113 

Corrigan. \Y 324 

Costello, J 124. 126 

Costello. P 127 

Costello. V 157 

Cote. L 117 

Cotter, E 139 

Coughlin, A 101. 210 

Coughiin, A 61 

Coughlin. G 150 

Coughiin. M 159 

Coughlin. J 118 

Couleur, E 153 

Covington, G 117 

Coyle, 1 113, 347, 351 

Coyle. M 101 

Crage. A Ill 

Craig. C 119 

Crandall, A 134 

Crane, M 128 

Crane. S 127 

Crank. G 

...251. 2S6. 314. 317, 318, 320 

Craven. 1 96 

Creabil. T 117 

Crisler, A 49 

Crottv, G 61 

Crowe. II 152 

Crowley. C 61. 145 

Crowley. L. 210, 213, 242, 359 

Cudahy. E 32 

Cullen, 1 35 

Cullen, P 128 

Cummings. D 61 

Cummings, F 158 

Cummings, W 82 

Cunnan, M. 155 

Cunningham. \V 118 

Curran, C. C 165 

Curran, F 155 

Cushway, B 42 

Cyclone Fence Co 373 

Czalgoszenski. M 113 

Czetenvi. G 98 

Czyzewski. J 61, 105 

D 

Dahlberg, A 117. 353 

Dalton. M 61, 153 

Dalv, J 61, 222 

DaMata. 1 62 

Damuth. R 119 

Danforth. H 117 

Daniel. .1 117 

Danley, H 155 

Danner, P 128 

Danreiter, C 118 

Darrow, R 158 

Davern. M 62 

Davis. T 49 

Davis, "L 100. 319 

Davis. R 119 

Dawson. M 154 

Dawson. P 44 

Day, G 339, 351, 355 

Deadv, M 147 

Deach, X 118 

Deane, H 62, 105 

DeBaets. M 62, 133 

Debski, H 118 

Dechert, E 143 

Deckman. M 62. 145 

Declario. J 113 

DeCloux. F 62. 157 

DcFeo, H 62 

Degnan. F 97 

DeC.raci. F 108 

Degragia. J 113 



Dehnert, S 112 

Delanev, C 129 

Delaney, F. ..37, 132, 133. 347 

Dellers, A 249 

DeLove. S 125 

Delta Alpha Sigma 336 

De Lucia, F 109 

Demers. C 154 

Dempsey, B 62 

Dempsey, J 126 

Dening. E 118 

Denman, M 159 

Denning, F 112, 339 

De Prima, A 112 

De Prima, V 341 

Derezianski. C 107, 349 

Dernbach. C 127 

Derrig, J 98 

Descormier, S 149 

Des Marias, 1 62. 153 

D'Esposito, T. 62, 93, 303, 323 

De Stefano, T 109 

De Vault, N 128 

Devitt, H 113 

Devon Trust & Savings 

Bank 370 

Devoy, M 62, 145 

Dickey, J 128 

Dickter, M 119 

Di Fiore. J 104 

Digate, J 62 

Diggins, J 137 

Digiacomo, \V 10S 

Dillon. D 150 

Dillon. J 100 

Di Mauro. V 109 

Dimicelli. S 

.... 63. 93. 249, 259, 337, 361 

Dobin, X 111. 345 

Dobonz. P 134 

Doeing, C 96 

Dogherty. X 254 

Dohearty. J 95, 258 

Doherty. I. F 135 

Doherty. H 159 

Doherty, X 63, 155 

Doherty, X. T 63 

Doherty. V 99, 223, 333 

Dolan, P 155 

Dolce. A 118 

Dole. V 

....95. 256. 257. 259, 261, 335 

Dombrowski, 1 97 

Donahue, E 97 

Donahue, F 63 

Donahue. Z 101 

Donelan, T 118 

Donnelly. "F 127 

Donohue, F 126 

Donovan, Z 232 

Doodv, X 163 

Dooley, J 99. 261. 301, 324 

Dooley, J 96, 324 

Doolev. R 

63. 93. 2S6, 308. 314. 319 

Devov. M 62.145 

Doolin. M 63. 145 

Dore. H 147 

Dore. M 63, 145 

Dorman, Z 118 

Dorman. L 119 

Dorsev, B 63 

Dougherty. X 129 

Dougherty. R 94 

Dowd. X 137 

Downs, L 32 

Downey. T 63, 93, 222, 

223, 226. 232, 234. 237, 357, 360 

Doyle. X 101 

Doyle, A 

36. 94. 209. 210, 222, 243. 260 

Doyle D 63, 105 

Doyle, G 113, 342 

Dovle. J 125 

Drolet, E 63, 125 

Drolett, L 111. 342 

Ducev, B 47 

Duffy. E 98, 261. 333 

Duffv. F 63 

Duffy. L 64 

Duggan, 1 64 

Dumbrowski. J 259 

Dunlap. G. 97. 211. 242. 333. 361 

Dunn, J. J. Coal Co 370 

Dunn. P 119 

Dunsmith. X 107 

Durburg, T 108. 351. 355 

Durkin, J. 1 133. 235 



Duxler. A 117 

Dvorak, C 119 

Dvorak, M 64, 133 

Dvdak, E 95, 25S. 261 

D'ver. G 158 



lir. 
I2ii 
38 
154 

!00 
167 
126 
345 
109 
117 

128 

ny 

555 
301 
147 
243 
355 
157 
111 
129 
242 
142 
166 
324 
105 
42 
118 
385 



Eades, R. C 

Eccles, E 

Egan, T. A., S. 1 3i, 

Ehas, Ha 

Eiden, Robert B 

98, 256, 257. 297. 

Einfeldt, X 

Eisen, J. E 

Eisenman. Leon S. .64, 105. 

Eisin, W. M 

Eklund. V 

Elenteny, 1. A 

Ellard, .1. ' 

Ellman, M 

Elnen. W. T 64. 

Ehvell, S 

Emmons. L 

Enemy, The 

Engle, P. H 351. 

Enright, C 64, 

Enten, F 

Eraus, O 

Erbacher, M 101. 

Erbe, M 

Ernster, I 

Ertz, Nay ....98, 297, 508, 

Esposito. A. R 64, 

Essenberg, I. M 

Etu. L 

Evans, Chas. & Co 

Evans, I Ill, 



F 

Fabish, F. J ...154 

Faerber, G i7, 134 

Fahey, M 64 

Failla. S 96. 223, 337 

Faillo, P 450 

Fairv, Harrv 127 

Fane, M 64, 141 

Fanning. \V 117, 501 

Fanny, Anny 510 

Farmer, I) 100 

Farrell. E 99 

Farrell, T 64, 93, 

211, 222, 254, 255, 300, 357 
Farrell, V. ...99, 211, 243. 260 

Farv, Nary 137 

Faul. Ball 116. 11V 

Fauth, C. A 99 

Favata, A. R 

96, 256. 258, 259, 337 

Fav, G Ill 

FaV. T. T 36, 93 

Faze. Oof 107 

Fee. M. J 93 

Feeney, J 137 

Feldman, Max 117 

Fellmeth, F 155 

Feltyck. A. .T 113, 349 

Ferare, A 342 

Ferlita, A. J 342 

Ferrara, X 96 

Ferrari. A 64. 106 

Fetcho. W. V 64, 106 

Fiedler. J. L 96, 257 

Fieg, F. C 98 

Fieg, J. 1 97 

Fields, S 133 

Fieramosca, E 65, 106 

Figg, J 101 

Filek. 1 119 

Finan. E 129 

Fiore, F 65, 106 

Fiorito, L. L 65, 105 

Firnsin. C 118 

Fisher, M 167 

Fisher's Ice Cream 368 

Fischer, O. H 65, 105 

Fitz, G 117 

Fitzgerald, K 166 

Fitzgerald. B 128 

Fitzgerald. B. 112 

Fitzgerald, J 40 

Fitzgerald 98, 256 

Fitzgerald, R 146. 257 

Fitzgerald. T 134 

Fitzgibbons, T 113 

Fitzpatrick, T 113 

Fitzsimmons, I" 242 



Flanagan 98, 211,260 

Flanders, I. P 555 

Flavin, B 117 

Flavin, P. D 97 

Fleming, B 153. 547 

Flora, T 128 

Flynn, J 115 

Foley, W. D 97 

Ford, A 65 

Forrest, T 110 

Fors, H 93 

Fort. 11 

Fortleka. G 118 

Foster, H 137 

Fouser, R 44 

Fox, F 34 

Fox, P lln 

Fov. W 47 

France t.5. 108 

Frasz, E 119 

Frankowski, C. ...65. 341. 351 

Franz, C 65 

Frazin, E 117 

Freddo, F 99 

Freeman, C 99 

Freeberg, L 133 

Freedman, V 137 

Freedman, Z 137 

Freedman, G US 

Freer, M 159 

Freiburg, M 154 

Frev, L 65, 157 

Friederick. L 119 

Fries, E. L 65, 165 

Frig. Hugh 499 

Frizna, R 107 

Frisch, 1 95, 280. 322 

Fuchs 95. 211 

Funk. B. C. ...97, 256,258, 331 
Funk. H. .1. ..98,301,319. 331 
Furjanick, M 154 

G 

Gallagher, C 47 

Gallagher. E 36, 96 

Gamma Zeta Delta 359 

Ganev, H 49 

Cans. E 98. 251 

Gardine. W 65. 105 

Garen, C 143 

Garrison. L 128 

Garrison. M 65, 106 

Garthe. J 107 

Garvey, A 66. 106, 355 

Garvey, F. ; ..97. 210, 245. 260 

Garwocki. X Ill 

Gateway Securities Co. ..578 

Gaul, C 95, 211 

Gaul. D 107 

Gault. 1 119 

Gaynor, J 117 

Gazzaniga. D 66 

Gelman. 1 117 

Genitis, V 341 

Gerrietts, I 

97, 204, 20'7, 216, 217. 255. 355 

Gerschberg, M 117 

Gerty, F 42, 171 

Giannini. M 96 

Giardina, J 66, 93, 357 

Gibbons. B 

66. 93, 211, 295. 553. 35S 

Gibney, J 66, 105, 342 

Gilkison. X 134 

Gill, T 36. 94, 222, 

232." 254, 255, 307, 322, 331 

Gille, E 142 

Gillette. A 117 

Ginsberg, R 117 

Ginter. M 157 

Giovine, Z 115 

Giovine, L 66 

Girard. M 155 

Gitter. M 167 

Glawson. Q 117 

Click, \V 137 

Gloss, A 66. 105 

Glupker. H 44 

Glvnn. H 66. 145 

Glvnn, M 66. 145 

Go'bler. R 119 

Goeckel. R 66. 145 

Goedert. T 99. 225 

Goggin. C 150 

Golden, D 125 

Goldenberg. A 118, 519 

Goldstein. G 66, 125 

Connelly, T 49 



L O 




387 



Gonzalez, Z. Z 113 

Goodman's Ice Cream ....3-0 

Goodwin, Rev. E 40 

Gordon, F 95, 222 

Gorman, J 93 

Gorman, W 100, 347 

Gormican, P 

....94, 204, 206. 232, 335, 358 

Gorney, D 243 

Gorreit, R 105 

Gosicicki, G 119 

Gothberg, F 67, 161 

Gough, L 66 

Graber, J 137 

Grabow, I* 42 

Grace, A 67,145 

Gracyzk, T 118 

Grad'v, J 67, 126 

Grady, T 117 

Graham, F 117 

Granahan, J 67 

Grauer, M 119 

Greene, M 166 

Gregory, M 163 

Gresens, H 119 

Grim, U 43 

Grisamore, T 44 

Gross, K Ill 

Grossman, A 100 

Grosso, W 98 

Grout, J 67. 105 

Grzeskow, M 151 

Gscwend, J 49 

Guarnieri, F 67, 342 

Gubbins, K 171 

Guckenberg, P 67, 153 

Gudaitis, A 147 

Guerin, 1 67, 110 

Guerrini, J 127, 358 

Guirv, F 67 

Gusik, T 119 

Gusinde, F 96 

Gutek, M 143 

Gutmann, E 119 

Gyarmathy, Z 162 

Gyarmathy, X 163 



H 



Haas. SI. . 
Hadley, L. 
Hafert, G. 
Hajduk. r. . 
Hall, C. G. 
Halmos, G. 



67. 157 

47 

118 

67, 106 

100, 320 

118 

Halton, G 67, 157 

Hambleton, G. M 44 

Hamilton, U 107 

Hammer, E 126, 35S 

Hammond, J 359 

Hanchett, E 166 

Handball 305 

Handlemann, M 661 

Hannan, E 68 

Harmon, Q 135, 242 

Hanrahan, J 166 

Hanrahan, M 147 

Harcharik. M. SI 68, 141 



Harelip, SI. 
Harelek, N. 
Harkins, V. 
Harley. L. .. 
Harney, X. . 
Harris. H. . 
Harrv. Fairy 
Harsha, W. . 
Hartman, SI. 
Hartman, Z. 
Hartman. P. 
Harvey, R. 



.118 
I'H 
.117 
.107 
.118 
.398 
.110 
.143 
.112 
107 
.133 



Hassen, E 112, 314 

Havlik 68, 108 

Hawkins, It 133 

Hawkins US 

Havdin. J. E 127 

Hayes, H. 112 

Haves, 1) 68, 157 

Hayes, E 68, 157 

Hayes, H. J 142 

Hayes, 1 333 

Hayes, \V 109 

Healey, K 101 

Heale'v. SI 129 

Heckman, K 68, 141 

Heidelberg Club 257 

Heidorn, 1 118 

lleim. 1 107 

Hein. SI 68 

llcimman, V 119 



Heins, 109 

Heinz, J 118 

Heiser, G 100, 280 

Hellniuth, G 68, 108 

Hellwig, W 98 

Henderson, SI 6S, 141 

Henneberry, Slarv 68 

Henriott, SI 142 

Henry, J 128 

Henry, Jas 104, 113 

Herman, S 95 

Herrick, H 117 

Hetreed, F 68, 106, 355 

Heuser, J 99 

Hewin. L 128 

Hewitt, J 127 

Hickev, SI 32 

Hickey, T 355 

Hicks, G 146 

Hien, Sliss 161 

Higgins, A 150 

Higgins. J 95 

Hill, 117 

Hi lenbrand, C 100 

Hil.enbrand. H 44 

lldlmert, Wm 128 

Hilsey. A 154 

Hines, Edw., Co 374 

Hines, L 68 

Hines, \V 

36. 69, 93, 216, 217, 

242, 255, 261, 333, 357, 359, 361 

Hinka, L 107 

Hipp, R 69 

Hirchenbein, 1 118 

Hletko. P 69 

Hoefleing, F 158 

Hoey, J 280 

Hofrichtcr, F 69, 106 

Hodapp. A 38 

Hoffman, A 117 

Hofsteen, L 118 

Hogan, C 243, 359 

Hogan, T 

97, 259, 280, 284, 286 

Hogan. 1 136, 137 

Hogan, 1 37 

Hogan, R 107 

Hogan, T 99 

Hollander, F 95 

Holscher, P 69, 141 

Hoine, L 96 

Holton, E. S. I.... 33, 170, 28S 

Holtz, L 118 

Honefenger, II 109 

Hoover, II 112 

Hopkins, Gerard SI. 

Literarv Club 255 

Horacek, L 112 

Horan, 1 98 

Horders 369 

Hosa, SI 69, 157 

Hosie, Leo 125 

Howe, SI 69, 145 

Howell, B 112 

Hranilovich, SI 95, 251 

Hubert Co 382 

Hubka, V 69, 126 

Iluck, J 125 

Hudson", J. W 38 

Huerta, S 69 

Hughes, H 113 

Humphrey. R 128 

Husinez, H 155 

Hutchinson, F 69 

Hvdock. SI 69 

Hyde, C 96 

Hyde, F 116 

Hvpler, Z 95 



Ilasi, SI 107 

Illinois Rook Exchange 376 

lmmaculata. The 36S 

Insull, S. Jr 52 

Interiraternity Council 361 

Intramural Association. . . .292 

lorio. F 69. 10d 

Irace, D 112 

Irvin Rros 364 



Jacobson, SI 109 

J acobson, S 118 

Jacobucci, H 126 

Taggers, B 127 

lakus, S 117 

James, E 70, 105. 351, 355 

James, H 146 

Janata, B 70 

Jane, \V 109 

Janda, C 70, 107 

Janis, C 97 

Tansen, J Ill 

Jarrell, Sister M 144 



Jasinski, T. 
Jasionek, J. 



.113. 349 
...70, 125 



Jaworsky, V 110 



Jedlowski, S. 



.117 



Jacobs, L 

Jacobsen, T.. S..I. 

iacobsen, E 

jacobsen, E 



.142 
. 38 

11. 
.117 



Teffrev, Sliss 166 

Jegen, J 99, 204. 335 

Jelsomino, S 70, 106 

Jennings, SI 134 

Jerkowski, J 117 

Jesser, J 70, 105 

Tessico. C 110 

Jirik, S 143 

Job, T 43 

Johnson, Sliss 165 

Johnson, C 45 

Johnson, G 

36, 94, 222, 248. 251. 333 

Johnson. K 118 

Johnson, R 147 

Johnson, W 40 

Jones, L 118 

Jones, Sliss 210 

Jones, X 256 

Jordan, T 134 

Jordan, L 112 

Joseph, F 118 

Joyce, E 94 

Joyce, R 97, 333 

Junto, J 70, 153 

.Tuszak, J 98, 250 

K 

Kachel. F 95 

Kaczorowski, C 93 

Kadlubowski, E. ..96, 256, 257 

Kahtz, Sliss 163 

Kaminski, SI 118 

Kamiskas, H 107 

Kantrowitz. P 70 

Kaol. S Ill 

Kaplan, W Ill 

Karplan, H 117 

Karay, A 107 

Karch, F 117 

Kareshe, E 154 

Karmilowicz, C 117 

Karrasch, R 70, 110 

Kartheiser, T 134 

Kaspari, SI 155 

Kaspari, R 155 

Katler, T 112 

Kauth. W 70. 145 

Kavanaugh, D 133, 353 

Kavanaugh, J 76, 126 

Kavanaugh, \\ - 137 

Kawahigashi. D 117 

Kazmierczak, H 155 

Kearney, II 70 

Kearney, X 154 

Kearns, J 95, 308, 324 

Keating, D 71 

Keating, E 97 

Keating, J 97 

Keehney. T 137 

Kedas. 1 154 

Keeley, F 112 

Keenaa, G 118 

Keenan, Sliss 34 

Keenan, R 49 

Kees, R 94 

Keller, A 118 

Kellev. J 109 

Kellev, M 71 

Kellev. R 117 

Kelley. R. St., S.J. ..30, 32, 33 

Kellv, A 125 

Kellv, A., S.T 38 

Kellv. E 303, 304 

Kellv. F 93 

Kelly. Miss 161 

Kellv. Rosemary 71, 157 

Kelly, V 71. 145 

Kelsey, C 147 

Kelscv. SI 71, 145 

Kendall, 1 44 



Kennedy, B 133 

Kennedy, E 37 

Kennedy, SI 159 

Kennedy, P 38 

Kennedy. T 95 

Kennelly, A 251 

Kenney, A 71, 145 

Kenny, C 110 

Kenny, SI 151 

Kenward, E 117 

Kerr, G 71 

Kersch. 1 117 

Kerwin, 129 

Kettering, SI 159 

Keyser, G 159 

Kidney, Rover 106 

Kiefer, J 95 

Kiefer, J 100, 222 

Kieffer. B 71. 145 

Kielbasa, C 119 

Kilbride, R 71, 125 

Kilev. R 129 

Kilk'elly, P 128 

Killackv, U., S.J 48 

Killelea, SI 159 

Kimble, H 117 

Kindar, A 71, 105 

Kinder, E 147 

King, SI 71 

King. S 71. 141 

Kiniery. P 40 

Kirbv, J 99 

Kirbv, W 117 

Kirk'land, C 112. 339 

Kirz, E 112, 345 

Kirz. G 119 

Kite, B 119 

Kittilson, L 72. 106 

Kitzmiller, T 117 

Klaner, G 134 

Klaper. D 119 

Klein, R 134 

Klier, P 112 

Kling. V 109 

Knickerbocker Hotel 380 

Knight. F 135, 242 

Knittel. R...72. 93, 216. 222, 

232, 253, 255, 335. 353. 357. 35S 

Kochanski. L 119 

Koehlar, L 112 

Koehler, E 72 

Koenig, C 136 

Koenig, J 94. 256, 257 

Koepke, A 94, 211, 

248, 250, 251. 254. 25S, 260, 297 

Kogut, L 112. 349 

Koness, E 223. 514 

Konrad, A 118 

Kopta, E Ill 

Kostur, H 149 

Kottler. L 345 

Kotula, R 117 

Kostur, H 72 

Kottelma. Sliss 101 

Koukol. G US 

Kowalski, T 100 

Koziol. S 136 

Kozma, SI 151 

Kramer, A 163, 242, 559 

Krasniwski. C 107 

Krauwitz. A 99. 333 

Kravece, T 107 

Kretz, S 9S. 256, 257 

Krick, A 147 

Kriebel. Miss 167 

Krieser, A 72, 141. 210 

Kristan. G 72, 106 

Kropidlowski. T Ill, 539 

Kruoka. 1 133 

Kruszka. G 72. 106 

Kravika, A 72 

Krvavica, A 109 

Krystoek, P 113 

Kuba. T 72 

Kubik, R 117 

Kubitz. E 9b. 256. 257. 25S 

Kuchta. 1 72 

Kuchvnka, 72, 106 

Kudeie, L 72 

Kuempel. SI 142 

Kuhinka, I. V 40. 44 

Kula. E 98 

Kunik. P 117 

Kunsch, L 542. 555 

Kunz. H. 143 

Kurpicw ski, F US 

Kurras. Y 96 

Kuttler, F US 




1 



o 



388 



LaCasse. V 73, 141 

LaChapelle. J 151 

Lachmann, E 118 

Lacovana, U 107 

LaDuca, J 117 

Laemmar, J. ..73, 93, 303, 322 

LaFleur, V 110 

LaFond, C 73, 353 

Lagorio, J 94 

I.ahoda. H 117 

I.aing. B 117 

Lakemever, E. ..73. 153, 210 

Lallv. J 98 

Lambda Rho 350 

Landeck, E 119 

Landeck. T 118 

1. anger, Miss 101 

I.anne, Y 135 

Lanson, L 73 

LaPorta, M 119 

Lapp. B 118 

Larson. Miss 165 

Laskowitz, P 108 

Lassen, H 73 

Laner, D Ill 

Lawler, Miss 167 

Lawler, M 159 

Laehy, P 73, 105, 355 

Learv, J 110 

Lechlinski, VV. 73, 165 

Le Circle Francais 259 

Leiberman, Seymour 

125, 134, 286 

Lenn, Irving 118 

LeMav, C, S.J 

...." 38. 220, 222, 223 

Lemire, G 34, 117 

Lenihan, J 

36, 73, 93, 204, 222, 

232, 242, 261, 296, 335. 353. 357 

Lennon, Wm 133, 347 

Lenter, A 147 

Lerman, 1 118 

Lerr, M 73. 125 

Lescher, T....73, 105, 351, 355 

Leturno. H 117 

Lewis, M 347 

Ley, E 74. 106 

Ley, F 150 

Libasci, L 1U9 

Libow, K Ill 

Limperis, 1 128 

Lindman. F 97, 211. 260 

Linnane, \V 347 

Lipinski, W 119 

Lipman. H 128 

Lippold, W 119 

Lisle, T 74, 125 

Liss, E 99 

Little Company of Marv 

Hospital 368 

Locker, L 47 

Lockwood, A 118 

Loeffler. U 129 

Loftus, W 133 

Logan, W 33, 44 

Logman. J Ill 

Loken, 1 155 

Long. A 172 

Long, T 170 

Long, J 129 

Lorentv, T 94 

Loritz, A Ill, 339 

Loritz, R 98 

Loskoski, A 151 

Loskoski, G 150 

Lossman, M 119 

Loyola News The 240 

Loyola University Plavers, 

The 208 

Lubar, Philip 118 

Lubowich, E 155 

Ludwig, F 74, 93, 204, 

205. 222. 254. 296. 335, 357, 361 

Lukins, F 118 

Lukitsch, J 129 

Lukoshius. A 146 

Lundell. Miss 101 

Lutz, R 146 

Lynch, C 125 

Lvnch, C 97 

Lynn. L 74 

Lvznicki, C 119 



M 

Maas Bros 380 

Macedonia, 1 107 

Macev, W 351 

Machck. F 118 

Maciejewski. E 74, 349 

Macv, W 355 

Madden. 1 110 

Madix. A 158 

Maher, D. W 94, 

204, 232, 235, 314, 315, 320, 335 
Maher. D. B 

97, 204, 223. 232, 259, 261, 335 
Maholwald, G., S.T. ...38, 254 

Mahoney, E 119 

Mahoney, 1 74, 161 

Mahonev, W 118 

Major, "R 74, 106 

Major, W 335 

Malachowski, E 

74, 104, 110, 342 

Malanowski, J 119 

Malboeuf, F 166 

Malina, J 118 

Malinowski. 1 74, 165 

Mallen, J. H 134 

Mallinger, W 166 

Mallon. C 129 

Malonev. M 159 

Mammoser, J 129, 359 

Manelli. D 74, 105 

Manelli, L 96 

Mangan, F 98 

Manikas. A 74, 104, 105 

Mankocich, M 107 

Mann, C. H. ...74, 93. 204, 

316, 222. 232, 296, 335. 360, 361 

Mannion, T 47 

Mantis, E 75, 157 

Marcinkowski, E 119 

Marcinkowski, H 117 

Margraf, L 155 

Markey, T 

75, 106, 339, 353, 354, 355 

Markham 96, 314 

Marks, K 75, 157 

Marks. 107 

Marlaire, R 147 

Marshall, S 75 

Marshall, W 129 

Martin, Miss 101 

Martin, H 117 

Martin, J 9S. 243. 261 

Marvwood School 374 

Martoccio, J 99, 337 

Masca, B 108 

Maschek. X 99 

Mason. P 146 

Massman, M 126 

Mastromomica, M. ...75, 149 

Masterson, B 142 

Matheson, A 134 

Matheson, M 135 

Matteson, C 75 

Matthies, R 108 

Matuszewski, R. ..75. 93. 254 

Matz. Miss 162 

May. H 41 

Mayer, T 127 

Mazar. C 150 

Mazurk, E 98 

McAulliffe. X 75. 125 

McBovle. R 45 

McCabe. D 276 

McCahe, M 75 

McCabe, R 75, 93. 212, 

222 226. 232, 254, 254, 300, 360 

McCall, T 113 

McCann, M 159 

McCarney, M 75, 157 

McCarthy, F 97 

McCarthy. T. ..95, 211, 243, 260 

McCarthy, 'T 75, 106, 355 

McCarthy, H 158 

McCormick, B 76, 93 

McCormick. T 33, 46 

McCormick, t. F 117 

McCormick, J. W 128 

McCort. \V 287 

McCoy. T. C 117 

McCoy. M 76. 165 

McCracken, F 76. 93 

McCracken. J" 99 

McDermott. W. CC 96 

McDonald. Miss 210 

McDonald, H 143 

McDonald, H. T 100 

McDonald. 1 155 



McDonald, R 117. 223 

McDonnell, R 76, 93, 222 

Mel ><mough. Mi^- 16] 

McDonough. W. W. ..93, 305 

McEllistrim, C 147 

McEvoy, J 99 

McEvov, J 99 

McEwan, M 76, 145 

McGah, W'm. 1 380 

McGillen 76, 93 

McGinnis, T 100, 319 

McCivern, E 129, 359 

McGoey, J 110 

McGonigle, G 76 

McGovern, J 37, 353 

McGowan, J 94 

McGrane, V 97 

McGrath, Miss 167 

McGrath, C. 76, 149 

McGuire, Miss 163 

McGuire, E 76 

McHatton, ) 112 

Mclunkin. F 43 

McKibben, 1 158 

McKinley, W 100, 135 

McLaughlin, A 76 

McLaughlin, F 134, 280 

McLaughlin, M 76, 149 

McMahon, D 151 

McMahon, N 159 

McManus, M 95 

McManus, W 100 

McNally, A 77 

McNallv, H 342 

McNally, R 100 

McNamara, E Ill 

McNamara, Ed 96 

McNamara, H 147 

McNamara, J 76, 355 

McNeelv Miss 166 

McNeil, W. T 55, 12(, 

McNeil, Wm 45 

McNelis. J 112 

McNicholas, C 

211, 222, 223, 226, 252, 254. 260 

McXultv. E 77 

McNultv, R 45 

McQuinn, B 147 

McShane. P 77. 110 

McSweeney, D 117 

McSweenev, E 147 

McTighem, F 128 

McVady, J 94 

Meagher. E 126 

Meany, Miss 167 

Meany. R 147 

Mehigan, J 98 

Mehren, E 32 

Meiklejohn. J 77. 141 

Meisenheimer, J 112 

Melchiors. T 38 

Mellon,, D 77. 161 

Mel's. St.. team 289 

Mennite, N 108 

Menrohajsky, M 113 

Mercy Hospital 156 

Merriman 113 

Merrv Garden Ball Room. 380 

Mertes, E 119 

Mertz, J. L. S.J 226 

Messina, f 110 

Messman, M 143 

Metclaf, S 119 

Metlen, M 40, 257 

Mever & Cook 381 

Mever, T 128 

Meyer, E 119 

Mever. E 133 

Michelli, M 129 

Michuda, R 95 

Miano. L 109 

Michaelis. L 250 

Mickewich, S 77. 105 

Miglev. E 36, 

77, '92, 93. 211, 295, 322, 333 

Mihmert, H 77, 109 

Mikolaitis. Miss 167 

Milbourn, Miss 101 

Milcarek, L 300. 319 

Miller. D 95, 250 

Miller, H 96, 223 

Miller, L 105 

Mills, J 129 

Minnis, E 95 

Mironas. T 108 

Mirro, J 96 

Mischener. H 45 

Mitchell. G 94 

Mitchell, G 77, 157 



Mitchell. H 117 

Mitchell, 77, 105 

Mitchell. \V 127 

Mitsunaga, D 118 

Mitz, R 118 

Mix, C 43 

Modica. C 77, 110 

Molloy, 1 99 

Molloy, "M 95, 243, 257 

Monaco, J 98 

Mondello, 1 109 

Monek. F 99 

Monsel, H 154 

Montana, J 126 

Montgomery, T 47 

Montiegel, F 240 

Moore, A 126 

Moorhead Surgical 

Seminar 354 

Moorhead, L. I). ...33. 42, 355 

Moran, Miss 167 

Moran, F 342 

Morris, C.94. 204, 232, 296, 335 

Morrisev, Miss 101 

Morrisey, F 126, 131 

Morrissey, E 323 

Morrissey. P 99, 300 

Morrissey, W 94, 361 

Morrison, A 95 

Motz, H 100 

Mount St. Mary 366 

Moxon, J 77. 106 

Mozan, A 78 

Mrazek, C 110 

Mueller, E 78 

Mueller, H 154 

Mullanev, A 93 

Mullanev, D 127 

Mullaney, H 125 

Mullen, D 113 

Mulligan, T 250 

Mullins, A'. 129 

Mungovan, M 

78, 93. 211. 294. 333 

Murlas, G 99 

Murphy, Miss 167 

Murphy, Ann 142 

Murphv, Arthur 40 

Murphy, C 78, 106 

Murphv, Cyril 97, 333 

Murphy, D'. 129 

Murphv, Daniel 126 

Murphy, Edward.. 96, 256, 257 

Murphv, F 125 

Murphy. J. B. .96, 256, 257, 355 
Murphv, "lohn B. Hospital. 160 

Murphv. Tohn P 95 

Murphv. Tos 78, 258, 339 

Murphv, M 142 

Murphv, VV. H 94. 333 

Murphv. W. H 

97. 204, 207. 216. 217, 255, 335 

Murphv, W. R 125 

Murphy, Wm 78 

Murrav, E 146 

Murray, T 129 

Murrav. T. J 98 

Murtaugh. las 78, 320 

Murtaugh, Tohn 94, 243 

Musman, B 157 

Musman. M 7S 

Mxgnph, H 106 

N 

Naber, D 78. 157 

Naghten, lohn & Co 374 

Nash, T 128 

Natale, P 78. 105 

Natusi. D 341 

Nauseda. B US 

Neagle, K 151 

Nedved, H 119 

Needham, E 117 

Neer, 1 119 

Nevins, G 100, 243 

Newman, W. L, Co 374 

Nibbe. T 94 

Niccoli. T 143 

Nichols, "R. 118 

Niebrzydowski, S 112 

Nigrao. D 78. 106 

Xolan. Miss 162 

Nolan, P 100, 335 

Nolan, R 78, 331. 361 

Xoonan, M 79 

Norbut, .T "9, 145 

North Chicago Roofing 
T„ 380 



L O 




389 



Norton, J 

...119, 212. 210. 242, 260. 295 

Noto, S 79, 94, 222, 337 

Nowack, E 117, 322 

Nowack, M 155 

Nu Sigma Phi 340 



Oak Park Hospital 




164 


Obermeier, T 


223. 


320 


Oberthur, C 


.79. 


157 


O'Brien, H 




'57 






"1 


O'Brien, T 


256 


O'Connell. 1 




97 


O'Connor, A 




109 






1 '7 


O'Connor, T. .79, 125, 


352, 


353 








79, 125, 


352. 


353 






79 






94 


O'Connor, I. P 




134 


O'Connor, R. \\ . ..94 


201 




237, 259. 261. 296, 307, 


322, 


33j 






119 


O'Dwyer, E 




94 


Oehlberg, N 


..y, 


, 93 


O'Gorek, Miss 


16' 


210 


O'Hara, T 


.98, 


243 


O'llare, C 




339 


O'Hare, 1 




101 


Ohlenroth, R 




119 


Ohlheiser, 1 79 


93, 


295 


O'Leary, 1) 


nn 


342 


O'Leary F 




ISK 






.163 


Olech R 




iik 






166 


Olietti, E 


.79, 


145 






107 








Olson, H 94, 


333. 


361 


Olson. M 


.79 


157 


Olszewski, W 


79 


108 


O'Mahonev, 1 


.94, 


>22 


O'Malley, C 




.142 


O'Malley, Miss 




101 






16( 








O'Mara, A 




. 40 


O'Neil. J 




.128 


O'Neill, F 







O'Neill, J 


100. 


333 


O'Neill, Thomas ..211 


28( 




295, 294, 313. 314. 318 


320 


3V 


Ong J 




100 


Onorata, T 




.107 






. 45 


O'Reilly. E. I 




119 


Ormsby, R 


.99, 


335 


O'Rourke, C 




. 79 


O'Rourke, F 




.134 


O'Rourke. M 




.158 


O'Rourke, T 


97 


258 






9(1 






1 '8 


O'Shea, F 




. 94 


O'Shea, T 




1(11 






41 



Pendleton, E 45 

Penhale, K 342 

Penkal. M 128 

Perez, M 113 

Perez, M 80 

Perry, H 117 

Perrv, T 113 

Peszvns'ki, A 117 

Peterhans, L 80, 93 

Peterka, A 127 

Petrazio, J 342 

Petrik, R 134 

Petrone, J 107 

Pettinger, A 125 

Pettinger, A 80 

Pfiffner, M 80, 165 

Pfuhl, Ft 117 

Phelan, E 80 

Phelan, J 133 

Phelan, L 80 

Phelps, C 100 

Phi Beta Phi 342 

Phi Chi 338 

Phillips, J 119 

Phi Lambda Kappa 344 

Phi Mu Chi 330 

Pi Alpha Lambda ...294,334 

Phi Alpha Rhr 360 

Pichitelli, M 118 

Piecuch, M 107 

Pieronzzi, P 150 

Pietrand, Miss 167 

Pi Gamma Mu 358 

Pikas, C 117 

Pike. R 118 

Pilut. J 119 



accnte, M 134 

acocha, E 119 

actow, M 154 

Lgano, P 110 

anzarello, T Ill 

ike. A. ." 95 

arillil. G 117 

irk. Andrew 223 

irrillo. 110 

irowski. S 119 

atejdl, !•" 112 

tek. S 91, 

terson, Mi*s 101 

tras, M 112 

trick's. St.. team 288 

attin, M 110 

ttei-son, Florence ..80, 145 

.ail. r 98 

Lvcse, Miss lni 

ahody. S 32 

ahl, M 134 

cliukas. Miss 167 

(Term, lohn 96 

nderg.iM. (' 94, 297 



.80, 



100, 

..80. 105. 349, 



,348 
.303 
157 
.100 
349 
351 



Pi Mu Phi 

Ping Pong 

Pink, C. .. 

Pirolli. E. 

Pisarski, F". 

Piszek, E. 

Place, M. 

Plante, G. . ...80, 165 

Piatt. M 112 

Pleskovitch. A 80, 149 

Plesniak. W 96 

Plunkett, 1' 128 

Podesta, R 134 

Podraza, E 99 

Poklenkowski, A 95. 222 

Polchopek. A 81. 153 

Pollowy, C. ...... 96, 256, 257 

Ponsonbv, Miss 167 

Porto, G' 129 

Posedel. A 134 

Potaslmik, M US 

Potempa. L. ..95. 222, 261. 259 

Poucell, Miss 165 

Powell, Miss 210 

Powell, Mary .. 81 

Powell. R 159 

Powers, H 116 

Powers, H 118 

Powers, M 81. 157 

Povnton. T 81, 95 

Poynton. T 81. 128, 353 

Prato, P 94 

Pribram, E 43 

Prindaville, G 134 

Prior, G 129 

Prock, F 81 

Prock. T 113 

Pronko, M 339 

Prorka, I Ill 

Prousait. W 342 

Provenzana, S. .. 108 

Pstsky. R 128 

Ptaszek, Miss 166 

Purcell, Miss 167 

Purcbla, E 110. 349 

Puskar. M 147 

Puterhaughm, P 45 

Pyszek, I 112 



Quails. K Ill 

Quarterly. The 214 

Queen's Husband. The ... 

244, 245 

Ouigley. M 32 

Ouin. I) 133 

Quinlan, 1 118 

Quinlan. W 137 

Ouinn, I'* 109 

Ouinn. P 

94, 204. 226. 255, 258 



Racette. M 

Rach. D 81, 93, 331, 

Rachowski, M 

Rafferty, A 

RafTerty, Donal 95 

204, 207, 232, 258, 261, 296, 

Raffertv, J. F 81, 93 

204, 222, 226, 231, 232 
237. 254. 260, 261, 280, 284, 
286, 296, 314, 335, 353, 357, 

Raider, J 81, 

Raines, T 

Rail, R 81, 108. 

Rambaldi, J 120, 

Ransford, J 

Raphael, M 

Rasnick, I 

Rasom, F. 81, 

Rau, G 81. 105, 

Rauen, Math., Co 

Rausa, G 

Rauwolf, G 

Rea, V 

Readv, J 

Reavell, Miss 

Rector, W 82, 

Reed. F 108, 351, 355, 

Reen, R 

Reichert, A 

Reichert, \V 95, 

Reid, C 

Reid, \V. .35, 124, 129. 242. 

Reilly, Miss 

Reinhardt, J 

Reutchv. J 

Ritter. M 

Reynolds, D 

Rhvnard. L 

Rice, J 208, 

Richardson, E 99, 

Riggert, H 109, 

Riley, L 

Riva, Sister M 

Roach. R 

Roberts, C. 

Roberts, J. 

Roberts, T. 

Roberts, T. 

Roberts, W. 



98, 

.82, 105, 



.94. 204, 

Robinson, Miss 163, 

Rocco. P 82, 

Roche. R 

Roche. T 99, 

Rockfort, M 

Rodgers, M 82, 

Rolf, Miss 

Romano, J 

Rompf, O 

Ronin. R 99. 314, 318, 

Ronspiez, E 

Ruonev, 1 54, 126 

210, 212. 260, 295, 320, 

Root Studio 

Rosemont College 

Rosete. C 

Ross, R 

Rouce. Miss 

Rouse, R 

Rouse. S 

Rubin. T 

Rugis, I 

Russell. .T 82. 

Russell, \Vm 

Russell. \V. P 

96, 100, 250. 

Ryan, Miss 

R'van, C 

82, 

.82. 124. 



360 
105 
108 
295 
324 
135 
146 
127 
110 
335 
378 
LOS 

111 

119 
97 
166 
149 
339 
127 
97 
331 
133 
295 
101 
111 
123 
125 
119 
125 
259 

258 
339 
146 
82 
100 
258 
100 
;;i 
155 
255 
210 
106 

119 

261 

82 

341 

167 

UK 

82 
320 
118 

358 
367 
322 
109 
117 
165 
133 

82 
118 

37 
p.; 
251 



Ryan. P. 

Rvan. E. 

Rvan, F. 

Ryan, H. 

Rvan, S. 



Rvll. n 

Rzeszotarski, F. 113. 



Sachs, 1 277, 288 

Sachtleben. D 117 

St. Anne Hospital 140 

St. Anthony de Padua ...366 

St. Bernard Hospital 144 

St. Boniface Cemetery ...372 
St. Elizabeth Hospital ...152 

St. Toseph Cemetery 372 

St. Mary's Cemetery 372 



Salerno, George 93, 304 

Sailer, Elizabeth 158 

Salvador, Graciano 41 

Sanders, 1 155 

Sanders, K 117 

Sandler, W 110, 345 

Sannlippo, J. ..35, 83, 124, 125 

Sankstone, M 83,105 

Sassoman, C 341 

Saxe, M 163 

Sbertoli, T 136. 137 

Scala, R 83, 107 

Scanlan, M 101 

Scanlon, E 97 

Scanlon, T 117 

Schaefer, E 47 

Schaefer, L 154 

Schaefer, M 154 

Schaefer, M 210 

Schaller, 117 

Shidt, B 106 

Sciefer, M 83 

Sehlemmer, G 83 

Schmehil, E 96 

Schmidhofer, Z 112 

Schmidt. A.. S.J 33 

Schmidt, C 100 

Schmidt. D 145 

Schmidt. G 83, 105 

Schmidt, L 158 

Schmidt, \V 119 

Schmitz, H 43 

Schneider, A 83 

Schneider, L 97 

Schneider, X 100 

Schottler, \V 128 

Schowalter. Q Ill 

Schramm, E 

204, 211, 223,226,232,322.335 

Schroeder. H 109. 3)3 

Schuck, R. 83, 93,254,331.358 

Schuessler, J 287 

Schuessler, R 95, 295 

Schuk, M 155 

Schuhmann, R 

83, 93, 280, 281. 286 

Schultz. A 83, % 

Schwalhach. M 166 

Schwartz. G 117 

Schwartz, W 118 

Schwind. M 167 

Scilla. K 113 

Scott, G 353 

Scott. S 83 

Scrounge, S 127 

Scuderi. T 109 

Scullv, M 166 

Scully, S 95. 301. 333 

Sczurzek. E 257 

Sebek. C 117 

Sedlak. \V Ill 

Seegall, Q 112 

Segar. B 113 

Seidl, M. 83 

Serbst, C 84, 355 

Serio, M 84, 106 

Serlin. B 99 

Sexton, Tames 

96, 254, 257, 258 

Sexton, Tohn 

".96, 256, 258, 261. 314 

Sexton, M 101 

Shaheen, M Ill 

Shanlev, W 97, 333 

Shapiro, D 119 

Sharp & Smith 380 

Sharp, K 84, 145 

Shaw, H 145 

Shea. M 37, 136. 347 

Shearer, C 84, 141 

Sheehan. M 49 

Shelson. G 155 

Shepard, F 109 

Sherman. S 117 

Sherwood, M 146 

Shevlin, F 134 

Shields, M 14«. 

Shifrer, M 84. 155 

Shine. T 41 

Shipka, A 128 



Shipley, \V. 
Shoomaker, 

Shotke. Z. 
Shultz. G. 
Sihert, A. 
Sides, S. . 
Siedenhurg, 
Siedlinski. 



Q. 



..117 

117 

250 

103 

154 

117 

S.I. 53. 40. 172 
117 







7 



■;■>) 



Siegeh J 84 

Sielaff, F U9 

Sigal, B 119 

Sigma Lambda Beta 346 

Silvestri, G 

...280, 285, 286, 296, 302, 335 

Simone, B S4 

Simonson, M 161 

Singer, P 113, 345 

Siminski, W 117 

Simkus, J 118 

Simmons, Q 135 

Simon, L 142 

Simon, P 118 

Simpson, J 117 

Sister Lidwina 156 

Sister M. St. Timothy ...164 

Sinionson, E 83 

Skeffington. T 41 

Skeffington. Si 341 

Sklamberg, C 119 

Skrvzak, E 117 

Skwiot. P 117 

Slade. H 84, 157 

Slepoinicz. F 341 

Slisz. E 96 

Sloan. T Ill, 347 

Slomka. E 97 

Slowi, E 84, 153 

Slowinski. Z 137 

Smalley. C 41. 84 

Smialek. J 98, 256 

Smid. A 98 

Smietanka. A 98 

Smilak. M 257. 258 

Smith. A 84. 145 

Smith, E 109. 345 

Smith. T 210 

Smith, 1 134 

Smith. J 1 158 

Smith, N 146 

Smolen, T 98 

Smnlka, M 155 

Smullen, A. 113. 256, 257, 258 

Smyth, r 133 

Smyth, j. M 85. 355 

Sneeze. Z 106 

Snikert. P 342 

Snvder 256, 257 

Sobieki. R 117 

Society 264 

Soderstrom, S 85. 126 

Sok, J 154 

Solomon, B 119 

Solomon, D 85, 106 

Solomon. S 342 

Sommerfeld. W 117 

Sordelet, XI 167 

Sorsen. H 117 

Sovereign. Hotel 364 

Spalding. Jane 

94. 204. 222, 226, 232. 

255. 296. 314, 318. 335, 357, 360 

Spangenberg & Co 370 

Speekeen. B 85. 157 

Spelberg, XI 85, 113. 345 

Spelman. L 210. 242, 260 

Spertoli. XI 37 

Spevacek. G 347 

Spires. L 85, 149 

Spiteri, M 113 

Sryker, M 112 

Stalilionis, A 146 

Stanczak, B 85. 125 

Standard Engravers 365 

Stanton, H 85, 110 

Stanrs. H 49 

Starsiak. M. T 110 

Stazio. G 107 

Stazio, T 85 

Stecv, R 100 

Steffes, E 85, 106. 342 

Steggert, B 33, 39 

Steinbrecher, F 

85, 93. 129. 222, 304 

Steinle. C 

85. 105. 204. 210, 213. 260, 357 

Stelmach. B 100 

Stepan, C 105 

Sterling, M 147 

Sternasty, F 86, 105 

Stern. L 118 

Stevens. F 100. 256 

Stewart. P 119 

Stewart. W 86, 105. 355 

Stienberg. F 119 

Stiller, B 100 

Stillo, J 97, 258. 259, 261 



Stine, C 45 

Stokes, H 358 

Stombras, Z 86, 141 

Streit. B 86. 157 

Stroik. M 86. 141 

Strong. R 43 

Stupricki, C. C 112 

Stutler, A 155 

Stybel, T 86. 105. 349 

Sullivan, A 86, 126 

Sullivan, C 153 

Sullivan. D 86 

Sullivan. D 86. 106 

Sullivan. Sr.. T 86 

Sullivan, K 86 

Sullivan, M 97 

Sullivan, XI 101 

Sullivan. M. XI 86, 157 

Sullivan, R 98 

Sullivan, S 126 

Sullivan. T 100 

Suttle. C. C Ill 

Sutton. C 142 

Svallone. Z 108 

Swanson, L. T 136 

Swanson, P 45 

Swastek, E 86. 106 

Sweeney, XI 97 

Sweitzer, R 35. 87, 125 

Swiatek, H 87 

Swimming 319 

Swint. C. C 93 

Sylvan. A 119 

Szczurek. E. 98. 250. 251, 256 
Szejda. J. S Ill 

T 

Taglieri, P. G 125 

Tac. J 117 

Tamale. H 106 

Tang. M Ill 

Tanton. G 87, 165 

Tarro. XI 109 

Taylor, G 87 

Templet, in. F 87, 108 

Tennis 307 

Teresi, C 119 

Teresi. T 118 

Theisen, XI 158 

Thevs, B 158 

Thiel. B 118 

Tholl, XI 147 

Thometh, A 98 

Thompson, E 142 

Thompson, R 324 

Thompson. S 107 

Thorson, A 117 

Thunder, 1 134 

Tibodeau. XI 155 

Tichy, J 119 

Tigerman. 1 314, 319, 320 

Tile-Tex Co 377 

Tischler. J 119 

Tobrasz. E. C 249 

Tobin, XI 41 

Tobin, R 49 

Tomasco. A 129 

Topercer, Xliss 166 

Tordella, I 

94, 204. 206, 222, 226, 232, 
255, 296. 314, 318, 335, 357, 360 

Tordella. P 99. 232. 335 

Tornabene, F 

96. 223. 256. 259. 337 

Tothill. W. S 372 

Touchball 294 

Towle, V 87 

Tramontane, J 143 

Trankner, D 150 

Trankner, E 150 

Trapp. H S7. 105 

Treadwell. C 143 

Trembacz, L Ill 

Trick. R 120. 324 

Trov, H 147 

Trov, J 87, 93, 302 

Trungale, P 96 

Trvba, T 100, 211. 260 

Tsloff, X 108 

Tubbs, E 41 

Turek. Xliss 101 

Tweedy, W 43 

Twomey, H 331 



u 

Unavitch, J 125 

Ungaro, V 256, 257 

Upton, 1 87 

Uptown Xletropolitan Col- 
lege 372 

Urban, F Ill 

Urban, F 106 

Urbancek, T 49 

Urist, II 87, 106 



Valcourt. Xliss Ill 

Valenta, H 110 

Valentine, H 342 

Van Buren Bros 378 

Van Driel. A 41 

Vanecko. XI 87,106 

VanHolmy. J Ill 

Van Hoosen, B 43 

Varco. XI 118 

Vargus. R 339 

Vasumpaur, T 117 

Vaughan, T. ' 133. 347 

Vendley, C 88 

Verbeten, S 100 

Verloove. XI 88, 157 

Vermeren. T Ill 

Verne. H 118 

Vershey, XI 146 

Vertuno. J 110 

Vincens. A 107 

Vielmette. Xliss 101 

Vincent. E 88. 165 

Vincenti. A 107 

Vincenti, Arthur 109 

Vita, W 

88, 93, 222. 232. 234, 360 

Vitacco, 1 88, 107 

Vitale, P 100. 337 

\ T iti. W Ill 

Vitullo, A 150 

Vives, Louis Club 258 

Viviano, XI 108 

Volini, C 351, 355 

Vondenbosch. E 88, 149 

Vonesh. J 88. 93. 204. 

222. 223. 232. 254, 296. 323, 335 

w 

Wachowski. C 118 

Waesco, J 35, 128 

VVagar, C 109, 339 

YVagmeister. XI 119 

Wagner, XI 339 

Wagner, C 155 

Wagner, H 96 

Wagner, los 280,282 

Wagner, L 88, 109 

Wagner. S 127 

Wajtowicz, B 100 

Wainherg, H 110. 345 

Wajcik. XI 177 

Walden. G 117 

Walderbach, H 140 

Waldron, T 125 

Waldvogel. T 88 

Walker. X 95. 223 

Wall, D 99 

Wallace, A 147 

Wallace, R 

....99, 211. 223, 258. 260, 319 

Walls. G 117 

Walser, XI 133, 347 

Walsh. Xliss 101 

Walsh, A 147 

Walsh, T. S. J 41, 227 

Walsh, Jas 88. 105 

Walsh, John 88, 106 

Walsh, John XI 99 

Walsh, P 109 

Walsh, J. A. 88, 93, 203. 204 

222. 232. 254, 335, 356. 357. 360 

Walsh, XL 142 

Walsh, XIaurice 127 

Walsh. W 96 

Walsh. Win 35, 124, 127 

Walter. A 159 

Walzak. B 109. 339 

Warczak, 1 117 

Ward. C 339 

Ward, XI 147 

Warner. J 287 

Waskowicz. A 349 

Watts. Xliss 167 



Watson, K 118 

Wawrzynzki. W 98 

Wawszicowicz, A 89, 106 

Webber. G 89. 149 

Webster. E 143 

Weintraub. H 117 

Weis, E 109 

Weiss, E 43 

Weiss, T 118 

Weitzner. J 137 

Weizer, E 339 

Welsh. Xliss 101 

Welsh. P 134 

Western Electric Piano Co 384 

Wexler, B 119 

Whalen. J 89. 141 

White, G 97 

White, L 148 

White, W 322 

Whittman. J 129 

Wiatrak, L 95 

Wiedemann. W 96 

Wilcox, T 117 

Wilhelm, G 89, 141 

Wilkev. J 107 

Will, XI 155 

Wilier, XI 117 

Williams, C 128 

Williams, E 89, 161 

Willis, T 99 

Wilson, A 166 

Wilson. Alice 341 

Wilson. S. K.. S. J 41 

Winder. T 119 

Windier. R 100 

Wingneld. C 147 

Winkler. P 98. 223 

Winter. Xliss 101 

Winters. G 155 

Wintroub. Xliss 101 

Wirsching. XI 147 

Wise, H 89. 157 

Wisnefski. J 89, 106 

Wojczynski. S 118 

Wojnicki, L 96 

Wolf. XI 95 

Wolff. Xliss 166 

Wolska, T 154 

Woods. J 135 

Workman. X 118 

Worst. G 89, 358 

Wren, J 118 

Wrestling 301 

Wursch. C 118 

Y 

Vakubowski, J 110 

Yates. J 158 

Yonon. J 108 

Yore. J 235. 243, 255 

Young, Xliss 167 

Young, F 146 

Young. Francis 109 

Youngs. E 99. 211 

Yuskis, A 339 

z 

Zabel, XL 202. 204. 216, 255, 357 

Zagorski, XI Ill 

Zahler. T 126 

Zandall, Xliss 167 

Zando. S 109 

Zarcone, V 109 

Zarzecki. Wm. ..S9, 108. 349 

Zarzvcki. E 100 

Zelaznv. A 89. 106, 349 

Zelden, S 125 

Zelosny, R 351 

Zenz, B 89. 157 

Zia. K 108 

Ziherle. A 119 

Zinngrabe, L 

94, 211, 258. 254. 260. 297, 331 

Ziolkowski, H 119 

Zippier, L 154 

Zlotnick, XI i 119 

Zoethut. W 45 

Zulev, B 117. 320 

Zwich, XI 159 

Zwikstra. G. Hessel 89. 93, 

222. 256, 257, 259, 261. 322. 335 



391 



And that s all . . 
Til next year 



392 



THE CUNEO PRESS. INC.. CHICAGO 



«,?■*/«)« 






,S\> >.;..«■£ 



Mftsi 



I.td.tXS 



85W1