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THE 1933 




Published by the Students of 
Loyola University, Chicago 


19 3 3 

John Francis Callahan 
Paul Joseph Gormican 


XN consideration of his long and valuable service 
to Loyola University, the tenth volume of the 
LOYOLAN is dedicated to the Reverend James J. 
Mertz, S.J. Father Mertz has been a vital part of 
Loyola ever since the College of Arts and Sciences 
was moved to the Lake Shore Campus. During that 
period he has been active as instructor and Head 
of the Department of Classical Languages, counsellor 
of students, moderator of the Sodality, and ardent 
worker in the movement to construct the Madonna 
Delia Strada Chapel on the Lake Shore Campus. 


ellie bunyan egan 
lawrence m. hodapp 
raymond n. kees 
john Mccormick 
raymond j. nolan 
james j. o'meara, s. j. 
hon. thomas j. walsh 
edward c. zarzycki 


The tenth volume of the LOYOLAN, published in a 
year of great stress and changa, commemorates 
with many people the glories of the past, the founda- 
tion of the city of Chicago, the establishment of 
the Jesuits in that same city, and other memorable 
events in the life of Loyola University. But the 
LOYOLAN does not fix its gaze on the past. It is 
more concerned with the present and the future, 
and sees the past only as a forerunner of the passing 
year and the present day in light of time to come. 
It attempts to the best of its ability to impress the 
year upon the minds of the graduating class of I 933, 
and its every effort has been expended to that end. 





In P 


■ Nineteen hundred and thirty-three has been a 
memorable year for the various colleges of Loyola 
University. Probably the most important inno- 
vation was the introduction of comprehensive ex- 
aminations in the College of Arts and Sciences 
and the School of Medicine. These examinations 
are given to candidates for degrees in the sub- 
ject in which they are majoring, and insure a 
thorough knowledge of their special fields. Al- 
though this system is not new, its reinstatement 

■ 18 

at Loyola marks a further effort of the university 
to raise the scholastic standards. 

■ Loyola's professional schools have had a con- 
sistently high standing in relation to other uni- 
versities. The class of 1933 at the Medical School 
has been receiving the same thorough training 
that made it possible for last year's class to 
attain a one hundred per cent showing in the 
state medical examination of last June. The stu- 


dents of medicine have also ranked high in the 
competitive examinations for interneships at the 
Cook County Hospital. 

■ In the other professional schools there have 
been similar successes. The number of men from 
the School of Commerce who have passed the 
examinations for Certified Public Accountant, 
and the many from the School of Law who have 
passed the State Bar Examinations, comprised 


a very high percentage of the total number com- 
peting. Not only has the School of Dentistry 
maintained its high standards, but it has grown 
so large that new ground has been acquired for 
the construction of a much needed addition to 
the present building. The Graduate School has 
likewise increased its enrollment to a new high 
point, and the School of Social Work has had 
a very busy year because of the opportunities 
presented it by present economic conditions. 


■ Loyola has been trying to do her share in 
remedying this economic instability. Under the 
sponsorship of the School of Commerce a series 
of lectures was given by members of the Loyola 
faculty on the general subject of "The Return to 
Order through Social Justice." These lectures 
were each given twice and were open to the 
public as well as to students. In the same field 
was the Intercollegiate English Essay Contest con- 
ducted in the Jesuit universities of the Missouri 


and Chicago province. In this contest Loyola 
achieved a singular distinction in that a student 
in the College of Arts and Sciences was awarded 
first place. These are but two manifestations of 
Loyola's interest in the difficulties of society and 
of her attempt to assist in their solution. Loyola 
has been truly cognizant of the needs of the 
present year, and heedful of the demands of the 
future. Thus it has fulfilled its function both to 
the student body and to society. 


n Retrospect 



" St. Ignatius College was 
founded by Rev. Arnold 
Damen, S.J., in 1 869. The 
original Holy Family 
Church was consecrated in 

WITH this, its tenth volume, the 
Loyolan celebrates its own and 
other anniversaries. It is now one hundred 
years since the founding of the city of Chi- 
cago and seventy-five years since the coming 
of the Jesuits to this city. Chicago is cele- 
brating A Century of Progress and Loyola 
is proud of the part that she and her fore- 
runners have played in it. It is not, how- 
ever, only for the last seventy-five years that 
the Jesuits have figured in the history of the 
city, for it was a Jesuit, Rev. James Mar- 
quette, S.J., who was the first white man to 
set foot on Chicago soil. 

But it was in 1857 that the Jesuits first 
came to take a permanent place in Chicago. 
In that year Rev. Arnold Damen, S.J., built 
a small wooden church at the corner of Elev- 
enth and May Streets and founded the Holy 
Family parish. At that time the neighbor- 
hood was almost totally unpopulated, but it 
prospered so quickly that a new church had 
to be constructed. It was consecrated on 
August 26, 1860. 

The Society of Jesus is, however, devoted 
to education and it was only natural that 
Father Damen should shortly turn to that 
field. St. Ignatius College opened its doors 
for the first time on September 5, 1870, 
with an enrollment of thirty-seven. It is in- 
teresting to note that the first faculty boasted 
of professors of English, Greek, Latin, Ger- 

" Rev. Arnold Damen. S.J.. established the Jesuit 
order in Chicago in 1857. Rev. Henry J. Dumbach, 
S.J., was Rector of St. Ignatius College. 1900-1908. 

man, and Arithmetic, as well as a prefect of 
discipline. There waj no dean. 

It was in 1871, the second year of the 
college, that on Sunday night, October 8, the 
historic fire swept the city. Only when the 
uncontrollable flames were sweeping toward 
the college so directly that destruction 
seemed inevitable, did the wind suddenly 
veer and drive the fire eastward, away from 
it. Father Damen was away from home 
and, hearing of the danger, vowed that if 
his beloved school and church were saved, 
he would always keep seven lights burning 
before the statue of the "Lady of Perpetual 
Help." His vow has been fulfilled. 

The college building was used as a tempo- 
rary relief station for the victims of the con- 
flagration, and all classes were suspended for 
two weeks. When they were resumed the 
attendance rose to one hundred, a new high 
point of enrollment. In this same tem- 
pestuous year the foundations were laid for 
the college library. It was in this beginning 
that the present several libraries of Loyola 
and St. Ignatius had their source. 


The next fifteen years marked no unusual 
events, but comprised a period in which the 
college was constantly progressing and its 
enrollment steadily increasing. In 1881 the 
first class was graduated ; it consisted of 
Thomas Finn and Carter Harrison. The 
former chose the priesthood and the latter 
became the chief executive for several terms 
of the city which is now celebrating its cen- 
tenary. During the World's Fair of 1893 
many distinguished persons of international 
fame visited the college. 

■ The next period of growth began during 
the time in which Rev. Henry J. Dum- 
bach, S.J., was rector of the college, 1900-08. 
Father Dumbach, with a great deal of fore- 
sight, realized that the space, facilities, and 
location of old St. Ignatius College were too 
limited for its steady growth and that of the 
city. 1906 saw the purchase of twenty-two 
acres of land on the north side, the present 
site of the Lake Shore Campus. The land 
was not, however, developed immediately. 

The progress of the school was not limited 
merely to its growth during this period, but 
extended itself to the kinds of education of- 
fered. Specialization was becoming popular 
and the school felt it necessary to include 
professional training in its curriculum. In 
1908 the Lincoln School of Law became 
the Law School of St. Ignatius College. 

" Father Dumbach purchased in 1906 twenty-two 
acres of land on what is now the Lake Shore 
Campus. But it was not until 1922 that the College 
of Arts and Sciences was moved from the West 

" The late Rev. William H. Agnew, S.J.. was Rector 
of Loyola University, 1921-1927. His successor, 
Rev. Robert M. Kelley, S.J., ends his second term 
this summer. Expansion and unification of the uni- 
versity were outstanding in their administrations. 

But it is not properly the function of a 
college to embrace both arts and law courses. 
Therefore, on November 21, 1909, the 
school secured from the state a charter under 
the title of Loyola University. St. Ignatius 
College became the College of Arts and 
Sciences of Loyola University, and the law 
school became the Loyola University School 
of Law. Loyola's next step into the field of 
professional training was into the realm of 
medicine. In 1909 the Illinois Medical Col- 
lege became affiliated and in 1910, under 
Loyola's guidance, the Illinois, Bennett, and 
Reliance Medical Colleges merged to form 
the Bennett Medical College, which consti- 
tuted the Medical Department of Loyola un- 
til 1915 when it passed under the complete 
control of the trustees and became the Loy- 
ola University School of Medicine. 

In October, 1914, the School of Sociology 
of Loyola University was opened. It had 


the distinction of being the first Catholic- 
school of its kind in any country. The Rev. 
Frederic Siedenburg, S.J., was the founder 
and the first dean of the college. Under his 
direction the school had an enormous growth 
in numbers and prestige. 

While this departmental expansion was 
proceeding there was not, however, any ces- 
sation in the progress of the College of Arts 
and Sciences. In 1909, the same year as 
that in which the school was chartered as a 
university, the first building was erected on 
the Lake Shore Campus, namely, Dumbach 
Hall. This building served as the home of 
Loyola Academy, a preparatory school for 
the university. In 1912 there was built the 
Cudahy Science Hall, a gift of the late 
Michael Cudahy and his son, Joseph. 

■ But it was under the direction of Rev. 

William H. Agnew, S.J., who was presi- 
dent of the university from 1921 to 1927, 
that the College of Arts and Sciences under- 
went many changes and the Lake Shore Qtrn- 
pus began to take form. In 1922 the Ad- 
ministration Building was completed on the 
campus and made possible the transfer of the 
Arts College to the North Side. 

Departmental expansion likewise con- 
tinued under Father Agnew. In 1922 the 
School of Commerce was established, but 
contented itself with rather humble aspira- 
tions until September, 1924, when it was ex- 
panded and classes were held in the Ash- 
land Block. In 1923 the Chicago College 
of Dental Surgery, the oldest dental school 
in the state, was annexed and called the Den- 
tal Department of Loyola University. 1923 
also saw the establishment of the Home 
Study Department; and it was in 1925 that 
the St. Bernard Hospital Training School for 
Nurses became affiliated with Loyola, the 
first of Loyola's nursing schools, which now 
number seven. 

B In the commencement exercises of 1928, the first 
over which Father Kelley presided, the Hon. 
Thomas J. Walsh received an honorary degree. 
The faculty procession that year was unusually 

But during this period of Loyola's growth 
the strictly routine business of classes was not 
the only part of the university to manifest 
progress. Extra-curricular activities were 
likewise advancing. The Loyolan was be- 
gun in 1924, and the Loyola Neivs, now The 
Loyola News, was founded in 1925. The 
Loyola University Magazine had become the 
Loyola Quarterly and, no longer the only 
major publication of the university, was able 
to devote itself to the publication of strictly 
literary material. The Sodality, which had 
been founded in 1872, continued to function 
in the College of Arts and Sciences and ex- 
panded, in a fashion, into the professional 
schools. The Debating Society, which had 
been established in 1875, had grown into a 
large and active body. The Loyola Dramatic 
Club, which had its inception during the in- 
fant years of St. Ignatius College, had lapsed 
for several years, but in 1921, at the instiga- 
tion of Rev. William T. Kane, S.J., it was 
revived under the name of the Sock and 
Buskin Club. The musical organizations, the 
Glee Club and the Orchestra, had had vary- 
ing fortunes during the years, but were con- 
stantly providing an opportunity for student 
initiative in the field of music. 


^a f 


B. . 

■'• - -. 

" The Council of Deans and Regents 
was established by Father Kelley soon 
after his arrival at Loyola. The orig- 
inal Council included Fathers Reiner. 
Mahan, and Siedenburg, and Mr. 
Reedy, whose memorable services to 
Loyola University have now ended. 



■ On November 6, 1930, 
the annual faculty dinner 
was held in the Gold Room 
of the Congress Hotel. 
The guests of honor were 
Mr. Samuel Insull, Jr. 
Father Kelley, Mr. Joseph 
F. Elward. and Rev. Samuel 
K. Wilson, S.J. 

■ It was at the end of the 1926-27 term that 
Father Agnew had completed six years 
as the chief executive of the university. At 
this time his place was taken by the Rev. 
Robert M. Kelley, S.J., who, with the clos- 
ing of the present scholastic year, also com- 
pletes his sixth year as the president of the 
university. During Father Agnew's admin- 
istration the university had grown so rapidly 
that when Father Kelley took charge his was 
not only the task of continuing to foster that 
expansion, but also the work of preventing 
the organization from becoming unwieldy. 
To this end a process of unification was 

One of the units of this process was the 
strengthening of the departmental system. 
A subject which was taught in more than 
one of the colleges or schools of the univer- 
sity was placed in a single department under 
one head. This plan made for the stand- 
ardization of courses given throughout the 

Of even greater importance in this unifi- 
cation was the establishment by Father Kel- 
ley, at the beginning of his administration, 
of the Council of Deans and Regents, which 
was at first called the University Senate. The 
foundation of this council marked a distinct 
forward step in regard to university adminis- 
tration. It has enabled the president to keep 
in close touch with the needs of all the 
schools and to give personal attention to all 
their problems. It has provided an oppor 
tunity for the deans and regents to acquaint 
themselves with the difficulties of other de- 
partments and to profit by their observation 
of solutions to problems in other sections of 
the university. An indication of the impor- 
tant matters discussed, and of the valuable 
service the council has rendered the univer- 
sity in its program of unification, can be had 
by reviewing its work for any one year. 

In 1929. for example, a definite termi- 
nology regarding the divisions of the univer- 
sity was set down ; a university calendar was 
compiled and distributed; the commence- 
ment of 1929 was planned in detail; a sur- 
vey of the various schools and colleges of the 
university was presented by Dean Reiner ; the 
strong and weak points of the university or- 
ganization were discussed ; committees made 
reports concerning the rankings of Loyola 
teachers, as well as reports on the securing 
of endowment for the university, health serv- 
ice for students, course numbers in the in- 
terests ol uniformity, degrees in general, and 
the requirements for baccalaureate degrees in 

■ Similar to the Council of Deans and Re- 
gents is the Administrative Council, 
which, under the direction of Father Kelley, 

3 In January, 1930, the corner-stone of the Cudahy 
Memorial Library was laid. It was blessed by Father 
Kelley in the presence of the students of the Lake 
Shore Campus. 



/> ~—- . 4 

was formed on January 21, 1930. The fol- 
lowing passage, taken from the constitution 
of the Administrative Council, expresses in 
a few words the significance of the organiza- 
tion: "As the Academic Council (consisting 
of the Regents and the Deans of Loyola Uni- 
versity) advises the President of the Univer- 
sity regarding matters educational, so the 
Administrative Council advises the President 
in matters of business." The entire council 
meets quarterly, but its standing committees 
meet separately much more frequently. 
These committees are on Finance, Buildings 
and Grounds, and Public Relations. 

In his task of uniting the university for 
greater efficiency, President Kelley estab- 
lished the Publicity Department and the Pur- 
chasing Department. The Publicity Depart- 
ment, working partially in connection with 
the Public Relations Committee of the Ad- 
ministrative Council, provides a central de- 

" Two years ago Father Kelley welcomed to Loyola 
Fathers Schmitt. Morrissey, and Gerst. who are 
Heads of the Departments of Physics, Chemistry, 
and Mathematics. In December, 1932, Rev. T. M. 
Knapp, S.J., dean at St. Louis University, and Rev. 
Francis Deglman, S.J., dean at Creighton Univer- 
sity, were guests of Loyola. 

partment from which the publicity of the 
university emanates. The Purchasing De- 
partment satisfies the need for a central or- 
ganization to make purchases for the univer- 
sity with the utmost efficiency and economy. 
Perhaps one of the most outstanding steps 
toward unifying the various parts of Loyola 
University was taken by Father Kelley when 
Mr. Bertram J. Steggert, who had been the 
registrar of the College of Arts and Sciences 
since 1924, was made chief registrar for the 
College of Arts and Sciences, the Graduate 
School, the School of Commerce, and the 
Downtown School. 

■ These, then, have been the outstanding 
works of Father Kelley in the unification 
of the university, namely, the strengthening 
of the departmental system, the establishment 
of the Council of Deans and Regents and of 
the Administrative Council, the launching of 
the Publicity Department and the Purchasing 
Department, and the appointment of an all- 
university registrar. But the period of 
Father Kelley's presidency has been marked 
by many other noteworthy accomplishments 
in other fields than the unification of the 
university. There have been many improve- 
ments in the university property; intramural 


" In his commencement 
address last year, 
Father Kelley offered 
much needed encour- 
agement to the gradu- 
ating class. 


athletics have been developed by the suspen- 
sion of intercollegiate football ; comprehen- 
sive examinations for candidates for degrees 
have been established; and there have been 
numerous achievements in the individual 
schools and colleges of the university. 

The greatest part of the improvements in 
the property of the university have been on 
the Lake Shore Campus. The corner-stone 
of the Elizabeth M. Cudahy Memorial Li- 
brary was laid at a private ceremony on 
January 6, 1930, with President Kelley offi- 
ciating, and in the presence of the students 
of the Lake Shore Campus. On Sunday, 
June 8, after the Baccalaureate Mass, the 
official opening ceremony took place. 

The same year saw the completion of the 
library and the construction of the stadium. 
The old road that ran along the north edge 
of the campus was destroyed and a practice 
field was constructed. The stadium itself 
was built on the west edge of the property 
parallel with the elevated road. The first 
section, the west stands, was completed in 
1930. Plans, which have not been realized, 
at that time called for double-decking of the 
west stands and the building of permanent 
seats on the east, if necessary. The field was 
lighted for the playing of night games; it 
was one of the first in this region to be 
equipped in such a manner. 

" Five of the standing committees of the faculty 
for the year 1932-33 are represented by Revs. 
T. A. Egan, S.J., S. K. Wilson, S.J., J. F. McCor- 
mick. S.J., Mr. J. F. Rice, and Mr. F. M. Mon- 
tiegel. Father Kelley formed these committees last 

■ The most important step in the improve- 
ment of university property other than on 
the Lake Shore Campus was taken this year. 
The Dental School is rapidly out-growing its 
present quarters. Realizing this. Father 
Kelley supervised the purchase of additional 
ground at the present site of the School of 
Dentistry. The new ground is immediately 
adjoining the old building, so that an addi- 
tion can be built which will afford the same 
advantages as would one large building. In 
connection with this proposed plan, Father 
Kelley made an extended trip this year 
through the East, visiting various dental 
schools so that the new addition at Loyola 
might have the very best and newest facili- 

Another of the steps taken by Father 
Kelley during his presidency has been the 
development of intramural athletics, an ad- 
mirable means by which more students could 
actively engage in sports. Intercollegiate foot- 
ball had for some time been providing a 
field for a limited number of students ; but 
the amount of money expended on it was not 
at all in proportion to the opportunities it 


The Administrative 

Council meets several 
times a year to advise the 
President in matters re- 
lating to finances, build- 
ings and grounds, and 
public relations. 


provided for student participation. Believ- 
ing that students could derive more benefit 
from actually engaging in sports than from 
merely cheering a few of their representa- 
tives, Father Kelley suspended intercollegiate 
football and substituted for it a comprehen- 
sive system of intramural sports for a much 
larger number of students. 

The slogan of the Intramural Department 
became: Every student in some sport or 
other. In the year 1932 sixteen different 
events were sponsored and thirteen hundred 
and eighty-four students took part in at least 
one of them. Father Kelley's purpose was 
beginning to be realized; more and more 
students were being given physical as well as 
mental training. 

■ But the mental training was not being for- 
gotten either. In order to raise the stand- 
ards still higher, comprehensive examinations 
were introduced in the Medical and Arts 
divisions. The comprehensive examinations 
at the School of Medicine are given in the 
pre-clinical subjects and are held some time 
after the middle of the senior year. Since 
the institution of this examination, an exact 
check made with the Department of Regis- 
tration and Education in the State of Illinois 
has revealed that all candidates who have 
presented themselves since this regulation be- 
came effective have been successful. 

" On March 7, 1932, the -faculty dinner, which 

has become an annual affair for the faculty of the 

various divisions of the university, was held in the 
Administration Building. 

The comprehensive examinations at the 
College of Arts and Sciences have been 
begun just this year. They are given in the 
subject in which the student is majoring and 
passing them is a requisite for receiving a 
degree. They insure a wide knowledge of 
the student's major field and encourage the 
pursuit of extra-class activity. In this man- 
ner they are raising the standards of the 
work done by the student in order to obtain 
his degree. 

Manifesting the relative quality of Loyola 
students and those of the other Jesuit univer- 
sities of the Middle West are the gratifying 
results of the Latin and English intercollegi- 
ate contests of the past two years. Last year 
Loyola received the highest number of points 
in the combined contests of all universities 
competing, and this year John Gill, an Arts 
senior, obtained first place in the English 
contest. The Downtown College of Arts 
and Sciences has likewise been progressing. 
In the 1931-32 school year, despite economic 
handicaps, the enrollment reached the high- 
est mark it had ever attained, 2009, of which 
more than 1600 were women. 

Typical of the rating of the School of 
Medicine are the results of 1931-32, when 
the Senior Class secured, in competitive ex- 
amination with the four other schools of this 
city, twenty-one places on the interne staff 
of the Cook County Hospital. A total of 
two hundred and seven students wrote this 
examination. Loyola's success may be ob- 
served when we consider that the number of 
places won by other medical schools were as 
follows: Rush, 10; Northwestern Univer- 
sity, 18; University of Illinois, 26; Chicago 
Medical School, 1. 


" The activities of Rev. 
Edward C. Holton, S.J., 
Dean of Men, and Mr. 
Bertram J. Steggert, Reg- 
istrar, have as their scope 
the entire university. 



" During the meetings of the Coun- 
cil o"f Deans and Regents the prob- 
lems confronting the heads of the 
several schools and colleges of the 
university are discussed and their so- 
lutions proposed. 

In the School of Law, ever increasing 
numbers of students have been passing the 
State Bar examinations and when, in the 
autumn of 1931, the Illinois State Bar Asso- 
ciation extended the privileges of junior 
membership in the association to students in 
law schools, Loyola law students immediately 
took advantage of it and eighteen joined. 

In the School of Commerce the best indi- 
cation of the progress being made is the 
consistently fine showing of the students in 
the examinations for the degree of Certified 
Public Accountant. During the year 1931-32, 
thirty-five Loyola students were successful; 
in the November, 1931, examination a Loy- 
ola student, Morton Siff, was awarded the 
silver medal for second honors. It was the 
third consecutive award made to a Loyola 

■ In addition to the success that has at- 
tended Father Kelley's administration of 
the several schools and colleges of the uni- 
versity there have been many other achieve- 
ments. During the course of his term, Mar- 
quette Day was established and has been cele- 
brated annually. The city has declared it a 
local holiday, and it is held on the fourth of 
December. On this day the officials of the 
city and the faculty and students of the uni- 
versity join in commemorating the anniver- 
sary of the coming of the first white man to 
the site of Chicago, Father Marquette, a 
Jesuit. The celebration this year was particu- 
larly fitting in that the city was engaged in 
rejoicing over the hundredth anniversary of 
its founding, and the Jesuits, the seventy- 
fifth anniversary of their permanent estab- 
lishment in Chicago. 

" During the Marquette Day celebration of 1932, 
Father Kelley fittingly recalled the establishment 
of the Jesuit order in Chicago seventy-five years 

This has indeed been a year of anniver- 
saries. In addition to those of Chicago and 
of the Jesuits there have been many more. 
It was fifty years ago that the Chicago Col- 
lege of Dental Surgery, which is now the 
Loyola University School of Dentistry, was 
founded. It is the thirtieth year of publi- 
cation of the Loyola Quarterly, the univer- 
sity's literary magazine. It is the tenth anni- 
versary of the National Interscholastic Bas- 
ketball Tournament, which Loyola sponsors 
for Catholic high schools every year. And 
not least of all, it is the tenth anniversary 
of the Loyolan. 

With congratulations the order of the 
year, it is only fitting that we pay tribute to 
the man who has directed Loyola University 
for the past six years. We must not forget 
the able administration of Father Kelley 
merely because it has been of six years' dura- 
tion rather than five or ten, for it has been 
under his guidance that the university has 
undergone one of the most critical periods 
of its growth, that period in which, after a 
sudden inflation, it was becoming unwieldy 
and was in urgent need of unifying and 
strengthening. This need he has cared for, 
and without the usual concomitant retard- 
ing of expansion and progress. 




The Class of 1933 



Certificate in Medicine 

Entered from American University of 
Beirut and Girard Institute, Sidon, 
Syria. Labanon, Syria. 

Bachelor of Laws 

Entered from Lewis Institute and 
Lewis Academy. Chicago, Illinois. 

Certificate in Medicine 

Entered from Fordham University 
and De Witt Clinton High School. 
New York, N. Y. 

Bachelor of Science in Medicine 
Certificate in Medicine 

Entered from Crane College and St. 
Mel High School. Chicago, 111. 

Bachelor of Laws 

II A A, A<H>, Blue Key. Entered from 
Loyola Academy. Chicago, Illinois. 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from M.imou High School. 
Mercina Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Class 
Secretary 1, 2, 3. Mamou, Louisiana. 


Certificate in Medicine 

Entered from Ohio State University, 
Baldwin- Wallace College, and Cen- 
tral High School. Cleveland, Ohio. 

Bachelor of Laws 

A0<S>, Monogram Club. Entered from 
De Paul Academy. Football 1, 2, 3; 
Class Vice-President 1 ; Law Coun- 
cil 3. Chicago, Illinois. 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from St. Joseph Academy, 

Adrian, Michigan. Tilbury, Ontario, 



Bachelor of Laws 
2N$. Entered from L'niversity of 
Chicago, Y. M. C. A. College, and 
De La Salle High School. Illinois 
Jr. Bar Association. Chicago, Illi- 


Certificate in Medicine 
AP, Moorhead Seminar. Entered 
from Marquette University, Western 
State Teachers College, and Mendon 
High School. Mendon, Michigan. 

Certificate in Commerce 

Entered from St. Alphonsus High 
School. Chicago, Illinois. 

Bachelor of Philosophy 

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

Bachelor of Laws 

A8*. Entered from Y. M. C. A. 
High School. Loyola Union 4; Class 
President 1, 2. Chicago, Illinois. 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from Sturgeon Bay High 
School. Sodality 2, 3, 4; Class Presi- 
dent 1. Chicago. Illinois. 

Registered Nurse 

Entered from Monroe High School. 
Monroe, Wisconsin. 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from St. John College and 

Immaculate Conception High School, 

Celina, Ohio. Broad Channel, New 


james McAllister bennan 

Bachelor of Science in Commerce 
^K*, Blue Key. Entered from Wash- 
ington and Lee University and Uni- 
versity High School. Players 3, 4; 
Intramural Association 3, 4; Philos- 
ophy Club 4; French Club, President 
3; Class President 3; Arts Council 3, 
President 4 ; Loyola Union 2, 3, Presi- 
dent 4. Chicago, Illinois. 

Bachelor of Philosophy 

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

Certificate in Medicine 

Medical Seminar. Entered from Y. 
M. C. A. College and Munich High 
School, Germany. Chicago, Illinois. 

Registered Nurse 

Entered from Chippewa Falls High 
School. Chippewa Falls, Wisconsin. 

Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from St. Ignatius High 
School. Sodality 1, 2, 3; Players 1, 
2; Musicians Club 1, Business Man- 
ager 2, 3. Chicago, Illinois. 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from St. Mary High School. 
Chicago. Berwyn, Illinois. 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from Mercy High Scho 

Chicago, Illinois. 



Bachelor of Science in Medicine 
Certificate in Medicine 
*BII, Moorhead Seminar, Medical 
Seminar, Blue Key. Entered from 
Gonzaga University and Gonzaga 
High School. Spokane, Washington. 

Registered Nurse 

Entered from Fowler Public High 
School. Fowler, Indiana. 

Registered Nurse 
Entered from Oak Park High School 
Oak Park, Illinois. 

Registered Nurse 

Entered from Lindblom High School. 
Sodality 1, 2, 3; Mercina Glee Club 
1, 2, 3- Chicago, Illinois. 

Bachelor of Science in Medicine 
Certificate in Medicine 

II: II. Mi ioi head Si ar. 1 ntered 

from University of Notre Dame and 
St. Joseph High School. Escanaba, 


Doctor of Jurisprudence 
M)<t>, BII, Blue Key. Entered from 
Mount Carmel High School. The 
News ), 4; Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4; De- 
bating Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Oratorical 
Contest 1, 2, 3, Winner 4; Ails 
Council, Secretary 3. President 4 ; 
Class President 5. Hammond, In- 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from Tripp High School. 

Chicago, Illinois. 

Registered Nurse 

Entered from Notre Dame Junior 
College and Cathedral High School. 
Sioux Falls. South Dakota. 

Registered Nurse 

Entered from Notre Dame Junior 
College and Cathedral High School. 
Sioux Falls, South Dakota. 


Bachelor of Science in Medicine 

Entered from St. Philip High School. 
Chicago, Illinois. 

Registered Nurse 

Entered from Visitation High School. 
Chicago, Illinois. 

Bachelor of Laws 

Ae*. Entered from University of 
Notre Dame and St. Ignatius High 
School. Class Secretary 1. Chicago, 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from Mercy High School. 

Chicago, Illinois. 

Bachelor of Philosophy 

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

Registered Nurse 

Entered from Maple Park Community 
High School. Maple Park. Illinois. 

Bachelor of Arts 

Entered from St. Ignatius High 
School. Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4; Philos- 
ophy Club 4; French Club 3. Chi- 
cago, Illinois. 

Bachelor of Laws 

il04>. Entered from Parker 
School. Chicago, Illinois. 



! - 



Registered Nurse 

Entered from Mercy High School. 
Chicago, Illinois. 

Bachelor of Laws 
IAS, 2*. Entered from Crane Col- 
lege, De Paul University, and Hyde 
Park High School. Illinois Jr. Bar 
Association. Chicago, Illinois. 


B.S.M., M.S. 

Certificate in Medicine 
N'24>. Entered from Crane College 
and Elgin High School. Class Secre- 
tary 4. Chicago, Illinois. 

Bachelor of Arts 

IIAA, nril, BIT, Blue Key. Entered 
from St. Ignatius High School. 
Loyolan 1, Literary Editor 2, 3. Ed- 
itor-in-Chief 4; Loyola Quarterly 1, 
2, Editor-in-Chief 3, Associate Editor 
4; Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4; Debating Club 
1, 2, 3, 4; Classical Club, President 
4 ; Literary Society, President 3, 4. 
Chicago, Illinois. 




Certificate in Medicine 

Entered from Holy Cross College and 
Bosco Prep. Seymour, Connecticut. 


Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from Chicago Normal Col- 
lege, Northwestern University, and 
St. Mary High School. Chicago, Illi- 




Bachelor of Laws 

-i.6*. Entered from St. Mary Col- 
lege, Creighton University, and To- 
mah High School. Tomah, Wiscon- 




Registered Nurse 

Entered from New London High 
School. New London, Wisconsin. 


Bachelor of Philosophy 

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

Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from Chicago Normal Col- 
lege and St. Mary High School. Chi- 
cago, Illinois. 

Diploma in Commerce 
SAB, Blue Key. Entered from St. 
Ignatius High School. Commerce 
Debating Club Secretary 3, President 
4 ; Catholic Action Club President 3 ; 
Intramural Basketball Champions 3; 
Commerce Council Treasurer 2, Presi- 
dent 3 ; Class President 2, 4, Secre- 
tary 3. Chicago, Illinois. 


Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from Chicago Normal Col- 
lege and St. Patrick Academy. Chi- 
cago, Illinois. 

Bachelor of Philosophy 

Monogram Club. Entered from St. 
Ignatius High School. Sodality 1, 2, 
v i, Basketball 1. 2. 3, 4; Track 
3, 4; Football 2; Intramural Asso- 
ciation 3, Assistant Director 4; Phi- 
losophy Club 3, 4. Chicago, Illinois. 

Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from Chicago Normal Col- 
lege and Visitation High School. 
Musicians Club 3; Women's Social 
Club, Secretary 4. Chicago, Illinois. 


Certificate in Medicine 

*X, AP, Moorhead Seminar. En- 
tered from Kansas City Junior Col- 
lege and Central High School. Kan- 
sas City, Missouri. 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from Siena High School. 

Chicago, Illinois. 

Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from Massachusetts Institute 
of Technology and Central High 
School. Bridgeport, Connecticut. 

Bachelor of Science in Commerce 
SAB. Entered from St. Ignatius High 
School. Chicago, Illinois. 

Registered Nurse 

Entered from Paseo High School. 
Kansas City, Missouri. 

Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from Chicago Normal Col- 
lege and St. Mary High School. Chi- 
cago, Illinois. 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from Joliet Junior College 
and St. Francis Academy. Sodality 
1, 2, 3. Joliet, Illinois. 


Certificate in Medicine 

Medical Seminar. Entered from La- 
fayette College and Easton High 
School. Class President 5. Easton, 

Bachelor of Laws 

A6<j>. Entered from De La Salle 
High School. Class President 2, 3- 
Chicago, Illinois. 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from St 
School. La Salle, II 

Vincent High 
inois. Arlington, 


Certificate in Medicine 
4>X, A P. Entered from Morton Jun- 
ior College, Lewis Institute, and J. 
Sterling Morton High School. Fel- 
low in Physiology 5. Berwyn, Illi- 

Bachelor of Laws 

Entered from St. Ignatius High 
School. Sodality 2, 3, 4; Philosophy 
Club 4. Chicago, Illinois. 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from St. Mary Academy, Mt. 
Sterling, Illinois. Springfield, Illi- 


Doctor of Jurisprudence 
IIKA, ^A*. Entered from George- 
town University. University of Wis- 
consin, and Tilden Technical High 
School. Chicago, Illinois. 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from Fisher High School, 
Florida. Champaign, 

Miami Beach. 

Bachelor of Laws 

-<!>. Entered from University of 
Notre Dame and Campion Academy. 
Illinois Jr. Bar Association, Secretary 
5: Junior Prom Committee 4. Chi- 
cago. Illinois. 

Certificate in Medicine 
IMS. Entered from Northwestern 
Military and Naval Academy. Class 
Treasurer 4. Chicago, Illinois. 




Bachelor of Science in Medicine 

Entered from St. Stanislaus High 
School. Sociality 1, 2. Chicago, Illi- 

Bachelor of Science in Commerce 
SAB, Blue Key. Entered from St. 
Ignatius High School. Class Secre- 
tary 1 ; Class President 3. Chicago, 

Registered Nurse 

Entered from Onamia High School. 
Onamia, Minnesota. 


Bachelor of Philosophy 

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


Registered Nurse 

Entered from St. Ambrose High 
School. Sodality 1, 2, 3; Mercina 
Glee Club 1, 2, 3. Ironwood, Michi- 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from Rice Lake High School. 
Rice Lake, Wisconsin. 

Bachelor of Laws 

SN'4>. Entered from Georgetown 
University and Loyola Academy. 
Chicago, Illinois. 

Doctor of Jurisprudence 

Entered from Campion College, Uni- 
versity of Wisconsin, and Campion 
Academy. New London, Wisconsin. 


Certificate in Medicine 
<I>X, AI\ Moorhead Seminar, Blue 
Key. Entered from Western Reserve 
LIniversity and Cathedral Latin 
School. Cleveland, Ohio. 

Bachelor of Laws 

Entered from Loyola Academy. Chi 
cago, Illinois. 


Certificate in Medicine 

IMS. Entered from St. John College 
and Boys' High School. Brooklyn, 
New York. 


Certificate in Medicine 

Entered from Fordham University 
and Evander Childs High School. 
Class Vice-President 3. New York, 

N. V. 


Certificate in Medicine 
IM2, Medical Seminar. Entered from 
Crane College and McKinley High 
School. Chicago, Illinois. 


Certificate in Medicine 
IMS. Entered from Fordham Uni- 
versity and Barringer High School. 
Newark, New Jersey. 

Bachelor of Philosophy 

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

Bachelor of Science in Commerce 

Entered from Applcton High School. 
Sodality 1 ; Musicians Club 2 ; Phi- 
losophy Club 3, 4; Spanish Club 3; 
Track Manager 1. Appleton, Wiscon- 


Bachelor of Laws 

Entered from Aquinas High Schci 
Chicago, Illinois. 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from Fenger High School. 

Chicago, Illinois. 

Bachelor of Arts 

I! II. Blue Key. Entered from Cam- 
pion Academy. The News 1, Sports 
Editor 2, Managing Editor 3, Editor- 
in-Chief 3, 4; Sodality 1, 2, 3; De- 
bating Club 1, 4; Players 3, Presi- 
dent 4; Philosophy Club 3; Press 
Club 3, 4; Illinois Jr. Bar Associa- 
tion; Arts Council 3; Swimming 
Manager 2. Oak Park, Illinois. 


Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from Chicago Normal Col- 
lege and St. Xavier Academy. Musi- 
cians Club 4. Oak Park, Illinois. 


Bachelor of Science in Medicine 
*MX, *BII. Entered from Michigan 
State College and St. Mary High 
School. Lansing, Michigan. 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from Calumet High Schoo 

Chicago, Illinois. 

Bachelor of Philosophy 

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

Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from Chicago Normal Col- 
lege and St. Leo High School. Chi- 
cago, Illinois. 


i 44 

Registered Nurse 

Entered from St. Mary Academy. 
Emmetsburg, Iowa. 


Certificate in Medicine 

Medical Seminar. Entered from Ford- 
ham University and Fordham Prepar- 
atory School. New York, N. Y. 


Certificate in Medicine 

A-1I\ AP, Moorhead Seminar, Medi- 
cal Seminar, Monogram Club, Blue 
Key. Entered from St. Ignatius High 
School; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Foot- 
ball 1, 2; Class President 1. Chicago, 

Bachelor of Science in Commerce 

Entered from Loyola Academy. In- 
tramural Basketball Champions 3. 
Chicago, Illinois. 


Bachelor of Arts 

Entered from Weber High School. 
Sodality 1, 2, -f; Philosophy Club 1; 
Spanish Club 3, -4. Chicago, Illinois. 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from Rosendale High School. 
Rosendale, Wisconsin. 

Registered Nurse 

Entered from University of Washing- 
ton and Garfield High School, Seattle, 
Washington. Chicago, Illinois. 

Registered Nurse 

Entered from Lincoln High School. 
Manitowoc, Wisconsin. 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from St. Francis Academy. 
Dyersville, Iowa. 


A.B., B.S. 
Certificate in Medicine 
IMS. Entered from St. Bonaventure 
College and Assumption High School. 
I'tica, New York. 

Bachelor of Arts 

Entered from St. Mary of the Lake 
Seminary and Quigley Seminary. Chi- 
cago, Illinois. 


Certificate in Medicine 
SI, <J>Hn, Moorhead Seminar, Mono- 
gram Club. Entered from University 
of Florida and Sacred Heart College. 
Football 1, 3. Tampa, Florida. 


Certificate in Medicine 
SI, IMS. Entered from University of 
Florida and Hillsborough High 
School. Tampa. Florida. 


Bachelor of Science in Commerce 

Entered from Crane College, North- 
western University, and Medill High 
School. Silver Medal, Illinois C. P. A. 
Examinations. Chicago, Illinois. 


Registered Nurse 

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


Registered Nurse 

Entered from Mercy High School. 

Dungarven, Ireland. 

Bachelor of Philosophy 
AIIK. Entered from L'niversity of 
Dayton and De Paul Academy. The 
News 3, 4. Chicago, Illinois. 


Certificate in Medicine 
ATQ, AP, Moorhead Seminar. En- 
tered from Albion College and Battle 
Creek High School. Battle Creek, 

Bachelor of Science in Commerce 

Entered from St. Charles High 
School, Coldwater, Michigan. Musi- 
cians Club 1; Commerce Club 2, 3. 
Chicago, Illinois. 

Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from Chicago Normal Col- 
lege and St. Mary High School. Chi- 
cago, Illinois. 

Bachelor of Philosophy 

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


Certificate in Medicine 

Entered from Crane College and Til- 
den Technical High School. Chicago, 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from St. Francis Academy. 
Dyersville, Iowa. 

Registered Nurse 

Entered from De Paul High School. 
Sodality 1. 2, i. Virginia, Minnesota. 



Bachelor of Arts 

A.AT. Entered from St. Mary Col- 
lege and St. Mary High School. The 
News 3, 4; Classical Club 3; French 
Club 3; Philosophy Club 3. Chicago, 


Bachelor of Science in Commerce 

•LMX, III'M. Blue Key. Entered from 
Roosevelt High School, Des Moines, 
Iowa. Sodality 2,3,4; Debating Club 
1, 2, 4; Varsity Debate Squad 2, 4; 
Delia Strada Club 3; Literary Society 
3, 4; Philosophy Club 3, President 4; 
Arts Council 4; English Contest, 
Winner -t. Chicago, Illinois. 

Registered Nurse 

Entered from Schullsburg High 
School. Schullsburg, Wisconsin. 


Certificate in Medicine 
*PH, IM2. Entered from St. Fran- 
cis College and De Witt Clinton High 
School. New York, N. Y. 

Bachelor of Philosophy 
A*fi. Entered from Belmont Abbey 
College and Cathedral Prep. Loyola 
Players 3, 4 ; LUP Masque 3, 4 ; Sie- 
denburg Guild; Loyola Union 4. 
Erie, Pennsylvania. 

Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from Loretto Academy. Chi- 
cago, Illinois. 


Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from Chicago Normal and 
McKinley High School. Chicago, 

Bachelor of Laws 

-\<I>, m'.M. Entered from Marseilles 
High School. Sodality 1. 2; Debating 
Club 1, 2, 3- Marseilles, Illinois. 


Bachelor of Arts 

-II. \, f 1 I'M . Entered from Armour 
Institute of Technology and Weber 
High School. Chicago, Illinois. 

Bachelor of Science in Commerce 
MAA. III'M. Mil. *AP, Blue Key. 
Entered from Fond du Lac High 
School. Loyolan I, 2. 3, Managing 
Editor i; Sodality 5, i; Debating 
Club 1, 2, 3, Vice-President I; Varsity 
Debate Squad i; Philosophy Club }. 
Secretary I; Intel -fraternity Council -I. 
Fond du Lac, Wisconsin. 

Bachelor of Laws 

2*, HTM, Blue Key. Entered from 
Lake View High School. Illinois Jr. 
Bar Association 5 ; Barristers 3. Chi- 
cago, Illinois. 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from Providence High 
School. Oak Park, Illinois. 

Bachelor of Science in Medicine 
Certificate in Medicine 
AP, Moorhead Seminar. Entered from 
Bradley Institute, Y. M. C. A. Col- 
lege, and Hopkins Township High 
School. Granville, Illinois. 


Bachelor of Science 

Entered from Amarillo High School. 
Amarillo, Texas. 

Bachelor of Science in Commerce 

Entered from Columbia College, De 
Paul LIniversity, Northwestern Uni- 
versity, and Sharon High School, 
Sharon, Wisconsin. Chicago, Illinois. 

Certificate in Medicine 

AP, Moorhead Seminar. Entered from 
Manhattan College and Christian 
Brothers' Academy. Albany, New 

Certificate in Medicine 

Medical Seminar. Entered from St. 
Procopius College and St. Procopius 
Academy, Lisle, Illinois. Bison, Okla- 

., ias#»** 



Certificate in Medicine 

Entered from LIniversity of Notre 
Dame and Campion Academy. Chi- 
cago, Illinois. 

Bachelor of Science in Medicine 
Certificate in Medicine 

AP. Entered from Columbia College 
and Columbia Academy. Dubuque, 


Bachelor of Science in Medicine 
"fcX. Entered from De La Salle In- 
stitute. Sodality 1, 2; Football 1; 
Chemistry Club 2 ; Class President 3. 
Chicago, Illinois. 


Bachelor of Laws 

Entered from St. Viator College and 
Trinity High School. Bloomington, 

Bachelor of Science in Commerce 

Entered from Purdue LIniversity and 
Oak Park High School. Sodality 1 ; 
Players 1 ; Musicians Club 1 ; Class 
Secretary 4. Oak Park, Illinois. 

Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from Chicago Normal Col- 
lege and St. Mary High School. 
French Club 4; Musicians Club 4; 
Women's Social Club 4; Senior Or- 
ganization. Chicago, Illinois. 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from Mercy High School. 

Chicago, Illinois. 




Registered Nurse 

Entered frum St. Francis Academy. 

Chicago, Illinois. 

Bachelor of Philosophy 
*MX. Entered from De La Salle In- 
stitute. Basketball 3. 4. Chicago, 



Certificate in Medicine 

Entered from University of Notre 
Dame and St. Rita High School. Chi- 
cago, Illinois. 


Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from Chicago Normal Col- 
lege, University of Chicago, Madison 
University, and St. Mary High School. 
Chicago, Illinois. 

Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from Chicago Normal 
lege and Providence Academy, 
cago, Illinois. 


Doctor of Jurisprudence 

Entered from University of Illinois 
and Englewood High School. Chi- 
cago, Illinois. 

Certificate in Medicine 

Moorhead Seminar. Entered from In- 
stitute de Ciencias de Jalisco. Guada- 
lajara Jal, Mexico. 

Registered Nurse 

Entered from Aquinas High School. 
Chicago, Illinois. 

Certificate in Medicine 

Medical Seminar. Entered from Du- 
quesne University, University of 
Pittsburgh, and Duquesne High 
School. Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. 

Bachelor of Science in Medicine 
♦MX, <t>X. Entered from Aquinas 
High School. Musicians Club I, 2; 
Chemistry Club 2. Chicago, Illinois. 

Registered Nurse 

Entered from Providence High 
School. Chicago, Illinois. 

Bachelor of Science in Commerce 
AAr. Entered from Senn High 
School. Sodality 3, 4; Musicians 
Club, Secretary 3; Track 1, 2; Intra- 
mural Association 3, 4: Arts Council, 
Secretary 3, Vice-President 4; Inter- 
fraternity Council 4. Chicago, Illi- 

Bachelor of Science in Commerce 

Entered from St. Mel High School. 
Sodality 1, 2; Philosophy Club 3, -4. 
Chicago, Illinois. 


Bachelor of Science in Commerce 

Entered from Stout Institute and 
Whitewater High School. White- 
water, Wisconsin. 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from Wisconsin Commercial 
Academy and Wild Rose High 
School. Wild Rose, Illinois. 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from Westville High School, 
Westville, Illinois. Chicago, Illinois. 

Registered Nurse 

Entered from Galena High School 
Galena, Illinois. 

Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from Chicago Normal Col- 
lege, De Paul University, and Visita- 
tion High School. Chicago, Illinois. 

Bachelor of Arts 

Entered from St. Mary of the Lake 
Seminary and Quigley Seminary. De- 
bating Club 2, 3 ; Class Treasurer 4. 
Chicago, Illinois. 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from Joliet Township High 
School. Manhattan, Illinois. 

Bachelor of Science in Commerce 

Entered from Western State College, 
Crane College, and Fruita Union 
High School, Fruita, Colorado. So- 
dality 1, 3, 4. Mack, Colorado. 

Bachelor of Science in Medicine 
Certificate in Medicine 

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


Bachelor of Science 

Entered from Hyde Park High School. 
Chicago, Illinois. 


Bachelor of Science in Medicine 

Entered from Crane College and St. 
Procopius Academy. Chicago, Illi- 




Bachelor of Science in Commerce 

♦ MX. Entered from Mt. Carmel 
High School. The News 3, 4; Musi- 
cians Club 1, Vice-President 2, Presi- 
dent 3, 4; Band 1, President 2; Phi- 
losophy Club 3, 4; Press Club 3, 4; 
Spanish Club 3, 4. Chicago, Illinois. 


Bachelor of Science in Medicine 

+AK. Entered from Crane College, 
University of Chicago, and Harrison 
Technical High School. Chicago, 


Bachelor of Science in Medicine 
Certificate in Medicine 
IIM*. Entered from University of 
Louisville, De Paul University, Lewis 
Institute, and St. Ignatius High 
School. New Buffalo, Michigan. 

Bachelor of Laws 

Entered from Central College and 
Northwestern University. Chicago, 

Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from Chicago Normal Col- 
lege and St. Mary High School. Chi- 
cago, Illinois. 


Certificate in Medicine 

Entered from Coe College. Lewis In- 
stitute, and Washington High School. 
Cedar Rapids, Iowa. 


Certificate in Medicine 

Entered from St. Procopius College 
and St. Procopius Academy, Lisle, 
Illinois. West Wyoming, Pennsyl- 

Registered Nurse 
Entered from Guttenberg 
School. Guttenhurg, Iowa. 


Bachelor of Science 

Entered from Austin High School. 
Musicians Club, Vice-President 1, 
President 2; Band 1, 2. Chicago, 


Bachelor of Science in Medicine 

Entered from Columbia LTniversity, 
St. John College, and Erasmus Hall 
Academy. Brooklyn, New York. 


Certificate in Medicine 

Medical Seminar. Entered from Ford- 
ham L'niversity and Evander Childs 
High School. Cosmas and Damian 
Society 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Secretary 2. 
New York. N. Y. 

Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from Illinois State Teachers 
College and De Kalb Township High 
School. Chicago, Illinois. 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from Visitation High School. 
Mercina Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Class 
Treasurer 1, 2, 3. Chicago, Illinois. 

Registered Nurse 

Entered from Jackson High School. 
Jackson, Minnesota. 

Registered Nurse 

Entered from Visitation High School. 
Sodality 1, 2, 3; Mercina Glee Club 
1, 2, 3. Chicago, Illinois. 


Bachelor of Science in Medicine 
<f>X. Entered from Loyola Academy. 
Sodality I, 2. Chicago, Illinois. 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from New Carlisle High 


New Carlisle, Indiana. 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from Ballinaglera National 
High School, Ireland. Chicago, Illi- 

Certificate in Medicine 

Entered from University of Hawaii 
and McKinley High School. Hono- 
lulu, Hawaii. 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from Englewood 
School. Chicago, Illinois. 


Registered Nurse 
Entered from Mercy High 
Chicago, Illinois. 



Certificate in Medicine 
HKM'. 4>X, AP, Moorhead Seminar, 
Blue Key. Entered from Ohio State 
University, Western Reserve Univer- 
sity, and Shaker High School. Cleve- 
land, Ohio. 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from Loda High School. 

Loda, Illinois. 


Certificate in Medicine 
IMS, Medical Seminar. Entered from 
College of the City of New York and 
Evander Childs High School. New 
York, N. Y. 



Bachelor of Arts 

I1AA, Monogram Club. Entered 
from Georgetown LIniversity and 
Loyola Academy. Loyolan 2, 3, Life 
Editor 4; Debating Club 2, 3, 4; 
Varsity Debate Squad 3, 4; Sodality 
3, 4; Track, Manager 2, 3; Cross- 
country 2, Manager 3 ; Intramural 
Half- and Quarter-Mile Champion 3; 
Philosophy Club 4. Chicago, Illinois. 

Registered Nurse 

Entered from Jackson High School. 
Jackson, Michigan. 

Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from Chicago Normal Col- 
lege and Parker High School. Chi- 
cago, Illinois. 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from Holy Ghost Academy, 
Techny, Illinois. The News 4; Class 
Secretary 4. Winnetka, Illinois. 

Doctor of Jurisprudence 

Entered from South Dakota State 
College, Georgetown LIniversity, and 
Huron High School. Chicago, Illi- 

Certificate in Medicine 

Medical Seminar. Entered from North 
Central College and Dorchester High 
School. Brodhead, Wisconsin. 


Registered Nurse 
Entered from St. Catherine 
School. Chicago, Illinois. 


Certificate in Medicine 
<I>BII. Entered from J. Sterling Mor- 
ton Junior College and High School. 
Berwyn, Illinois. 

Registered Nurse 

Entered from Holy Name High 
School. Omaha, Nebraska. 

Doctor of Jurisprudence 

Entered from St. Ignatius High 
School. Chicago, Illinois. 

Registered Nurse 

Entered from Bowen High School. 
Chicago, Illinois. 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from College of St. Catherine 

and Graetlinger High School. St. 

Paul. Minnesota. 

Certificate in Medicine 

*BJ1, Moorhead Seminar, Medical 
Seminar. Entered from Lane Techni- 
cal High School. Class President 4. 
Chicago, Illinois. 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from St. Xavier Academy, 
Latrobe, Pennsylvania. Pittsburgh, 

Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from Visitation High School. 
Chicago, Illinois. 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from Sterling Catholic High 
School. Chicago, Illinois. 

Registered Nurse 

Entered from Freemont High School. 
Oakland, California. 

Bachelor of Laws 

AAT, A6<f>, Monogram Club. En- 
tered from St. Rita High School. 
The News 2, 3; Sodality 1, 2; Play- 
ers 2, 3; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Law 
Council, President 4; Class Treas- 
urer 2. Chicago, Illinois. 


Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from Chicago Normal Col- 
lege and St. Mary High School. Chi- 
cago, Illinois. 

Bachelor of Science in Commerce 

Blue Key. Entered from St. Ignatius 
High School. The News 1, 2, Cam- 
pus Editor 3, News Editor 4; Sodal- 
ity 1, 2, 3, Vice-Prefect 4; Debating 
Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Intramural Associa- 
tion 4; Delia Strada Club 3, 4; Phil- 
osophy Club 3, 4; Press Club 3, 4. 
Chicago, Illinois. 

Bachelor of Science in Commerce 

Entered from Mount Carmel High 
School. Chicago, Illinois. 


Doctor of Jurisprudence 

S*. Entered from Loyola Academy. 
Sodality, Prefect 4; Class Secretary 
5. Chicago, Illinois. 

Bachelor of Arts 

Entered from St. Mary College, 
Georgetown Llniversity, and St. Mary 
High School, St. Mary, Kansas. 
Phoenix, Arizona. 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from Oak Park College and 

Antlers High School. Burlington, 





Certificate in Medicine 

Medical Seminar. Entered from St. 
Patrick Academy. Berwyn, Illinois. 

Bachelor of Science in Commerce 

Entered from East Aurora High 
School. The News 2 ; Philosophy 
Club 3, 4. Aurora, Illinois. 


Bachelor of Laws 

J\H$. Entered from St. Ignatius High 

School. Sodality 1, 2, 


(Huh 1, 2; Players 2; Law Council 4. 
Chicago, Illinois. 


Certificate in Medicine 
Medical Seminar. Entered from St. 
Bonaventure College and St. Patrick 
High School. Binghamton, New 

Bachelor of Laws 

—<!>. Entered from Crane Technical 
High School. Class Secretary 6. Chi- 
cago, Illinois. 

Bachelor of Science in Commerce 
I [ A A . Entered from St. Mary College 
and Sharon High School. Loyolan 1, 
2, 3, Photographic Editor -4; Sodality 
2. i. 4; Debating Club 2, 3, 4; Musi- 
cians Club 2; Intramural Touchball 
Champions 3. Sharon, Wisconsin. 


Bachelor of Philosophy 

IIFM. Entered from Sumner High 
School. Sodality 1 ; Debating Club 1, 
2; Glee Club 1; German Club 3; 
Loyola Guild 4. St. Louis, Missouri. 

Doctor of Jurisprudence 

AB<S>. Entered from Paulist High 
School, New York, N. Y. Sodality 

2, 3, 4; Musicians Club 3, 4; Golf 2, 

3, 4; Philosophy Club 3, 4. Chicago, 


Certificate in Medicine 

Medical Seminar. Entered from New 
York University and DeWitt Clinton 
High School. Medical Science Club 
2, 3, 4. New York, N. Y. 

Registered Nurse 

Entered from Good Counsel Hill 
High School, Mankato, Minnesota. 
Del Rapids, South Dakota. 

Bachelor of Philosophy 

AAI'. Entered from St. Rita High 
School. Chicago, Illinois. 

Bachelor of Science in Medicine 

Entered from St. John University and 
Central Catholic High School. To- 
ledo, Ohio. 

Registered Nurse 
Entered from Immaculata 
School. Chicago, Illinois. 



Bachelor of Laws 

2*, BII. Entered from Senn High 

School. Sodality 1, 2; The News 1, 

Business Manager 2, Sports Editor 3 ; 

Fall Frolic Committee 3. Chicago, 


Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from St. Ignatius High 
School. Sodality 2, 3; Musicians 
Club 2 ; Intramural Baseball Cham- 
pions 1. Chicago, Illinois. 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from Trinity High School. 

Elmhurst, Illinois. 


Registered Nurse 

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


Bachelor of Science in Commerce 
AAV. Entered from Campion High 
School. Players 2, 3, 4; Philosophy 
Club 3, 4; Football 1. Chicago, 

Registered Nurse 

Entered from Litchfield High School. 
Litchfield, Minnesota. 


Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from Georgetown University 
and Loyola Academy. Sodality 2, 3, 
4; Debating Club 2; Players 3, 4; 
Spanish Club 3; Track 2; Cross- 
country 2, 3. Chicago, Illinois. 

Registered Nurse 
Entered from Waller High 
Chicago, Illinois. 


Bachelor of Laws 

BK. Entered from North Park Col- 
lege, University of Illinois, and Senn 
High School. Winnetka, Illinois. 

Certificate in Medicine 
IM2, Medical Seminar. Entered from 
Schurz High School. Sodality 1, 2. 
Chicago, Illinois. 

Bachelor of Science in Medicine 
[MS. Entered from Waller High 
School. Chicago, Illinois. 




Registered Nurse 

Entered from South Bend High 

School. South Bend, Indiana. 

. . . _■_• 

Registered Nurse 

Entered from St. Ambrose High 
School. Ironwood, Michigan. 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from Englewood High 

School. Chicago, Illinois. 


Bachelor of Science in Medicine 
IIM<J>, Medical Seminar. Entered 
from Schurz High School. Chicago, 

Bachelor of Science 

Entered from Chicago Normal Col- 
lege and St. Mary High School. Chi- 
cago, Illinois. 

»!«* IP V 


Certificate in Medicine 

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


Bachelor of Arts 

HAA, *AP, Monogram Club, Blue 
Key. Entered from Loyola Academy. 
Loyolan 1, 2, Fraternity Editor 3; 
Debating Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Varsity 
Debate Squad 4 ; Players 3, Treas- 
urer 4; Oratorical Contest 1, 3, 4; 
Naghten Debate Winner 4; Tennis 
2, 3, Captain 4. Chicago, Illinois. 

Bachelor of Arts 

Entered from De Paul LIniversity and 
Calumet High School. Sodality 3, 4; 
Classical Club 4; French Club 3; 
Philosophy Club 3. Chicago, Illinois. 

Bachelor of Science in Commerce 
AAI\ Entered from University of 
Illinois and De Paul Academy. Class 
President 4 ; Interfraternity Council, 
President 4. Chicago, Illinois. 

Certificate in Medicine 

Entered from Crane College and 
Lindblom High School. Chicago, 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from Immaculata High 

School. Chicago, Illinois. 

Registered Nurse 

Entered from Providence High 
School. Chicago, Illinois. 

Registered Nurse 

Entered from Immaculate Concep- 
tion Academy. Sodality 1, 2, 3; Mer- 
cina Glee Club 1, 2, 3. Dubuque, 

Bachelor of Philosophy 
BIT. Entered from Butler University 
and Harrison Technical High School. 
The News 1, 2, Sports Editor 3; So- 
dality 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 1, 2, Captain 
3, 4; Cross-Country 1, 2, Captain 
3, 4; Intramural Director 2, 3, 4; 
Student Council 3, 4. Chicago, Illi- 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from Mercy High School. 

Chicago, Illinois. 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from Morristown 

School. Morristown, Indiana. 



Certificate in Medicine 

Entered from Lisle College, Colum- 
bia University, and Hazleton High 
School. Chicago, Illinois. 


Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from De Paul University 
and St. Francis Academy. Joliet, 

Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from Chicago Normal Col- 
lege and St. Mary High School. Chi- 
cago, Illinois. 

Bachelor of Science in Commerce 

Entered from Senn High School. 
Philosophy Club 3; Spanish Club 4. 
Chicago, Illinois. 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from Roberts 
High School. Sodality 1, 
crts, Illinois. 

2, 3. Rob- 


Certificate in Medicine 

Medical Seminar. Entered from Loy- 
ola University, New Orleans, and 
Tampa High School. Tampa, Florida. 

Bachelor of Laws 

Entered from Harrison Technical 
High School. Chicago, Illinois. 

Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from Lewis Institute and St. 
Ignatius High School. Sodality 1. 
Chicago. Illinois. 



Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from Chicago Normal 
lege and St. Mary High School, 
cago, Illinois. 



Registered Nurse 

Entered from Adams Township High 

School, Painesdale, Michigan. Baltic, 


Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from Toluca High Schci 
Toluca, Illinois. 


Bachelor of Arts 

— n.\. Entered from St. Stanislaus 
High School. Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4. 
Chicago, Illinois. 


Bachelor of Arts 

1IIA, Blue Key. Entered from 
Weber High School. Sodality 1, 2, 
3, 4; Debating Club 1, 2; Musicians 
Club 1, 2, 3; French Club, Vice- 
President 3; Philosophy Club 3; 
Class Vice-President I. Chicago, Illi- 


Bachelor of Philosophy 

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

Registerd Nurse 

Entered from Sanborn High School, 
Sanborn, Iowa. Chicago, Illinois. 

Certificate in Medicine 

AI\ Moorhead Seminar. Entered 
from University of Detroit, Highland 
Park Junior College, and Highland 
Park High School. Detroit, Michi- 

Certificate in Medicine 

Entered from Joliet Junior College 
and De La Salle High School. Joliet, 


Certificate in Medicine 

Entered from Fordham University 

and Central High School. 
New Jersey. 



Registered Nurse 

Entered from Lincoln Community 

High School. Lincoln, Illinois. 

Bachelor of Arts 

EtAA, ni'.M. Blue Key. Entered from 
St. Ignatius High School. Loyolan 2, 
3; Sodality 1, 2, 3; Debating Club 
1, 2, 3; Literary Society 3, 4; Philos- 
ophy Club 3, Vice-President 4; 
Spanish Club, President 3. 4; Class 
Treasurer 3, 4. Chicago, Illinois. 

Certificate in Medicine 

Medical Seminar. Entered from St. 
Elizabeth High School. Chicago, 

Certificate in Medicine 
4>BII, Medical Seminar. Entered from 
Crane College, University of Chicago, 
and Lindblom High School. Track 
1. 2; Intramural Association 3, 4; 
Cross-Country 1, 2. Chicago, Illinois. 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from De Paul University and 

Academy of Our Lady. Chicago, 


Certificate in Medicine 

Entered from Fordham University 
and Regis High School. New York, 
N. Y. 

Bachelor of Science in Medicine 

Entered from St. Bede College and 
St. Bede Academy, Peru, Illinois. 
Blue Island, Illinois. 


Certificate in Medicine 
AAF, <J>X, AP, Moorhead Seminar, 
Blue Key. Entered from Campion 
Academy. Loyola Union 2, 3, 4. 
Chicago, Illinois. 

Doctor of Jurisprudence 

210$. Entered from Campion Col- 
lege and Campion Academy. Evan- 
ston. Illinois. 

Bachelor of Philosophy 
AAr, AH*. rZA, Blue Key. Entered 
from Xavier University and Campion 
Academy. Players 2, 3, Vice-Presi- 
dent 4; Intramural Association 3, 4; 
Illinois Jr. Bar Association 4, 5 ; Law 
Council 4; Class Vice-President 3, 
President 4. Chicago, Illinois. 

Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from Chicago Normal Col- 
lege and St. Mary High School. Chi- 
cago, Illinois. 

Bachelor of Science 

Entered from L'niversity of Illinois 
and Carl Schurz High School. The 
News 2; Chemistry Club 2, 3; Ger- 
man Club 4; Philosophy Club 3. 
Chicago, Illinois. 

Registered Nurse 

Entered from Huntington Park Union 
High School. Huntington Park, Cali- 

Bachelor of Philosophy 

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



Registered Nurse 

Entered from St. Joseph Academy. 
Des Moines, Iowa. 


Bachelor of Science in Medicine 
nM<S>. Entered from Holy Trinity 
High School. Chicago, Illinois. 

Bachelor of Science in Commerce 
AAV, Monogram Club. Entered from 
Austin High School. The News 3, 4; 
Sodality 3, 4; Track 3, 4; Cross- 
country 3, 4. Chicago, Illinois. 


Bachelor of Philosophy 

Blue Key. Entered from American 
College of Physical Education and 
Carl Schurz High School. Chicago, 

Bachelor of Laws 
2*, nril, BIT, Blue Key. Entered 
from J. Sterling Morton Junior Col- 
lege and High School. The News 3, 
4, 5; Cross-Country 3, 4; Press Club 
4; Intramural Association 4; Illinois 
Jr. Bar Association, President 5 ; Loy- 
ola Union 4, Treasurer 5. Oak Park, 


Bachelor of Science in Commerce 

Entered from Loyola Academy. Wil- 
mette, Illinois. 


Bachelor of Science in Commerce 

Entered from De Paul LIniversity, 
Walton Institute of Commerce, 
Northwestern University, and De 
Paul Academy. Chicago, Illinois. 

Bachelor of Science 
Certificate in Medicine 

Entered from Crane College and 
Lindblom High School. Class Treas- 
urer 1. Chicago, Illinois. 

Registered Nurse 

Entered from Austin High School. 
Chicago, Illinois. 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from Kendallville Public 

High School. Kendallville, Indiana. 


Certificate in Medicine 
IMS. Entered from Fordham Uni- 
versity and Paterson High School. 
The News. Campus Editor 6; Cosmas 
and Damian Society, Secretary 6. 
Paterson, New Jersey. 


Bachelor of Science 

Certificate in Medicine 

IIAA. Entered from Fort Dodge 

High School, Fort Dodge, Iowa. 

Chicago, Illinois. 


Certificate in Medicine 
IMS. Entered from Crane College 
and John Marshall High School. 
Chicago, Illinois. 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from St. Joseph's High 
School. Dunlap. Iowa. 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from Canisius College and 

St. Joseph's High School. Dunlap. 



Certificate in Medicine 
IMS. Entered from Western Reserve 
University and West High School. 
Cleveland, Ohio. 


Doctor of Jurisprudence 

2*. Entered from University of 
Notre Dame and Elgin High School. 
Elgin, Illinois. 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from Rensselaer High School. 
Rensselaer, Indiana. 


Bachelor of Science in Medicine 
♦ MX. Entered from De Paul Acad- 
emy. Chicago, Illinois. 


Bachelor of Science in Commerce 

Entered from Loyola Academy. So- 
dality 1, 2, 3, 4; Intramural Basket- 
ball Champions 3; Baseball Cham- 
pions 3. Chicago, Illinois. 

Certificate in Medicine 

Entered from University of Notre 
Dame and Central High School, New- 
ark, New Jersey. Marlborough, New 

Bachelor of Science in Commerce 

A AT. Entered from Carl Schurz High 
School. Swimming 2. Chicago, 1111— 


Certificate in Medicine 

AP. Entered from Loyola Academy. 
Sodality 1, 2. Chicago, Illinois. 

Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from Iowa State College, 
L'niversity of Chicago, and De Sales 
Heights High School. Dubuque, 



Registered Nurse 

Entered from Immaculata High 
School. Chicago, Illinois. 

Registered Nurse 

Entered from Goodwell High School. 
Goodwell, Oklahoma. 

Registered Nurse 

Entered from Lindblom High School. 
Chicago, Illinois. 

Certificate in Medicine 
<I'AK, Medical Seminar. Entered from 
Crane College and Roosevelt High 
School. Chicago, Illinois. 

Bachelor of Science 

Entered from Chicago Normal Col- 
lege. Chicago, Illinois. 

Bachelor of Science in Medicine 
N^<l>, Chicago, Illinois. 


Diploma in Commerce 

Entered from De Paul University and 
De Paul Loop High School. Chicago, 

Registered Nurse 

Entered from Edgewood Junior Col- 
lege and Kilbourn High School. So- 
dality 1, 2, 3; Glee Club 1, 2, 3. 
Wisconsin Dells, Wisconsin. 

Certificate in Medicine 

Entered from Crane College and Lake 
View High School. Fellowship in 
Physiological Chemistry 5. Chicago. 

Registered Nurse 

Entered from Seaport High School. 
The News, 3, 4. Darien, Wisconsin. 


Certificate in Medicine 

ITM*. Entered from Weber High 
School. Chicago, Illinois. 

Certificate in Medicine 
<1'.\K, Medical Seminar. Entered 
from Crane College and Y. M. C. A. 
High School. Class Secretary 3. Chi- 
cago, Illinois. 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from Mercy High School. 

Chicago, Illinois. 


B.S.. M.S. 
Certificate in Medicine 
IJI2. Entered from De La Salle In- 
stitute. Class Treasurer 3. Chicago, 

Bachelor of Science 

Entered from St. Edward's University, 
Austin, Texas, and St. Mary's High 
School. Waterloo, Iowa. 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from St. Casimir Academy. 

Chicago, Illinois. 


Certificate in Medicine 

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

Bachelor of Laws 

-iS*. Entered from De Paul Loop 
High School. Law Debating Club 3, 
4; Class Treasurer 5; Illinois Jr. Bar 
Association 3, 4. Freeport, Illinois. 


Certificate in Medicine 

IIM<i>, Medical Seminar. Entered from 
Crane College and St. Stanislaus High 
School. Chicago, Illinois. 


Certificate in Medicine 

AP, Moorhead Seminar. Entered 
from Canisius College and Warren 
High School. Clarendon, Pennsyl- 

Certificate in Medicine 

Entered from University of Notre 
Dame and Morristown High School. 
Morristown, New Jersey. 

Registered Nurse 

Entered from Clark College and Im- 
maculate Conception High School. 
Dubuque, Iowa. 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from St. John's Cathedral 

High School. Milwaukee, Wisconsin. 


Bachelor of Science in Medicine 
Certificate in Medicine 

4>BII. Entered from University of 
Chicago, University of Wisconsin, 
and Harrison High School. Chicago, 

' 63 

" 64 

Registered Nurse 

Entered from Randolph High School. 
Chicago, Illinois. 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from Pattison High School. 

Superior, Wisconsin. 

Registered Nurse 

Entered from Earl Park High School. 
Earl Park, Indiana. 

Registered Nurse 

Entered from J. Sterling Morton 
High School. Cicero, Illinois. 

Bachelor of Science 
IIAA, *AP, BIT, Blue Key. Entered 
from St. Ignatius High School. Loy- 
olan 1, 2, 3; Sodality 1, 2, 3, Pre- 
fect 4; Ciscora, President 4; Debat- 
ing Club 1, 2, i. President 4; Varsity 
Debate Squad 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 2, 3, 
Captain 4; Literary Society 3, 4; Arts 
Council 4. Chicago, Illinois. 

Registered Nurse 

Entered from Lyzcum High School, 
Kiel, Germany. Chicago, Illinois. 


Certificate in Medicine 

Entered from Washington University, 
Akron University, and South High 
School. Akron, Ohio. 

Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from Chicago Normal Col- 
lege and Providence High School. 
Musicians Club 4. Chicago, Illinois. 


Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from Massachusetts State 
Teachers College, The Sorbonne, and 
St. Ann's Academy, Marlboro, 
Massachusetts. Woonsocket, Rhode 

Bachelor of Science in Medicine 

AP. Entered from Crane College and 
Harrison Technical High School. 
Cicero, Illinois. 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from Englewood High 

School. Chicago, Illinois. 

Bachelor of Science in Medicine 
Certificate in Medicine 

Entered from De Paul L'niversity and 
Oak Park High School. Oak Park, 


Certificate in Medicine 
IMS. Entered from Crane College 
and Marshall High School. Class 
Vice-President 1. Chicago, Illinois. 


Certificate in Medicine 
IMS. Entered from Lewis Institute 
and Crane College. Chicago, Illinois. 

Bachelor of Science in Medicine 

IM-. Entered from St. Francis Col- 
lege and St. Francis Academy. 
Brooklyn, New York. 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from St. Catherine 

School. Chicago, Illinois. 


Bachelor of Laws 

—>!>. Entered from University of Illi- 
nois and Austin High School. Illi- 
nois Jr. Bar Association 4, 5 ; Law 
Council 4, 5 ; Junior Prom Commit- 
tee 5 ; Class President 4. Chicago, 


Bachelor of Laws 

Entered from LIniversity of Chicago, 
Kent College of Law, and North- 
western University. Vakima, Wash- 


Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from St. Ignatius High 
School. Loyola Union 4. Chicago, 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from Resurrection Hiyh 
School. Walton, Washington. 

Certificate in Medicine 

Medical Seminar. Entered from New 
York University and Boys' High 
School. Brooklyn, New York. 

Doctor of Jurisprudence 

Monogram Club, Blue Key. Entered 
from Iowa State College, University 
of Iowa, Marquette University, and 
St. Ambrose Academy, Davenport, 
Iowa. Ottumwa, Iowa. 

* ^ ;|P 


Bachelor of Science in Commerce 

Entered from St. Stanislaus High 
School. Musicians Club 3, 4. Chi- 
cago, Illinois. 

Doctor of Jurisprudence 
B9II, *_i*. Entered from St. Mary's 
University, Texas University, L'niver- 
sity of South Dakota, and Main Ave- 
nue High School. Chicago, Illinois. 



Registered Nurse 

Entered from Hyde Park 
School. Chicago, Illinois. 



Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from Chicago Normal Col- 
lege and St. Mary High School. Chi- 
cago, Illinois. 


Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from Chicago Normal 
lege, LTniversity of Wisconsin, 
St. Leo High School. Chicago, 



B.S., M.S. 
Certificate in Medicine 
nM*. Entered from De Paul Univer- 
sity, Crane College, Y. M. C. A. Col- 
lege, and Holy Trinity High School. 
Teaching Fellow 5. Chicago, Illinois. 

Registered Nurse 

Entered from Woonsocket High 
School. Woonsocket, South Dakota. 


Certificate in Medicine 

Entered from St. Louis Higli School. 
Sodality 2. Honolulu, Hawaii. 

Registered Nurse 

Entered from Clark College and Du : 
buque High School. Dubuque, Iowa. 

Certificate in Medicine 

Entered from Crane College and Y. 
M. C. A. High School. Chicago, 


Registered Nurse 
Entered from Zoroaster 
Zion City, Mississippi. 



Certificate in Medicine 
II M*. Entered from Crane College 
and Crane Technical High School. 
Chicago, Illinois. 


Bachelor of Science 
Certificate in Medicine 

Entered from Crane College, Llniver- 
sity of Chicago, and Church Mission 
High School, Persia. Shiraz, Persia. 

Bachelor of Science 
<1>MX. Entered from St. Ignatius High 
School. The News 3, 4; Spanish 
Club, Treasurer ?, 4. Chicago, Illi- 


Edward L. Arkema 
Richard C. Bleloch 
Virginia W. Collins 

John C. Donovan, A.B. 
Henry Lambert, B.S.C. 

G. A. Bica 
Tack Brotman 
Charles W. Hughes 

Daniel Francis Cleary 

Joseph C. Baer 
Nathan A. Berkson 
Paul Echeles 
John L. Henry 
Walter A. Johnson 
Seymour Lieberman 

Faith Ann Beers 
Katherine Louise Brennan 
Frances Josephine Brittam 
Mildred Mane Byrne 
Genevieve Elizabeth Carlin 
Sister Charles of Jesus Petit 
Agnes Elizabeth Clancy 
Peare Hasseltine Clarke 
Helen Cecelia Cleary 
Mercedes Mary Comer 
Helen Marie Conway 
Rubin S. Cosnow 
Loretta Marie Coughhn 
Florence Ann Cunneen 
Margaret Dargan 
James Edward Dooley 
Mina Meagher Doyle 
Mary Cecelia Erbacher 
Richard Joseph Gleason 
Henry Joseph Grasshoff 
Romaine Hedgecox Hackett 

Sister Philomena Kavanaugh 
Joseph Charles Ocenasek 


George Goldstein Andrew Pettinger 

Abraham B. Kalom Vincent G. Rinn 

Daniel J. McCarthy 


Paul M. Plunkett, Ph.B. 
Raymond Sheriff, A.B. 


Thaddeus Jasinski 
L. J. Kunsch 
Henry Malinowski 


Mary Louise McPartlin 

Sister Mary Marcelline O'Connor 


Shelley Luster 
Chester Lynch 
James P. Moore 
Julia Palermo 
Bernard Pesetsky 
James M. Ragen, Jr. 


Helen Brown Harmon 
Mary Louise Hayes 
Evelyn Touhey Henry 
Mane Agnes Holton 
Richard Joseph Jastrzembowski 
Eleanor Margaret Judge 
Blanche M. Keegan 
Sue Cecile Keenan 
Estelle Florence Kelly 
Helen Elizabeth Kepneld 
Sylvia Marie Klos 
Gertrude H. Liston 
Mary Elizabeth Lodeski 
Catherine S. McCallag 
Mary Claire McGee 
Genevieve McGinn 
Mary Alice Mclnerny 
Genevieve Veronica McManus 
Evelyn L. Mooney 
Geraldyne Moore 
Josephine Murphy 


Merton Byron Skinner 

Luther W. Stellhorn, A.B. 

Joseph B. Murphy 
Gordon Schultz 
Philip Seeley 

William Merntt Roberts 

Elmer B. Rhynard 
Mabel Katherine Ross 
John J. Spackman 
Anthony A. Tagliere 
William J. Walsh 

Mary Genevieve Murray 
Cecile Colette O'Connor 
Mary Virginia O'Hara 
Marcella Grace O'Rourke 
Mary Cecelia Pike 
Helena Corinne Prucha 
Helena Pushis 
Genevieve France's Quinn 
Josephine R. Ryan 
Rosalie Antoinette Sak 
Helen Joan Savage 
Anna M. Smith 
Mary C. Smithwick 
Sister Itha Stein 
Catherine M. Taheny 
Marie Beatrice Wall 
Viola E. Warnock 
Mary Weintraub 
Edward Henry White 
Mary Cecelia Wilson 
Margaret Eva Woods 


Richard Charles Butzen 
Donald Leo Cavanaugh 
John Casmir Cholewa 


Harold Grant Fors 
Jerome Francis Nibbe 
Robert Nicholas Schuhmann 

Sister Mary Fiorina Wurth, O.S.F., 


Joseph Vincent Tobin 
Frank Parker Westlake 


Herbert Frederick Chwatal 

Fern Cummins 
Margaret Ehas 
Patricia Ann Ford 
Marie Therese Greene 

David Patrick Lauer 
Arthur Joseph O'Connor 


Mary Luella Hanrahan 
Helen McCarthy 
Hattie Miller 
Angela Olesen 

Burton Leonard Zinnamon 

Bernice Reavell 
Marion Jane Rosera 
Elizabeth Wilson 
Ruth Woelf 




Arts ■ Sciences 

■ Rev. Thomas A. Egan, S.J., Dean of 
the College of Arts and Sciences; 
Rev. Samuel K. Wilson, S.J., Dean of the 
Graduate School; Rev. William A. Finne- 
gan, S.J., Assistant Dean of the College 
of Arts and Sciences; Agnes Van Driel, 
Secretary of the School of Social Work. 


IN accord with the progressive spirit which 
has characterized Loyola as a whole, there 
have been introduced on the Lake Shore 
Campus, during the past year, several innova- 
tions which bespeak an activity worthy of the 
university. Planning and re-planning have 
been evidenced in the various departments, 
furthering their efficiency and offering to the 
students numerous advantages heretofore un- 
known. Such activity is especially essential 
to the development of an educational institu- 
tion, and the Rev. Thomas A. Egan, S.J., 
Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences, 
has been very active in promoting these new 

Late afternoon classes were introduced in 
September. These classes admitted co-eds 
from the various departments of the down- 
town schools and made it possible for the 
faculty to offer courses which could not have 
been given otherwise because of insufficient 
demand. It was another advance in uniting 
more closely the two schools of the univer- 
sity which are devoted to the liberal arts. 

After much discussion on the part of the 
faculty — not to mention the students — it was 
decided to introduce comprehensive examina- 
tions for candidates for degrees. These ex- 
aminations, to be given in the field in which 

the student is majoring, are to insure a thor- 
ough knowledge of the major subject and 
courses relating to it. The idea is neither 
novel nor new, having been used in the 
earliest developments of the educational sys- 
tem. Loyola, however, in returning to this 
method of examination is taking a step 
toward a more thorough training in educa- 
tion. The examinations were held in the 
second week of May for sixty-two seniors. 
The largest number of students majoring in a 
subject was twenty-six in Economics. Eleven 
were Philosophy majors, six History, and six 
English. The remainder was divided among 
Accounting, Biology, Chemistry, Latin, 
French, and Spanish. 

Provisions have been made to allow stu- 
dents to take extra hours in their major 
field, and to credit these as honor work. This 
again is developing interest in a thorough 
understanding of the student's major subject 
and concentrating his endeavors upon courses 
relating to it. Such a step should guarantee 
more efficient work and raise the scholastic 
standards of the Arts college even higher. 

■ A large number of new courses was intro- 
duced this year to meet the requirements 
of the times and the practical needs of the 


■ SENIOR ARTS— Top Row: Wiatrak, 
McDermott, F.isch, E. White, Connelly, 
Potempa, D. W. Maher, Westlake. Middle 
Row: T. O'Neill, R. O'Connor, Callahan, 
Gordon, P. Quinn, Tordella, Schuessler, 
McNicholas. Front Row: Conway, Poklen- 
kowski, Dwyer, C. Morris, P. Gormican, 
Murtaugh, Jastrzembowski, Cholewa. 

^ «% 

■ SENIOR ARTS— Top Row: M. Carroll, 

Mitchell, Lagorlo, J. O'Connor, Nibbe. 
McVady, Joyce, Wojtowicz, Dohearty, 
Cava na ugh. Middle Row: Kees, Dydalc, 
Gaul, Springer, Kiefer, Bennan, Pender- 
gast, Mehren, W. H. Murphy, Kachel. 
Front Row: Flanagan, Zinngrabe, SeTst, 
J. Murphy, Olson, Gill, Johnson, Koepke, 
Ronin, O'Dwyer. 

•f Jt $>*** 

* JUNIOR ARTS— Top Row: Lindman. 
Donahue, J. Keating, B. Funk, J. Burke. 
Kissel, Obuchowski, Slisz. Middle Row: 
Kearns, Slomka, Taylor, Reichert, W. P. 
Byrne, D. Miller, Ready. Front Row: D. 
Rafferty, D. B. Maher, Eiden, G. H. 
Roberts, J. W. Carroll, J. McCarthy. T. 




' JUNIOR ARTS— Top Row: Wawrzynski, 
Cassin, Nichols, Cagney, Flavin, C. Mur- 
phy, Hogan, J. O'Connell, Wagner. 
Middle Row: Smalen, Dombrowski, Calla- 
nan, Hippler, A. Calek. Dooley, T. Ken- 
nedy, Scudiero. Front Row: Schmehil, 
O'Rourke, Tryba, Koridek, Arnolds, G. 
White, Joyce, Kelliher, J. Fieg. 

r-1 ft 


; I 

i "i'i 

Marie Sheehan, Director of the Home 
Study Department; Rev. Clifford Le May, 
S.J., Head of the Department of Evi- 
dences of Religion; Rev. John F. McCor- 
mick, S.J., Head of the Department of 
Philosophy; Rev. Austin G. Schmidt, S.J., 
Head of the Department of Education. 

student body. Very timely are the new 
courses in unemployment problems, poverty 
and depression, and the study of the papal 
encyclicals. These studies were offered par- 
ticularly in the interest of students of Eco- 
nomics and Sociology. Students of the clas- 
sics found new courses in the history of 
Roman literature and in Greek civilization. 
In addition, a new course was offered in 
modern European history and in physiologi- 
cal chemistry, and the political sciences were 
re-arranged, permitting a great increase in 

Of unusual interest was the course offered 
by Dr. Joseph LeBlanc covering the subject 
of Anglo-German origins of Romanticism in 
France. Formal credit was not given for 
attendance at the series of lectures in the 
course and it was open to all students of the 
university as well as to the public. Because 
of its popularity the course had to be re- 
peated. Serving as an experiment, it may- 
open the way to further endeavors in which, 
strange to say, people attend classes without 
interest in the credit to be received. 

Motion pictures have found their way 
into Loyola classrooms as another aid to stu- 
dents. They were used for the first time in 
the course, "Economic Resources," when the 
picture shown was "Cotton from Seed to 
Cloth," prepared by Professor K. F. Mather 
of Harvard. The picture was seen twice, first 
by the students of the Economics class and 
later by the student body. It is likely that the 
success of this presentation, which was later 

emulated by the Chemistry department, will 
guarantee repeated use of pictures in teaching 
at Loyola and perhaps provide a stimulus for 
the establishment of progressive methods 

■ Another new arrangement in the College 
of Arts and Sciences has been the estab- 
lishment of the Academies of Catholic 
Action, Literature, Mission, Drama, Civics, 
and Evidences. Of one of these divisions 
every sophomore, junior, and senior becomes 
a member. The purpose is to acquaint the stu- 
dents with the activities of the Church in 
these fields and to appreciate Catholic con- 
tributions to the arts and to society in gen- 
eral. This plan is entirely in keeping with 
the program of organized Catholic Action 
ardently advocated by the present pontiff, 
and Loyola may well pride itself in its pio- 
neer work along these lines. 

Assemblies during the year brought to the 
student body several unusual features and 
unexpected treats. At the first assembly 
the students' possibilities for attaining prog- 
ress and self-development were stressed by 
the dean. F'ather Egan pointed out the obvi- 
ous shortage of true leadership in the world 
today, declaring that men with proper train- 
ing will have no difficulty in establishing 
themselves as leaders. Essential, however, 
is a true and concrete philosophy of life. 
Pointing out the perverted system of ethics 
which is evident in the transactions of the 
world, the dean admonished the student body 


■ JUNIOR ARTS— Top Row: Foley, Keat- 
ing, Waldron, Colit, Gusinde, Mantell, 
Audy, Fay, Schroeder, McLaughlin. Mid- 
dle Row: W. White. Gerrietts, W. H. 
Murphy, Colvln, Hranilovich, Manelli, 
Baitaglia, J. Roberts, Moos, F. Collins 
Front Row: M. Molloy, Hinkle, Ash, 
Coven, Nott, Friedman, Gordmen, Thom- 
sen, Schmidt, D. Rafferty. 


:m-; - 

>--**,«!> -■;>.»• 


Schoen, Rysecek, Gorman, Dunne, Jegen, 
Schramm, Doyle. Middle Row: Kiefer, 
Kudla, Fieg, Hayes, Serena, Eiden. Front 
Row: J. Connolly, Caul, Bauman, Moran, 
Hodgins, Cernlglia. 


-*« i 

' '•'>' 




Ryan, Burge, P. Clark, Wall, Major, Orms- 
by, Monek, Buckley, Kirby. Middle Row: 
Krieser, Farmer, Ruda, O'Neill, Beahan, 
Fordon, Grunt, Leonard, J. O'Brien. Front 
Row: McCracken, Cook, Rada, J. Mur- 
phy, Smietanka, McEvoy, Arthur, Kem- 
plsti, R. Brown. 

4 TV 




-.. f 


■ SOPHOMORE ARTS— Top Row: Ber- 
nard, Zacharias, Mullin, M. McDonald, 
McManus, Fauth, Brun, Youngs, Martin, 
Richardson, Murray. Middle Row: Ken- 
nelly, Duffy, Sertich, Obermeier, Rodgers, 
Jarosz, Harwood, Milcarek, Nolan, Revell. 
Front Row: McGinnis, Horan, C. Free- 
man, Motz, Marcy, McCourt, Stelmach, 
Stasiewicz, Vitale. 



1 W 

" Joseph LeBlanc, Acting Head of the 
Department of Modern Languages; Rev. 
James J. Merti, S.J., Head of the De- 
partment of Classical Languages; Peter 
T. Swanish, Head of the Department of 
Economics and Business Administration; 
Morton D. Zabel, Acting Head of the 
Department of English and Public Speak- 

to dare to be different from those who caused 
our present economic, political and religious 

At another assembly the Rev. Bruno Bit- 
ter, S.J., Vice-Regent of the University of 
Jochi, in Tokio, addressed the student body. 
Father Bitter has traveled extensively through 
Soviet Russia, not as a Catholic priest, but 
incognito, and is in a position to present a 
vivid picture of Sovietism. He visited Russia 
several years ago and again just recently; in 
his talk before the assembly he compared the 
pictures which he saw then with those which 
now greet the visitor. 

The assembly enthusiastically greeted 
Clayton Hamilton at his arrival in Chicago 
late in the year. Mr. Hamilton is popular 
with Loyola students because of his previous 
appearances on the platform. His presence 
before the student body this year was moti- 
vated — commercially perhaps — by the ap- 
pearance of Walter Hampden in two of his 
most popular productions, Hamlet and Ca- 
ponsacchi at the Grand Opera House. Mr. 
Hamilton declared that he had been attend- 
ing the theatre since he was eight years old 
and had seen every production of Hamlet 
which boasted of any pretensions. In view 
of this fact he felt qualified to give his 
opinion of Walter Hampden's portrayal and 
could say without hesitation that it was the 
best since the day of Edward Booth. 

■ The program of the assemblies this year 
was very much diversified. On one occa- 

sion the assembly was given over to the 
Oratorical Contest, on another sixty minutes 
were consumed by the Naghten Debate, and 
on a third, the Loyola University Players pre- 
sented a one-act play, written by Rev. Daniel 
Lord, S.J., entitled The Road to Connaught. 
There were considerably fewer assemblies 
this year than in the past because of the in- 
stitution of the Academies and the interrup- 
tion of holidays. Those which were held 
proved of interest to the student body and 
were consequently successful. 

Marquette Day was celebrated with un- 
usual pomp this year, coinciding as it did 
with the diamond jubilee of the Jesuits in 
Chicago. On December 4, Rt. Rev. James 
Griffin, Bishop of Springfield, class of '04, 
celebrated Mass for alumni and friends in 
the Cudahy Memorial Library. At the 
breakfast served in the gymnasium following 
the Mass, speeches were given by prominent 
alumni and the traditional parade to the 
Marquette monument at the Michigan bridge 
was begun. A large number of Arts students 
took part in this feature of the ceremony. 

The Intercollegiate English Contest 
aroused much interest among the student 
body because of the many ideas suggested 
by the timely subject, "The Catholic College 
Graduate and the Need for Revealed Re- 
ligion in Social Life." A very complete 
bibliography being quite necessary, a refer- 
ence list was compiled and placed at the dis- 
posal of the students participating in the con- 
test. For their benefit, likewise, several Semi- 



Funk, Walshe, Schuessler, Dooley, Dough- 
erty, Nevius, Grossman, Hillenbrand, 
Shikany, Byrne. Middle Row: L. Davis, 
Goedert, Foy, Colgraff, Koness, Monaco, 
E. Burke, F. Walshe, Sullivan, G. Fay. 
Front Row: Glassco, Canterbury, Mehi- 
gan, Kennelly, Ryan, Dillon, Ertz, Mor- 
risey, Roach. 


■ SOPHOMORE ARTS— Top Row: Stiller, 
J. O'Neill, White, Fee, Yore, Miller, 
Victor, Willis, McDonough. Middle Row: 
Brick, Vanni, Stasiewicz, Garlin, O'Dono- 
van, Almeroth, Burns, Winkler, M. Quinn. 
Front Row: Coakley, Roche, Parker, Ar- 
betman, Garnitz, Marcy, Elwell, J. Burns. 


■ FRESHMAN ARTS— Top Row: Elgas, 

Hofherr, Jones, Baker, McMahon, Haus- 
mann, Jerick, Darmstadt, Wright. Middle 
Row: Puree!!, E. Crowley, Hennessy, To- 
rn a so, Lang, Mullowney, Melchione, Flo- 
berg. Front Row: Morrisey, Conley, J. 
Crowley, Egan, de Milliano, Lawson, Ber- 
trand, Guerine. 



f s . 



■ FRESHMAN ARTS— Top Row: Runtz, 

Burke, Franklin, Psik, Dilger, Williams, 
Hopfner, Pfaff. Middle Row: Blachinsky, 
Kelleher, Brozowski, Dempsey, Slattery, 
Bonick, Regan. Front Row: R. Murphy, 
McFadden, Rosch, Hermestroff, Kennedy, 
Engeln, Tito. 


j±'- -*■■+> 

* I'll. 


•s ,«» 

" Rev. Francis J. Serst, S.J., Head of 
the Department of Mathematics; Rev. 
John P. Morrissey, S.J., Head of the De- 
partment of Chemistry; Richard Z. 
O'Connor, Instructor in Physics; Rev. Ber- 
nard L. Sellmeyer, S.J., Head of the De- 
partment of Biology. 

nars were conducted by Professor D. Herbert 
Abel. To facilitate preparation the outline 
was divided and sections were assigned to 
various students, from whom reports were 
expected. Loyola will probably retain its 
rating of past years in this contest; certainly 
if the interest displayed by the students is a 
criterion of the quality of the essays sub- 
mitted, which is sometimes the case, Loyola 
should rank high. 

■ Great success attended the first meeting of 
the Student-Faculty-Family Club in the 
middle of the year. Planned to unite the stu- 
dent and his family with the school on more 
intimate and, for the student, less hazardous 
grounds, and to further mutual understand- 
ing between these groups, the endeavor was 
all that could be desired. At this first gather- 
ing entertainment included card-playing and 
dancing to the music of the Loyola Univer- 
sity Orchestra. Students were invited to 
escort their young lady friends. This added 
the necessary joie de rirve to the gathering. 
Refreshments were given their proper place 
on the program, and the Glee Club brought 
the affair to a happy conclusion. 

The second assembly of this kind was held 
on May 7 in connection with the fourth an- 
nual Chemistry Exhibit; there was an un- 
usually large attendance. Groups of Arts 
students, composed of the various activity 
and fraternity men, acted as ushers for the 
many visitors. The Physics and Biology de- 
partments also offered exhibits. With proper 

cooperation from all concerned these events 
should become a tradition at Loyola which 
will benefit the student in his relations with 
the faculty and, no less important, vice versa. 
With the addition of many new courses 
and the provisions for comprehensive exami- 
nations and honor work, the scholastic 
standing of the college was necessarily raised 
still higher than that of previous years. 
These many innovations have added a new 
zest and vigor to the curriculum and to 
school life in general. Viewed in the proper 
light, they will do much to aid the students 
in their search for knowledge and mental 

■ Attention has recently been called to the 
importance of the achievements of the 
School of Social Work. Although many of 
the fields of professional endeavor are now 
over-crowded, the field of social work, in the 
immensity of its scope, is in need of many 
workers at all times. The School of Social 
Work at Loyola is one of the best in the 
Catholic Universities of the country. It was 
the first among Catholic schools of social 
work, having been established in 1914. 
Since that time it has developed gradually 
and now enjoys a reputation of genuine ex- 

The School of Social Work is composed 
primarily of students who intend to enter 
this field as their vocation. Others, how- 
ever, such as teachers and officials whose 
work requires an intimate knowledge of so- 



■ FRESHMAN ARTS— Top Row: Healy. 
Faltisik, Starsiak, D y d e k , Gielecinski, 
Langes, Panio, J. MacManus. Middle 
Row: Soriano, Dubay, Daley, Krasowsky, 
Kelly, Schulfer. Front Row: Anderson, 
Schnieder, Hollahan, Kinsella, Kinzelman. 
Bremner, Brunn. 


^^^ j^Wf! 



' ■ 

" FRESHMAN ARTS— Top Row: Meany, 
Vonesh, Mier, Welter, Rowan, Kieffer, 
Janiak, Gruandzien, Cook, Sekulski. Mid- 
dle Row: Mrozowski, Borough, Ryan, Wll- 
helm, Wroblewslci, Slama, Colanqelo, 
Messenger, E. Donoghue, Shortall. Front 
Row: Scurry, Mtcetic, Holden, KwasinsW, 
Bartkus, Czeslawski, Purcell, W. Roberts, 




t i 

■ FRESHMAN ARTS— Top Row: Dom- 
broski, Martin, Spackman, J. O'Connel, 
Lechert, Streit, Smietanka, Ahem, J. 
Smith, Petric. Middle Row: Golden, 
Houlihan, Maher, Roche, Szwaya, K. 
O'Shaughnessy, Jann, McLaughlin, West. 
Front Row: Bradley, DeJulio, Bolton, 
Spoeri, Pietraszek, McGuire, Q. Mc- 
Carthy, T. O'Shaughnessy, Grill. 





■ FRESHMAN ARTS— Top Row: Bassak, 
Booneville, Gunning, Berry, Redman, 
Lyon, Voller, Mazuroski, Parsons. Middle 
Row: Primeau, Shotke, Heffernan, Mc- 
Ginnis, Ronan, Creagh, Hranilovich, 
Merkle. Front Row: Brooks, Enright, T. 
McMahon, Trudeau, Harris, W. S. Mur- 
phy, G. J. O'Brien, Loughery. 



S. 1 


^w ^u^' 

t9* 05$ 

Harry Olson, President of the Senior 
Class of the College of Arts and Sciences; 
Cyril Murphy, President of the Junior 
Class; John Hayes, President of the Soph- 
omore Class; Fred Brandstrader, Presi- 
dent of the Freshman Class. 

cial problems, are admitted. The require- 
ments for admission are as high as those 
of the other departments of the university. 
Most of the members of the faculty are 
serving the community on various commit- 
tees and are contributing a great deal 
toward organizing an intelligent body which 
will investigate and care for the social needs 
of our people. This activity is contributing 
toward the social progress of the city and is 
upheld as an ideal to those students whose 
intention it is to become a part of the school. 

There are four principal divisions of social 
work, according to Miss Agnes Van Driel, 
Secretary. These are settlement work, com- 
munity organization, social research, and so- 
cial case work, all of them dealing with de- 
pendent individuals and families. 

The ideals of the school are summarized 
in these words of Miss Van Driel: "We 
do not view social work as consisting only 
of the mastering of a few techniques. We 
believe that it means the developing of a 
philosophy and of principles, for if a person 
acquires these, he can really go ahead and do 
almost anything. The social worker is con- 
cerned not only about the individuals, but 
about the whole community and what is hap- 
pening to communities." 

Last May the Frederic Siedenburg Guild 
was organized among the students of the 
School of Social Work for the purpose of 
"encouraging sociability and developing a 
professional spirit among those actively en- 
gaged in social work." Small groups of 

study clubs were formed and have been func- 
tioning since that time. At the January 
meeting, Father Siedenburg was present as 
guest speaker. The officers of the club are 
E. Francis Beagley, President ; Josephine 
Murphy, Vice-President; Helen O'Toole, 
Treasurer ; and Dorothy Glenn, Secretary. 

■ The membership in the Graduate School 
has been rapidly growing. Students have 
been encouraged by the introduction of the 
"five-year-plan" of paying their tuition, and 
are looking forward to a renewed prosperity 
within the next five years, while they are ad- 
vancing toward their respective degrees. 
The Rev. Samuel K. Wilson, S.J., replaced 
the Rev. Austin G. Schmidt, S.J., as Dean 
of the Graduate School at the beginning of 
the year. Father Wilson is also Head of the 
History Department of the university. He 
has taken degrees from the more renowned 
Jesuit universities as well as from Cam- 
bridge, and is recognized as one of Amer- 
ica's leading historians. 

In past years the vast majority of students 
enrolled in the Graduate School were ma- 
joring in Education. Now, however, there is 
a trend to other subjects, and a greater con- 
centration in the fields of Philosophy and 
English has been noticeable. The Philosophy 
Department, headed by Rev. John F. Mc- 
Cormick, S.J., formerly of Marquette Uni- 
versity, is offering many more courses in 
purely philosophical, rather than psychologi- 
cal, subjects. 


■ FRESHMAN ARTS— Top Row: P. Byrne, 

Thurston, Galioto, Eiden, Lally, McKian, 
Brandstrader, Drennan. Middle Row: C. 
Carpenter, Zech, Colpitts, Garvey, Mc- 
Clellan, Lakofka, Benedict, Lynch. Front 
Row: W. McGrath, Ciesulski, Tennes, 
Warner, Czarnecki, Duval, J. Miller. 


Schaeffer, Kuhn, Coyle, Doyle, Donoghue, 
Tarchala, Hungerford. Front Row: Dau- 
benfeld, Lamey, Larmer, Hazen, Lhana- 
han, Spooner. 

" SOCIAL WORK— Back Row: Ryan, 
Burns, Monahan, Kelliher, Willis, Linehan, 
Krembs, Ruse, Oxnam. Front Row: 
Schafer, Ish, Gilman, Lee, Mason, O'Don- 
ovan, Kownacki. 

" SOCIAL WORK— Back Row: Fryauf, 
Van Driel, Welsh, Sullivan, Gorney, 
Ward, Smith, Murphy, Welsh. Front 
Row: Nash, Smith, Parthun, Brooks, Smihh- 
wick, Bell, Merritt, Lancianese. 



'■■'•■ ■ ■'^ ■ | -' r -" , -m 1 


" Rev. Terence H. Ahearn, S.J., Regent of 
the School of Medicine; Louis D. Moor- 
head, Dean of the School of Medicine; 
Reuben M. Strong, Head of the Depart- 
ment of Anatomy; Agnes Durkin, Regis- 


THE Loyola University School of Medicine 
was established as a part of Loyola Uni- 
versity in September, 1915, and has since 
developed until it is now classed as one of 
the four Class-A medical schools in Chicago. 
The Medical School was begun with the pur- 
chase of the Bennett Medical College, estab- 
lished in 1S68. Because of the undesirable 
location of this college, however, the Chi- 
cago College of Medicine and Surgery was 
purchased in 1917. By this transaction 
Loyola University obtained valuable property 
and equipment, and secured a very desirable 
site in the center of Chicago's medical center. 

The clinical needs of the school were 
satisfied by affiliations with the largest and 
most prominent Catholic hospitals in Chi- 
cago and by the opportunity of making use 
of both city and county institutions. The 
various courses and departments of the 
Medical School were fully developed and 
placed under the supervision of competent 
instructors. The Loyola University School 
of Medicine is now a thoroughly equipped 
institution for teaching both fundamental and 
clinical medicine. 

One of the first student activities of the 
year at the Medical School was the tradi- 
tional Freshman Smoker, the purpose of 
which is to give the new students an oppor- 
tunity to become acquainted with the upper- 

classmen and with the instructors in the 
various courses. Following the usual custom, 
the president of the sophomore class opened 
the program of the evening with a welcome 
address to the freshmen and installed the 
Master of Ceremonies. The principal speaker 
of the evening was the Rev. Robert M. 
Kelley, S.J., president of the university. 
Rev. Terence Ahearn, S.J., Regent, and Dr. 
Louis Moorhead, Dean of the Medical 
School, also addressed the students with 
talks appropriate to the occasion. At this 
time, also, were distributed the certificates of 
honorary membership in the Moorhead Sur- 
gical Seminar, an organization composed of 
distinguished medical students of Loyola. 

■ One of the innovations at the Medical 
School this year was the establishment of a 
student health service, which provides for 
the physical examination of all students en- 
tering any department of the university. 
This health service also supervises the health 
of the students by advising them of any de- 
fects found in the medical examination, and 
by assuring hospital care for students who 
become ill and have no immediate source of 
medical attention. The health service does 
not include full medical and surgical care, 
but it provides for student accommodation at 
any of the hospitals affiliated with the 


■ SENIOR MEDICINE— Top Row: France, 
Kuba, Tsaloff, Stazio, Vertuno, Luke, 
Janda. Middle Row: Provenzano, Brot- 
man, Durante, Falvo, Bica, Zia, Abo- 
Khair. Front Row: DeGrace, Ruocco, 
Spiterl, Olivierf, Vitacco, VIviano, Ne.i. 

■ SENIOR MEDICINE— Top Row: Ferlita, 

Preston, Andrew, Matthies, Hartman, 
Hogan, Durburg. Middle Row: Spell- 
berg, Anastasi, Yovan, Mosca, Hellmuth, 
Templeton, Drgate, Huerta. Front Row: 
Avellone, Cavaliere, Vincenti, Chapman, 
Singer, Sheehan, Conrad. 

" SENIOR MEDICINE— Top Row: Syslo, 
Rainer, Zarzecki, Ozelka, Rail, Smullen, 
Havlllc, Saletta, Reed, Banner. Middle 
Row: Corriere, Thieda, R. Miller, Scala, 
Giovine, Rausa, Pezez. Chobian, Helm. 
Front Row: Mokrohajsky, Bernauer, Ya- 
mane, Laskowitz, Prock, Jasinski, Kudele, 

Mauro, Tarro. I race, Raso. Front Row: 
Vincenti, Conti, Cacioppo, Raia, Mon- 
dello, Yakubowski. 



■ William C. Austin, Head of the Depart- 
ment of Chemistry; Robert A. Black, Di- 
rector of the Division of Pediatrics; Theo- 
dore E. Boyd, Head of the Department 
of Physiology and Pharmacology; Ulysses 
J. Grim, Director of the Division of Ear, 
Nose, and Throat Diseases. 

Loyola Medical School at a minimum cost. 

This year, for the first time, a clerkship 
at the County Hospital has been added to 
the curriculum of the Loyola medical stu- 
dent. This clerkship, something quite new 
in medical training, affords a practical con- 
tact of students with patients, and also 
places the resources of the hospital at the 
disposal of the clerk. This clerkship has 
been brought about by the belief that prac- 
tical medicine is at certain stages more 
beneficial to medical students than purely 
theoretical training. 

The real merit of the Loyola Medical 
School was again brought into focus this 
year when the graduating class of 1932 
achieved the first perfect record in the history 
of the school. This enviable feat was ac- 
complished when thirty-eight graduate doc- 
tors from Loyola, the total number to take 
the rigid state medical examination in June, 
passed it and thereby gave Loyola a remark- 
able record. This extensive examination 
included tests in Chemistry, Physiology, Anat- 
omy, Therapeutics, Pathology, Physical Diag- 
nosis, Medical Jurisprudence, Obstetrics, Gyn- 
ecology, Surgery, and other departments of 
the medical sciences. Father Ahearn an- 
nounced that "all the thirty-eight that passed 
received exceptionally gratifying grades." 

■ The esteem in which the instructors of 
the Loyola Medical School are held can be 
demonstrated in no better way than by con- 
sidering the recent distinction of two mem- 

bers of the faculty. In November, 1932, 
Dr. Herbert E. Landes, Professor in the De- 
partment of Genito-Urinary Surgery, received 
a grant of four hundred dollars from the 
American Medical Association for the pur- 
pose of carrying on a research investigation 
in the field of Urology. By means of this 
research work, Dr. Landes hopes to explain 
many unknown facts about the subject and 
to acquire a knowledge that will be a valu- 
able aid in the diagnosis and cure of kidney 
diseases. The experimental side of this re- 
search, involving chemical and analytical 
study, is being carried on at the Loyola Uni- 
versity laboratories ; the clinical work is 
being done at the Cook County Hospital. 

Dr. William M. Hanrahan, Professor of 
Obstetrics at Loyola, was greatly honored 
during the past year when he was awarded 
the degree of "Fellow of the American Col- 
lege of Surgeons" in recognition of his re- 
markable work in obstetrics. Dr. Hanrahan 
was formerly the head of the Lewis Maternity 
Hospital and is considered one of our leading 
Catholic obstetricians. 

This year a new addition has been made 
to the senior course at the Medical School. 
Every senior is now required to spend one 
full week of his obstetrical clerkship at the 
Lewis Maternity Hospital where he assists 
the attending physicians in examining pa- 
tients who seek pre-natal care. This work, 
together with the two weeks of obstetrical 
interneship in some hospital during the 
junior year, offers the medical student un- 


® W m 

■ JUNIOR MEDICINE— Top Row: Koeh- 

ler, Keeley, Brennan, Hayes, Fox, Purchla, 
Pisarski. Middle Row: Quinn, Fitzgerald, 
Thomson, Berendsen, Parrillo, Libasci. 
Fronr Row: O'Hare, Hoover, Guerin, Big- 

liani, Potvin, Porbe, Eades. 

'A* i 


Weizer, Kogut, Palumbo, Biczak, Kling, 
LaPorte, Eisin , Valenta. Front Row: 
Young, Bohn, Wagar, McShane, Mrazek, 
Alalmo, Alban. 



Impastat, Patejdl, Onorata. Bruno, 
Klier, Blaszczak, Rzeszotarskl, Entin. Mid- 
dle Row: Hinko, Kodl, Seegall, Catalano, 
Lacovara, Viti, Slone. Front Row: Petrazio, 
Kirz, Drolett, Conway, Gaul, Rauwolf, 

v • I 



Dunselh, Mullen, Derezinsla, Moleski. 
Front Row: Lauer, Urban, Reinhardt, 
Suttle, Krystoselc, McCall. 

v mlt* 4 Mm * # 


" Thesfe T. Job, Professor of Anatomy; 
Frank A. MoJunkin, Head' of the Depart- 
ment of Pathology, Bacteriology, and Pre- 
ventive Medicine; Henry Schmitz, Head 
of the Department of Gynecology; Bertha 
Van Hoosen, Head of the Department, 
of Obstetrics. 

told advantages in this field of medicine. 

Recently, during the course of their stud- 
ies, the students of the Anatomy Department 
of the Medical School made a remarkable 
discovery. They found, in one of their sub- 
jects, an anomoly or variation of the arterial 
system. Normally the thigh receives blood 
from the femoral artery and its branches ; 
in an anomoly, one large artery takes the 
places of the ordinary blood system of the 
thigh. Since only fifteen such anomolies 
have been found in the entire history of 
medicine the importance of this latest dis- 
covery is quite evident. 

■ An important event of the year at the 
School of Medicine was the university's 
acceptance of an offer to install an exhibit 
at A Century of Progress, which is to be held 
in Chicago this summer. Loyola's contribu- 
tion will consist of the nearly complete em- 
bryological display which is now located in 
the anatomy laboratory of the Medical 
School, and also a setting up of human 
cadavera, sectioned at various angles and 
levels in order to demonstrate the construc- 
tion of the human body. In addition, Loy- 
ola's exhibit will include individual cases 
containing each separate part of the human 
body, together with microscopic slides show- 
ing the minute cell structure of these parts. 
During the past year, incidentally, popular 
attention was called for the first time to the 
fact that the Medical School possesses one 
of the finest and most complete embryo- 

logical displays in the city- of Chicago. This 
remarkable exhibit, which includes about 
sixty normal ernbtyos- a;nd fetuses as well as 
fifty abnormal specimens, is characteristic of 
the great advancement which Loyola has al- 
ways shown in every medical science. 

Perhaps the most outstanding accomplish- 
ment at the Medical School this term was 
the discovery of a satisfactory method of 
preparing a rare sugar, known as 1-ribose. 
This research work was performed by two 
professors of the faculty, Dr. W. C. Austin,, 
Professor of Physiological Chemistry, and' 
Mr. Fred L. Humoller, of the same depart- 
ment. In 1932 Dr. Austin was awarded a 
sum of two hundred and fifty dollars by the- 
National Research Council of Washington,. 
D. C.j in order to purchase additional chem- 
icals and apparatus for the work. At that 
time Dr. Austin stated that a more easily 
prepared form of ribose, known as d-ribose, 
could be made from yeast, but at a price of 
fourteen thousand dollars a pound. He said 
then that 1-ribose was not available and was 
therefore priceless. 

Dr. Austin and Mr. Humoller have now 
prepared over an ounce of this rare sugar, 
a greater quantity than has ever been pre- 
pared before. They will study this matter 
further by attempting to use the 1-ribose in 
preparing two other sugars that have as yet 
been unavailable. It is expected that a 
greater knowledge of the characteristics of 
1-ribose will enable scientists to understand 
more readily the general reactions of sugars. 



Guinan, Nicosia, Garwacki, Balma. Bros- 
nan, Schowalter, Catalano, Mankovlch. 
Middle Row: Olechowski, Fresca, Pe- 
tracio, Dehlnert, Flynn, Vicens, Denning. 
Front Row: Henry, Wilson, Natsui, 
Shlepowicz, Skeffmgton, Czalgoszewslci, 

IJi ' 



Brooks, Loritz, Lebow, Crage, Garfhe, 
Busch, Moran, Szejda. Middle Row: 
Bielinski, Logman, Sedlak, Jansen, Lugar, 
Dornheggen, Suhay. Front Row: Hamil- 
ton, Quails, Shaheen, Kotler, Wilkey, Kap- 
lan, Cavaretta. 

*. are 


Colombi, Eisemberg, Strzyz, Harr, Perry, 
Catzone, MacDonell, Prall. Middle Row: 
Barkovlch, Kelly, Dimiceli, Romano, 
Manly, Ulrich. Front Row: Doeing, Ver- 
meren, Sargent, Mackiewicz, Schneider, 
Kubicz, Yellen. 







Szitagyl, Bell, Brody, Gallagher, Patt, 
Koenig, Abruzzo. Middle Row: Gell, 
Fein, Tornabene, Giardina, Miller, Gans, 
Nash. Front Row: Fitzgerald, Brinker, 
Blaszczenski, Dooner, Tichy, Mastri, 
' Towne. 






" Philip McGuire, President of the Senior 
Class of the School of Medicine; Eugene 
Stack, President of the Junior Class; 
Frank Moran, President of the Sophomore 
Class; John Schneider, President of the 
Freshman Class. 

This subject is of peculiar interest and value 
because a large part of the energy of man 
is derived from the sugars and starches in 
the body. 

During the month of February, the Med- 
ical School presented an anatomy demon- 
stration for the benefit of the numerous 
nurses from the seven affiliated hospitals. 
The demonstration consisted of Gross Anat- 
omy, in which the pelvic structures and 
their relations were explained, Microscopic 
Anatomy, in which normal and abnormal 
embryos were discussed, and a series of ex- 
planatory lantern slides. This is one of the 
many advantages offered to the nurses by 
the Loyola faculty. 

■ Loyola Medical School has again upheld 
its enviable record in placing a large num- 
ber of internes in the Cook County Hospital. 
Thirteen students this year successfully passed 
the Cook County Civil Service examination 
for interne-ships. Of the seventy-six stu- 
dents from Chicago's four medical schools 
who were declared eligible to receive the 
interneships, John R. Durburg of Loyola, a 
familiar figure on the Lake Shore Campus 
a few years ago, was ninth in the rating, 
with an average of seventy-five per cent. 
These interneships are awarded only to those 
medical graduates who show exceptional 
ability in these rigid examinations. 

Last year Loyola had an even better record 
in placing twenty-one of her graduates as 
internes in the County Hospital. This num- 

ber was almost one-third of the total number 
of interneships awarded, and far surpassed 
the record of any other state medical school. 
Although this year's standing is not as re- 
markable as that of last year, it should be 
considered, as Dr. Moorhead states, "a very 
good showing in view of the small number 
of our students who participated in propor- 
tion to the total number of entries." These 
thirteen graduates will begin their eighteen 
months of interneship in the County Hos- 
pital probably in the early days of July. 

Throughout the past year the faculty and 
students of Loyola School of Medicine have 
enthusiastically cooperated to uphold the 
standards and traditions of the school. The 
members of the faculty have labored as ever 
to provide their students with the finest med- 
ical education, both practical and theoretical. 

In no better way can we picture the ad- 
vancement of the Loyola Medical School 
than by quoting Dr. Moorhead. He states 
that "the general growth and advancement 
of the Medical School has been one of the 
most satisfying features of the university'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 scholar- 
ship of its students, the splendid careers of 
its graduates, and the excellent efforts of its 
faculty, risen to a position of honor and re- 
spect in the great field ot medical education." 

" 90 


Pohl, Zwikstra, Guokas, Paul, O'Brien, 
Murphy, Smullen, Smid, Adamski. Middle 
Row: Mosny, Sullivan, Sutula, Kwapich, 
Klimowski, Remich, Norfray. Front Row: 
Jana, Grosso, Lorenty, Call, Pang, Choy, 


McGrail, E. M. Murphy, Kretz, Hollander, 
Fox, Weir, J. B. Murphy. Middle Row: 
Belknap, Lukaszewicz, M. O'Brien, Sexton, 
Avakian. Front Row: J. McDonough, 
Nash, Kaslubowski, Jenczewski, Lyons, 

" One of the many benefits accruing to 
the nurses of the hospitals affiliated with 
Loyola is the opportunity of attending 
important demonstrations such as this 
anatomy exhibit. A large group of 
nurses listened to competent specialists 
In the fields of gross and microscopic 

" In the fourteen years during which the 
School of Medicine has been a part of 
Loyola, it has advanced from an almost 
negligible position in the professional 
world to one of the highest standing. 
Its faculty is one of the best in the coun- 
try, and its student body one of the most 




Law ■ C 


" John V. McCormick, Dean of the School 
of Law; Henry T. Chamberlain, Dean of 
the School of Commerce; Francis J. 
Rooney, Secretary of the School of Law; 
William H. Conley, Assistant Dean of the 
School of Commerce. 


AS a final gesture to advance the good 
name of the university and to develop 
greater loyalty toward it, the faculty and 
students of the Day Law School held a 
banquet at the Chicago Bar Association in 
the latter part of May, 1932. The toast- 
master for the occasion was Robert Sweitzer, 
retiring president of the Student Council. 
After the banquet, speeches were given by 
faculty members and students. The newly 
elected president, William McNeil, expressed 
his wish that similar gatherings be planned 
for the coming year. Anthony Onesto, 
spokesman for the graduating class, thanked 
both the faculty and students for the co- 
operation which was extended to the class 
in its activities during the year. John Una- 
vitch was chairman of the banquet arrange- 
ments and, assisted by William Walsh and 
John Eisen, was instrumental in obtaining a 
fine attendance. 

Elections were very exciting in the Law 
School, and all the tricks of the trade were 
employed by the contending factions to seat 
their respective candidates. The choice for 
the senior presidency rested on William Mc- 
Neil, and Norman Doherty was chosen to 
represent the law students in the Loyola 
Union. Something went wrong in the fresh- 
man and junior classes; probably tor the 
sake of practice or experience, the elections 

were protested and held over. Emmett 
Meagher was finally selected President of the 
Junior Class, and Stephen Anselmo became 
Vice-President. The council elections were 
even more heated than the class elections. 
William Mitchell ultimately received the 
senior seat in the council and Charles Boyle 
was elected to the presidency. All in all, 
five elections were held, four were contested, 
three were called invalid, one was sanctioned, 
and the whole matter has not been cleared 
up yet. Serious people, these law students! 
At least they take their class officers very 

September brought several changes in the 
faculty of the Law School. Rev. Thomas 
Egan, S.J., has succeeded Rev. Frederic Sied- 
enburg, S.J., as regent of the school. In 
addition, Father Egan was active in the class- 
room, conducting a course in jurisprudence. 
The students were likewise introduced to a 
new spiritual adviser, Rev. Edward J. 
Bracken, S.J., who fills the position of Dean 
of Men in the professional schools of the 
university. Father Bracken was transferred 
here from Canisius College of Toledo, and 
succeeded Rev. James Walsh, S.J., who went 
to Rockhurst College. Kansas City. 

Several new men were added to the lay 
faculty, among them the former Dean of the 
University of Wyoming Law School. Pro- 


■ SENIOR DAY LAW— Top Row: Spack- 
man, Balsamo, Caliendo, Wie!, Rooney, 
Adams. Middle Row: Cuisinier, Arado, 
Echeles, Eisen, Guerrini, Belroy. Front 
Row: Boyle, Mitchell, Wagner, McNeil, 
Hammer, Schwartz. 

■ SENIOR DAY LAW— Back Row: Baer, 

K o k e n , Patterson, Hayden, Curielli, 
Demski, Montana, Pesetsky. Front Row: 
Morrissey, Murphy, Walsh, Davis, Moore, 

■ JUNIOR DAY LAW— Top Row: Cap- 
petta, Mallon, Gra"f, Keehn, Sands, Lon- 
gario. Middle Row: Silver, Humphrey, 
Reid, Renwick, Michelli, Mammoser. 
Fronf Row: Jacobucci, Casella, Navigato, 
McCahill, Meyer, Kerr. 

■ JUNIOR DAY LAW— Top Row: Wil- 
ham, W. M. Johnson, Waesco, T. Walsh, 
El lard. Middle Row: Kearney, Barrett, 
Patterson, McGivern, Orr. Front Row: 
McCahill, Thieda, De'.aney, Panebianco, 
Lanergon, Dauver. 


■ Sherman Steele, Professor of Law; Em- 
mett Meagher, President of the Senior 
Class of the Day Law School; Edmond 
McCahill, President of the Junior Class; 
William Wallace, President of the Fresh- 
man Class. 

fessor Kinnane had received his J.S.D. from 
Yale University and his legal training at both 
Illinois and Yale. He was in charge of two 
courses, Bankruptcy and Equity. Two other 
teachers were also new to Loyola this year, 
Harold A. Hughes, tax expert of the Com- 
merce Clearing House, who taught a course 
in federal and state taxation, and James J. 
Kelly, who offered a course in mortgages. 

■ It was planned at the beginning of the 
year to have four convocations at which 
prominent speakers would address the as- 
sembly. At the same time student-faculty 
banquets were planned for the year, and the 
Law Council prepared to wield widespread 
power over the university when the student 
court would be accepted. Plans and plans 
and plans. The first "get-together" was held 
on October 19, and the second on November 
16. The latter affair was held at the Brevoort 
Hotel and a record attendance was reported. 
Near the end of October the Junior Bar 
meeting was held as a seminar. Erwin 
Hammer, senior in the Day Law School, 
spoke on "How to Trace the Title to Realty." 
This was the first of a series of talks on the 
various offices of the county building. 

The first case to be brought before the 
moot court session of the Loyola Law School 
was awarded to the plaintiff. Joseph Rooney, 
Joseph Moore, and Edward J. Sullivan were 
attorneys for the plaintiff, and Erwin Ham- 
mer, Frank Arado, and William Mitchell 
pleaded the case for the defendant. The 

question involved substitution of stocks by 
a broker. Dean McCormick acted as judge. 
Miss Julia Palermo and Emmett Morrissey 
were witnesses. The jury was impanelled 
from the spectators. Only one juryman, 
strange to say, was rejected because of con- 
nections with a brokerage concern. 

At the beginning of October the first unit 
of the Illinois Junior Bar Association, whose 
membership is made up exclusively of junior 
members of the organization, was organized 
at the Loyola Law School. Joseph Rooney 
was elected president, Frank Arado, vice- 
president, and Peter Curielli, secretary. All 
three officers are seniors in the Day Law 
School. In the latter part of November, Mr. 
R. A. Stephens of the Illinois State Bar Asso- 
ciation addressed the newly organized Loyola 
Unit at a luncheon held at the Chicago Bar 
Association. Several prominent lawyers and 
business men were guests of the occasion. 

In January the Loyola Unit of the Junior 
Bar Association was given a lecture by 
Charles M. Wilson, Research Engineer of the 
Crime Detection Laboratory. After the lec- 
ture the group visited the laboratory at 469 
East Ohio Street. Plans were made to 
organize committees to plan requirements for 
admission to the association. 

Twelve men passed the bar examinations 
held at Springfield in November. The suc- 
cessful candidates were Edward Bishop, Mar- 
garet Corcoran, Edmund Daly, John Doyle, 
Edward Drolet, Samuel Grossman, Joseph 
Jasionek, William Linklater, Martin Moss- 



Park, Beutler, McGillen, Garvey, Hayne, 
Simadis, McDonell, Rote. Middle Row: 
Doyle, Kern, Lambert, Watselca, Butler, 
Kuroski. Front Row: Lenihan, Kingston, 
C. Roberts, Glickman, Hyde, Wolf, 


Berkowitz, Scully, Ribal, Dodd, Helme, 
Abrams. Middle Row: Fors, F. McCarthy, 
DePriest, Kennelly, Zeman. Front Row: 
Zach, Bernstein, Plesnials, Wallace, Leni- 
han, Brady. 


Hack, Hasie, Hanko, Donnelly, Luks, 
Dernbach, Schlager, Plunkett. Middle 
Row: Bamrick, F. Burke, Rees, Malone, 
Peterka. Crane, Krawetz, E. O'Connor. 
Front Row: Clark, Costello, Ball, Barron, 
Sullivan, Mayer, Koken. 


Row: Cagney, Cullen, Penkal, Kelly, 
Burke, Doud, Rose, Buttlmer. Middle 
Row: Prior, McCann, Doheriy, Marshall, 
Whitman, Bernachl, Spirrison, W. Healy. 
Front Row: Ash worth, Kerwin, Clifford, 
Kiley, Barthomew, Tomaso, Stanffer. 


fe f> c* ^ ,o, £\ f$ 

" John Costello, President of the Senior 
Class of the Night Law School; Paul Kil- 
kelly, Vice-President of the Junior Class; 
Anthony Murray, Secretary of the Sopho- 
more Class; Bernard McCormick, Presi- 
dent of the Freshman Class. 

man, Frank Murphy, Anthony Onesto, and 
Alan Williams. 

■ Few of the schools have been busier this 
year with current questions than has the 
School of Commerce. This was natural 
enough, for the solution of many prob- 
lems which trouble the nation lies within 
the field of commerce and can be reached 
by commerce students. Particularly is this 
true of the department of commerce in a 
Catholic university where principles foreign 
to a secular institution provide the basis of 
study, and commerce is studied as a means 
to an end and not as the end in itself. The 
discussions of the several departments of the 
Commerce School have caused much interest 
throughout the university. 

The Catholic Action Club, whose charter 
members are juniors and seniors of the Com- 
merce School, held a particularly interesting 
meeting at the end of last year. The club 
had been organized to study the invaluable 
encyclicals of Leo XIII and Pius XI on 
social problems, and at this meeting the 
Quadragesimo Anno was discussed. Rev. 
J. F. Walsh, S.J., opened the discussion and 
a round-table discussion followed. The mem- 
bers of the club had read and studied the 
encyclical previously. Membership in this 
club is not limited to the students of the 
School of Commerce, but all students of 
the university, Catholics as well as non- 
Catholics, are invited. It is the aim of the 
club to understand the encyclicals in the light 

of the needs of the business world. Catholic 
teachings, philosophy, and ethics, relevant to 
the subject, are also considered at the meet- 

At the May meeting of the Commerce 
School debating society. Misses Mary Cooney 
and Marguerite Woods upheld the affirma- 
tive, and Misses Marie Fitzsimmons and 
Anne Knight, the negative arguments of the 
question. Resolved: That the Federal Gov- 
ernment Should Adopt the Legislative Fea- 
tures of the Stuart Chase Plan for the 
Stabilization of Industry. 

The School of Commerce brought sin- 
gular distinction and honor to the university 
in the examinations held by the state for 
certified public accountants. Four hundred 
students from schools throughout the state 
made application. Loyola students received 
eighteen of the fifty-eight certificates, or 
thirty-three per cent of the number given out. 

The examination is given in three subjects. 
Accounting, Commercial Law, and Auditing. 
The passing grade in each study is seventy 
per cent. Dean Henry C. Chamberlain pre- 
pares his students for these tests annually 
by conducting special quiz classes. The Loy- 
ola men who passed the examinations suc- 
cessfully this year were Thornton, Murphy, 
Perlmutter, Kane, Grossman, Rosenberg, Lin- 
den, Fleischer, Cass, Murray, Woodward, 
Mitchell, Clark, Stroberg, Rappell, Hauck, 
Finlay, and Edson. They are to be con- 
gratulated for the honor they have brought 
to Loyola. 


f^ r^ n f% ^ n fs r> 


Donley, Graber, McCord, McNally, Stein 
brecher, Nowotarski, Loser, Swanson, Po 
duska, Neumann. Middle Row: Freed 
man, Blitsch, Harris, Chatterton, Criqui 
Weitzner, Stan sell, Brennan, McGuire 
Front Row: Hetherington, Hines 
Schneider, Long, Dunne, Nohelty, Acerra 


Brongiel, S. Field, Shevlin, Dvoret, Kava- 
naugh, Vaughan, Raab, Durkln. Front 
Row: Harvey, Barbier, Herman, Abbink, 
Delaney, Fleming. 


Dvoret, Baker, Kennedy, Barron, Durkin, 
Rouse. Middle Row: Lennon, Cordes, 
Finan, Field. Front Row: Laechelt, Her- 
man, Coffey, Vaughan, Delaney, Flynn. 


Clermonf, Janega, Schnieder, Gorman, 
Semanski, Moyer, Pyrczak. Front Row: 
Hannon, Gilkison, Petrik, Cooney, Amato, 


" John Coffey, President of the Senior 
Class of the School of Commerce; John 
Amato, President of the Junior Class; 
Mary Fitzsimmons, Secretary of the Soph- 
omore Class; J. R. Gill, President of the 
Freshman Class. 

The first winter social of the commerce 
group was planned for the first of December. 
Mr. Crowley was the chairman and advocated 
strong support for the organization. Invita- 
tion was extended to all departments of the 

Review courses were offered by the Com- 
merce Department under the direction of 
Dean Chamberlain in preparation for the 
state examinations. The courses began in 
January and were listed in Accounting and 
Auditing. Fifty sessions of three hours each 
are required to cover the field which the state 
examinations include. Each session is divided 
into three practical divisions ; the first part 
is devoted to solving practical problems, the 
second to discussions concerning these prob- 
lems, and the third to oral quiz. A review 
is given also on Business Law. The dean 
taught personally the courses in Auditing 
and Accounting, and Professor John C. Fitz- 
gerald of the Law School gave the lectures 
on Business Law. Mr. Harry Snyder taught 
the course on Income Tax. It is this type 
of preparation which insures the good show- 
ing of Loyolans in the state examinations. 

■ Several of the professors of the Commerce 
School were listed on the program of 
lectures concerned with the topic, "The Re- 
turn to Order Through Social Justice," a 
symposium sponsored by the School of Com- 
merce. The first of the speakers was the 
Assistant Dean of the Commerce School, 
Mr. William Conley. Mr. Conley's topic 

was "The Challenge of Disorder." Father 
Eneas Goodwin, Professor of Economics, 
also spoke in this series on the topic, "Social 
Injustice and Economic Collapse." Professor 
Swanish, Head of the Economics Depart- 
ment, lectured on "The Russian Experiment." 
Aside from this symposium, Mr. Conley has 
been lecturing to various groups in the city 
on the topics, "Technocracy" and "The Eco- 
nomics of the Machine Age." He also spoke 
before the freshman assembly of students on 
the Lake Shore Campus on the advantages 
of a college training as a preparation for 
entering the business world. 

As in the past year Dean Chamberlain has 
again taken up his work of writing for the 
daily papers on taxation problems. This 
year the dean wrote a series of articles, which 
appeared in the Chicago Daily News, con- 
cerning income tax problems. Dean Cham- 
berlain contributed to the above-mentioned 
symposium by considering the financial aspect 
of the social question. The dean pointed 
out in his lecture that certain phases of bank- 
ing and finance have contributed greatly 
toward producing the situation from which 
we are attempting to escape. He considered 
the obligation which is imposed upon men 
who hold prominent positions in the financial 
world, of being loyal to public confidence, 
and pointed toward the stock debacle as an 
example of misplaced confidence. He con- 
cluded that unless the bankers put their 
houses in order there will surely be disorder 
in the financial world. 


n r> a. 

Row: Loskfll, Gflleran, Schmidt, Dowling, 
Schumann. Front Row: Daly, Hawkins, 
Smith, Schorn, Reese. 


Koenig, Gundelach, Klaner, Kartheiser, 
Oettinger, McKinley, Hogan. Middle 
Row: Willis, Saunders, Farrell, Craig, 
Miller, Burns, Spohn, Givaine. Front 
Row: Tigel, J. O'Connor, J. Burke, Gill, 
Rocks, Lawrence, Robinson. 

The Executive Committee of the Com- 
merce Club — -Back Row: Gill, Cordes, 
Delaney, Petri k, Schumann, McDermott. 
Front Row: Clermont, Durkin, Herman, 
Lewis, Amato, McGovern. 

The Commerce School first offered 
courses in 1924, the same year in which 
the School of Law entered the Associa- 
tion of American Law Schools. The 
present building was acquired in 1927. 

■ 101 


" William H. G. Logan, Dean of the 
Faculty of the School of Dentistry; 
Charles N. Johnson, Dean of Students; 
Pliny G. Puterbaugh, Secretary of the 
Faculty; Robert W. McNulty, Registrar. 


LOYOLA'S Dental School ends another 
year of progress and achievement in be- 
half of annoying molars. A school term 
replete with happenings has been rounded 
off and many a corner office is even now 
awaiting a new occupant, fresh from the 
Class of '33- Half as old as the city, the 
Dental School of Loyola University, formerly- 
known as the Chicago College of Dental 
Surgery, observed its fiftieth anniversary in 
1933, marking the completion of a half 
century of solid contribution to the world 
of dentistry. Teachers, writers, specialists, 
editors, and more or less painless dentists 
have gone out to tramp upon the famous 
sands of time and, perhaps, to leave their 

There can be no doubt in the mind of 
anyone about the great advances which the 
school has made in the last five decades. In 
Illinois it has been first in establishment and 
always one of the first in rank. From the 
"Infirmary" over Slack's grocery on the 
corner of Wabash Ave. and Randolph St., 
the institution has grown into a well 
equipped and well directed branch of a 
Jesuit University, located in the heart of a 
metropolitan medical and clinical district. 

Hut this progress is not by any means to 
halt, for, looking to the traditionally broader 
horizons of the future, the Dental School 

has a remarkable program of expansion and 
improvement, for which the plans have been 
carefully drawn up. Not only have they 
been accurately formulated, but they have 
been carefully constructed on the results of 
investigations conducted on a special trip by 
President Kelley of Loyola to other centers 
of dental education. In their present form 
the arrangements provide for an addition to 
the present building equal in size to the 
former structure. This will furnish better 
laboratory, clinical, and library facilities, the 
one building to expedite instruction and the 
other to contain the noted collection of books 
and materials which the college possesses. 

The enlargement is timely. The past record 
of work done in the field of dental surgery 
irives high promise of even greater strides 
in the future. To literally every corner of 
the globe the classes of earlier times have 
penetrated, bearing with them the standards 
inculcated here. Each division of the pro- 
fession has in its ranks some of these men, 
who, in nearly every case, have proved them- 
selves its outstanding leaders. Five thou- 
sand, and more, have marched forth to make 
the world safe for "dcntocracy." Nor is 
this difficult to understand if the observer 
will only examine more closely the manifold 
phases of study and the various related activ- 
ities of the school life. 



Machek, Workman, Wren, Simkus. John- 
son, Ry II . Thiel, Watson, Malina, Rons- 
piez, Jones. Fourth Row: Nauseda, 
Quinlan, Olech, Hirschenbein, Lukins, 
Wursch, Powers, Kurpiewski, Weiss, Kou- 
kol. Third Row: Wojczynski, Lachmann, 
Lerman, Konrad, Mitsunaga, Hofsteen, 
Verne, Rubin, Kaminski, Nichols, Wa- 
chowski. Second Row: Lapp, Lubar, 
Mitz, Pike, Kut+ler, Joseph, Lem, Keenan, 
Keller, Jacobson, Stern. First Row: 
Simon, Potashnik, Heinz. 

t#i> ft ft i rt,» 


I ft 

* w 

* *- ¥ 


Coughlin, Mahoney, Halmos, Fortelka, 
Dening, Cunningham, Varco, Baim, 
Ahner, Deach, Etu. Third Row: Lan- 
deck, Freedman, Harris, Holtz, Hafert, 
Pischitelli, Dorman, Teresi, Hawkins, An- 
drews. Second Row: Biestek, Graczyk, 
Herdorn, Allan, Canning, Abrams, Dolce, 
Debski, Com roe, Harelik, Goldenberg. 
First Row: Baker, Coglianese, Brahm, 
Applebaum, Batler, Danreiter, Lockwood, 
Blume, Firnsin, Donelan. 



Borland, Kelly, Frost, Gault, Ashworth, 
Breger, Friedrich, Klaper, Goldfield, 
Damuth, Kurpiewski, Dvorak, Kite, Kirz, 
Chubin. Third Row: Dickter, Bukowski, 
Brennan, Filek, Faul, Alderson, Braun, 
Nemec, Deutsch, tvlarotta, Guzik, Boris, 
Nelson, Thomas, Gerber. Second Row: 
Cable, Goscicki, Gutmann, Kielbasa, 
Camino, Ellman, Lippold, Benedetto, 
Ciocca. First Row: Bekier, Cesal, Dunn, 
Heineman, Grauer, Craig, Rambaldl, 

i^ f 


r^ y^ W 

Rea, OdorlzzI, Offenlock, Tlchy, Neer, 
Winder, Stewart, Malanowski, Norton, 
Ohlenroth. Third Row: Pilut, Patti, Met- 
calf, O'Reilly, Wexler, Zlotnick, Tischler, 
Stiernberg, Meyer, Davis, Schwartz, Syl- 
van. Second Row: Mertes, Rocke, 
Lipinski, Reynolds, Schmidt, Nedved, 
Perlowski, Parowski, Szymanskl. First Row: 
Phillips, Pacocha, Marcinkowski, Ziherle, 
Ziolkowski, Lyznicki, Sielaff, Sklamberg. 


i I I 

■ 105 

*# ^ 


1 Edgar D. Coolidge, Professor of Thera- 
peutics; Thomas L. Grisamore, Professor 
of Orthodontia; John L Kendall, Pro- 
fessor of Chemistry and Metallurgy; 
Robert E. MacBoyle, Professor of Crown 
and Bridge Work. 

■ There has been a continued and growing 
interest manifest in several lines of re- 
search at the college. On the teaching staff 
are men of recognized fame, marked for 
their ability in their different fields. Of 
particular importance has been Dr. Rudolph 
Kronfeld's book treating of the histopathol- 
ogy of the teeth and their surrounding struc- 
tures, in fuller fashion than has ever been 
attempted before. Other institutes of dental 
education have adopted it, and their com- 
ments are highly laudatory in regard to its 
thoroughness and general tone. 

further, the C. N. Johnson Seminar has 
been reorganized and is fulfilling its purpose 
of affording the students ample opportunity 
to express their views and to acquaint their 
fellows of any discoveries they may have 
made. All classes are represented, and in- 
dulge in free and intelligent discussion of 
the questions involved. Of wider interest 
has been Dr. R. H. Johnson's Face-Mask 
Clinic, shown in other cities as well as Chi- 
cago. Including the exhibition and demon- 
stration of paraffin facial masks made lifelike 
by the use of colored waxes, the clinic gives 
striking representations of oral abnormalities 
and lesions of different kinds. 

By means of such initiative as has been 
mentioned, every effort is expended at the 
Dental School to bring oral and dental sur- 
gery to a greater degree of efficiency and 
value. Uniting, as do many of these extra- 
curricular investigations, research of an exact 
and probing nature with the ordinary scho- 

lastic or clinical routine of men preparing 
for dentistry, such organizations and activities 
as the Seminar and the Face-Mask Clinic 
have done much to improve knowledge and 
standards of dentistry in the college. 

■ But there are other sides to the college. 

Social and sporting interests receive their 
due attention, and the publications chronicle 
events in the spheres of both alumni and 
under-graduates with truly professional skill. 
The dances are noted for the traditional good 
cheer and hilarity exhibited. Attended by 
leading lights of the several classes, the 
affairs are bright spots in the year's history. 
The events of this year were held after much 
of that careful preparation which marks the 
"Complete Dentist," whether he is practicing 
in his field or for it. The success of each 
occasion was clearly evidenced by the high 
spirits displayed throughout. The anniversary 
feeling, it may be said, pervaded even the 
dances, which were characterized by the de- 
sire to make of them absolutely the biggest 
and the best ever held under the auspices of 
the School of Dentistry. On one occasion 
the juniors threw themselves into the arduous 
task of giving a proper fete for the exceed- 
ingly exacting seniors. The party was held 
late in February at the Knickerbocker Hotel. 

A staff headed by able and representative 
juniors exerted its utmost to bring out the 
twentieth edition of the Dentos in becoming 
style. This annual of the Dental School has 
been guided by vigorous hands through many 



Row: Druck, Bogacki, Kindshi, Buckley, 
Korngoot. Fourth Row: Hunter, Kelder, 
Creadon, Holm, Kosner, Brundage, Giza, 
Eisenstein. Third Row: Bromboz, Hauff. 
Ciebien, Altheim, Brown, Frisch, Landeck, 
Dziolczwk, Bosworth. Second Row: 
Kunka, Berens, Fyfe, Block, Flaxman, 
Kees, Gioscio, Cosgrove. First Row: 
Costello, Dochterman, Abrahamson, 
Chott, Dubrow, Bloom, Kane. 

fat f If* ,, _ 

t )# 

Row: Migala, Workman, Vonesh, 
Stryker, Rywniak, Mosetich, Rybacek, 
Riley, Kolczak, Zopel, Laskey, Roqalski. 
Third Row: White, Rzeszotarski, Vond- 
ran, Lukas, Kowalski, Korngoot, Praw- 
dzik, Mroczynslci, Weller. Second Row: 
Rea, Wadas, Madonia, Rago, Lerner, 
Kosner, Rosenberg, Marsan, Lidman, 
Svenciskas. First Row: Langer, Uyeda, 
Uditsky, Lyznicld, McBride, Laslcowski, 
Neubarth, Mueller, Meier. 



i W~Jtl 



** V %4* + 


Gomberg, Gillig, Kaplan, Rust, Pitch, 
Van Landeghen, Gornstein, Eggers, 
Thomas, Vision, Eberly, Coniglio. Third 
Row: Kitchen, Campbell, Sutker, Jakubs, 
Liedman, Mizgata, Kaneko, Kropidlowski. 
Second Row: Janowsky, Vitek, Crupa, 
Smith, Stott, Wellman, McCooey, Serri- 
tella. First Row: Weiss, Fanfinski, E. 
Stecker, H. Stecker, Moses, Friedman. 


Lango, Browning, Hayes, Priess. Fourth 
Row: Murstig, Crane, Strohacker, Mau- 
rovich, Kimble, Loritz, Kiwala, Larkin. 
Third Row: Haydandk, Johnson, Fairman. 
Ness, Neymark, Hannett, Schroeder, 
Mammen, Adler. Second Row: Bauer, 
Ewald, Cholewinski, Waska, Perko 
Hooper, Zipprich, Dullaghan. First Row: 
Peffers, Shallman, Berlin. Bulmash, Raffle, 
Stasinski, Ogle. 

" 107 

% 0* 

V V If 

" Bernard Theil, President of the Senior 
Class of the School of Dentistry; Melvin 
Lossman, President of the Junior Class; 
John McBride, President of the Sopho- 
more Class; John Mammen, President of 
the Freshman Class. 

of the difficulties which have hampered the 
publication of past yearbooks. Graduates 
and students alike looked forward to the 
appearance of the Golden Jubilee number of 
the Denlos. Leonard Borland was Editor 
and Joseph Norton Business Manager. 

■ There has been a decided theme under- 
lying all the trends at the School of 
Dentistry this year. Brought to a spirit of 
reflection on past achievements by the com- 
memoration of the anniversary, the students, 
teachers, and alumni have been impressed by 
the superb record of former days and have 
been endowed with resolve, not only to carry 
cm in the work initiated in the past, but to 
increase the glories of their school. With 
minds conscious of what has been done, the 
dental associates appear to have their eyes 
fixed on goals far ahead. 

Fifty years have now ended, years of 
steady advance, of sound progress, and of 
real benefit to society at large. With never- 
failing zeal for the accomplishment of their 
task, those who have left the Dental School 
have borne their ideals and their well- 
grounded knowledge to far fields of en- 
deavor. They have found work to be done 
and have done it, leaving better things be- 
hind them than they found. From small 
but significant beginnings, the school has 
grown and flourished until it has become one 
of the finest equipped and best manned of 
dental institutes. Every nation has been 
represented in its halls and every people has 

profited from the attention and care of its 

But, according to the students, there yet 
remain «reat thines to do, ereat honors to 
win, great goods to minister. To the future, 
then, these men of the Dental School are 
turning with hope and resolution. Hope 
they say they have for the opportunity to 
aid their fellows in better ways, and with 
it is the firm resolve to stand unflinchingly 
by their ideals and to go always ahead. Such 
is the feeling at Loyola's Dental College. 
Every present indication is that a new era, 
dawning now for many in many paths of life, 
is come also for dentistry. Those studying 
at Loyola, preparing for their chosen work, 
boast that they are being fitted to take a fore- 
most place in the days to come. Sound dental 
science, such as is commended even by those 
who advise seeing one's dentist every so 
often and urge the use of Vimsodint Tooth 
Paste much more often, has bright prospects 
of further achievement and service. 

Eyes are therefore to the front in this year 
of commemoration. Wider interest has been 
exhibited in every branch of activity. Study, 
private research, intramural athletics, social 
events, publications, and all the other com- 
plements of a full school year profited from 
the renewed vigor displayed by the entire 
student body in every undertaking upon 
which they set out. There has been real 
building for the future, and it promises to 
be of intense interest in the process of 


■ PRE-DENTAL— To p Row: Peterson, 
Wiegel, Pellettici, Pollack, Smentek, To- 
maszewskl, Tolpa. Middle Row: Duma- 
nowski, Kahn, Zelko, Wasielewskl, Gra- 
ham, Kramer, Heilemann. Front Row: 
Stulga, Starslak, Crook, Lennox, Schuess- 
ler, Brown. 

■ PRE-DENTAL— Top Row: Block, Kunik, 
Ditkowsky, Camino, B a r a , Bolewicz. 
Middle Row: Scania n, Olson, Murphy, 
De Wolf, Mase, Meinfg. Front Row: 
Ulip, Wykhuis, Esterman, D z i u b s k i , 
Abrams, Woznlak. 




" On February 21 the Junior Class feted 
the seniors in the Oriental Room of the 
Knickerbocker Hotel. The dance is a 
traditional affair, dating back to pre-war 
days, when, according to one of the 
dance committee, headaches and pink 
elephants were not in vogue for the fol- 
lowing morning. 

One of the finest means of learning 
the dental profession, as any other, is 
handling case work. That is the reason 
for the emphasis placed upon clinical 
experience in the Dental School. The 
results are forthcoming in the splendid 
careers of the graduates. 

■ 109 

j p 

, pe* 



* I 

" Miss Helen Walderbach, Directress of 
Nurses at St. Anne School for Nurses; 
Anne Murphy, President of the Senior 
Class; Celeste Treadwell, President of the 
Junior Class; Mary K. Vogeding, Presi- 
dent of the Freshman Class. 


LOYOLA'S seven training schools for 
nurses have, during the year, continued 
their work of educating young women not 
only for their profession of nursing but 
concomitantly for their positions in life. 
All education must have the fundamental ele- 
ment of training the individual culturally, ir- 
respective of vocational instruction. Loyo- 
la's schools for nurses are unique among the 
institutions of their kind in that they provide 
this dual training. Intermingled with the 
instruction that fits their students for their 
profession are courses and activities which, 
accordingly to the Jesuit system, provide the 
cultural background essential for every in- 
dividual, regardless of the particular posi- 
tion to be filled. 

■ The fourth graduation class leaves the 
new St. Anne Hospital Training School 
for Nurses, recently erected and fitted out 
with the most complete and modern equip- 
ment. In their fresh quarters the nurses 
have declared that the forward-looking spirit 
of this school has been more marked than 
ever before; all who have observed the prog- 
ress of the year will heartily subscribe to this 
statement. All phases of school life at St. 
Anne's are coordinated into a present-day, 
practical trivium which unites the instructive, 
the religious, and the social sides of activity 

and are thus made vital forces in giving a 
distinctive thoroughness in training to the 

During the year thoroughness has been 
the motto of St. Anne's. Analytical, pains- 
taking, persevering thoroughness has been 
made the ideal and to it every study has been 
directed; its achievement was regarded by 
the faculty and students as near-perfection. 
To see this, one has only to examine the 
courses, covering completely a field of singu- 
lar breadth and touching all related matters 
needed in a career of nursing. Yet science 
and more cultural pursuits were not alone 
stressed or held up as the sole requirements 
of education. Unusual emphasis has been 
put on the treatment of ethics and its im- 
portance has been reiterated at every point. 
High principles have been inculcated and 
their transmutation into professional activity 
not only has been urged but has been force- 
fully demonstrated by the teaching staff. 

Nor have direct religious contacts been 
overlooked. The annual retreat this year was 
a conference of great importance. It was 
the peak of the year's devotional exercises, 
providing a superb conclusion to endeavors 
in the field of religion which, as everyone 
knows, are concomitant features of the edu- 
cation for the complete nurse. This fitting 
combination of abstract and concrete, of 


■ SENIOR ST. ANNE— Top Row: Gille, 
Butler, Ruble, Masterson, Blessing, L. 
Brady. Middle Row: Thompson, O'Mal- 
ley, Erbe, R. Brady, Kuempel. Front 
Row: Blue, Clark, Rogers, A. Murphy, 
Biller, Beiersdorfer. 

■ JUNIOR ST. ANNE— Top Row: Walsh, 
Simon, Deckert, Gam, Messman, Jink, 
Burke, Hartman, Kunz. Middle Row: 
Schmidt, Burley, Morrow, Webster, Cog- 
fey, McGrath, Campbell, Gutek. Front 
Row: Henriott, Bopp, Buckley, Connors, 
Tradwell, McDonald, Hayes. 


Higgins, Wade, Sullivan, MacKenzie, 
Fitzgerald, Towers. Front Row: Luehrs- 
mann, Seberry, Child, Bernick, O'Brien. 


Tomey, F. Butler, Lord, Weirschmidt, 
Shiel, Zalace, T. Walderbach, Rose, 
O'Dowd, Christy. Middle Row: George, 
Rusan, Johosldo, Vollmer, L. Walderbach, 
Gollols, Alsenz, Glaum, Denman, Galan- 
ti. Front Row: Allen, Paden, Kweder, 
Murry, Bunkes, McManus, Niccoli, Dore. 

w r^p^s *p^ 

" Sister M. Jarrell, Directress of Nurses 
at St. Bernard School for Nurses; Marian 
Raphael, President of the Senior Class; 
Catherine McEllistrim, President of the 
Junior Class; Laintina R. Vighi, President 
of the Freshman Class. 

philosophy and devotion, was characteristic. 
The theory was presented in an excellent 
manner, and means for its being carried out 
were introduced in close conjunction with it. 
The nurses say that they have found this 
everywhere at St. Anne's, whether on the 
religious side, where ethics were linked with 
active work, or on the others, where prin- 
ciples were joined to practice. 

■ Now in its thirtieth year, St. Bernard 
Hospital School of Nursing keeps on in 
that same spirit of selfless service in which it 
was founded. Linked to this is the superb 
equipment, the carefully picked staff of phy- 
sicians, surgeons, and experts, the latest sci- 
entific devices, and the supervision of the 
Religious Hospitalers; that is something of 
what is St. Bernard's. This has been the key- 
note of the hospital during the year — to have 
the best and give it well. No pains have 
been spared in securing the very finest for 
this hospital. A new improvement in para- 
phernalia or a new refinement in technique 
was no sooner announced, than it was ac- 
quired and put to immediate and beneficial 
use. One need only examine the place in the 
most superficial manner to discover the truth 
of this statement. 

In accordance with modern trends and to 
meet its own needs, the hospital established 
a school of nursing soon after its foundation 
and every effort was put forth to keep the 
training department on a par with the other 
branches of the hospital, whose fame was 

already being broadcast throughout the 
central states. For twenty-seven years the 
school has maintained the very highest 
standards. Eight years it is since it became 
associated with Loyola University, and the 
mutually helpful relationship has served to 
increase the facilities and the prestige of St 

During the year the nursing school bore 
testimony to the compelling desire felt to 
have only the best possible connections. 
The proper qualifications met, students en- 
tered upon a three-year period of the fullest 
development of their intellectual, religious, 
and social capacities. Numerous courses 
were offered, germane not alone to profes- 
sional work but likewise to general culture. 
Much skill and much polish were, according 
to the faculty, the distinguishing marks of 
the graduates. 

Of lighter nature were the various little 
affairs held throughout the year for enter- 
tainment and recreation. These included 
bridge parties, dances, and picnics. The 
students did their best to insure the success 
of each event. Likewise, singing and dra- 
matic efforts were frequently staged with 
really gratifying results. Choral work, 
plays, pageants, and the like were also among 
the activities at St. Bernard's. Their total 
result was to furnish a balanced and rounded 
training for the nurses. 

■ For one thing especially has the Columbus 
Hospital School for Nurses stood out in 

■ 1 14 


Doweiko, Shields, Lutz, McNamara, Mur- 
ray, Verhey, Broderick, Stalilionis, Fitz- 
gerald. Front Row: Riley. DuBoIs, Hicks, 
Lukoshius, Raphael, Becker, James, Sher- 
wood, Cooper. 


Wallace, Troy, Meaney, McNamara, 
McQuinn, Tholl, O'Heir, McSweeney, 
Bauer, Kinder, Dore. Middle Row: Han- 
rahan, Lentner, Barnett, McEllistrim, 
Bratrsovsky, Marlaire, Wingfield, John- 
son, McHugh, Clouss, Krick. Front Row: 
Puskar, Broehl, Ward, Wirsching, Kelsey, 
Sterling, Corbin, Gudaitis, Emmons. 

Quinn, S+a I i I ion is, Yore, Sereikas, Cyl- 
kowskf, Reeth, McDonnell, Maher, Mo- 
loney. Middle Row: Kriechbaum, Hart- 
man, Oberst, Tarny, Loft us, Voitech, Hil- 
liker, Manville, Guinane. Front Row: 
Scheel, Burg, Wick, Lenihan, Vighi, Mur- 
ray, Cornils, Gorman, Cooney. 

" The St. Bernard Hospital was estab- 
lished with great sacrifice and labor in 
1903 by a group of the Religious Hos- 
pitalers. Three years later an increasing 
demand for the facilities of the hospital 
led to the organizing of the School of 


" Sister Mary Benedetta, Directress of 
Nurses at Columbus School for Nurses; 
Marie Loskoski, President of the Senior 
Class; Dolores Dillon, President of the 
Junior Class; Anna Kolodziejski, President 
of the Freshman Class. 

the field of modern nursing education this 
year, and that was the broad and clear- 
sighted concept which its directresses pos- 
sessed of that profession for which they were 
fitting many young women. The Missionary 
Sisters of the Sacred Heart, in the spirit of 
their venerable foundress, the late Mother 
Cabrini, hold nursing to be of tremendous 
value as a life work, not only because of the 
splendid opportunities of devotion and serv- 
ice which it offers, but also because of the 
wide field offered those who engage in it to 
develop themselves. They present a lofty 
ambition, ennobled because its attainment 
comes through unselfish ministerinsi to one's 

This training has not been permitted to 
stop with the termination of the prescribed 
three-year course any more than the numer- 
ous friendships formed at Columbus have 
been allowed to be sundered by graduation. 
An excellent means has been found to con- 
tinue the inculcation of professional knowl- 
edge and to keep alive what the nurses term 
their fragile, yet lasting, comradeships of 
school days. This means is the alumnae as- 
sociation whose relationships with its mem- 
bers have been of great importance. Regular 
meetings, both business and social, were held 
for the twofold purpose of acquainting those 
in attendance with the latest progress in 
medical, surgical, biological, gynecological, 
pathological, obstetrical, psychological, and 
dictetical fields and to give occasion for 
friendly meetings. For the newly graduated 

nurse, in particular, the organization has had 
special services. Throughout the difficult 
period of adjustment, the nurses say, it has 
stood ready with counsel and, if need be, 
direct help. Experienced and sage advice 
was put at the aid of the neophytes, togetiier 
with constant hints on positions which might, 
or might not, be found. 

But the good spirit demonstrated in the 
alumnae association was made possible only 
by the close and friendly connections which 
were fostered in training days. This could 
be seen in the several groups whose duty it 
was to provide both social and religious 
activities. The nurses noted first the sodal- 
ity, among whose numerous benefits were its 
opportunities for common devotional exer- 
cises. Together with the usual phases of 
sodality work, the sodality at Columbus pos- 
sesses a choir of considerable ability and com- 
mended practice. 

Further, there were the Glee Club and the 
Dramatic Society, of high quality in their sev- 
eral productions and of immeasurable value 
in the hours of pleasant work and wholesome 
diversion which they presented. In conjunc- 
tion with these monthly parties were given, 
which are reported to have been very enjoy- 
able. Their advent was the beginning of 
some hours of cheery and really necessary 

There are complete facilities for every 
course offered — large, well equipped class- 
rooms, a complete chemical laboratory, and 
also a laboratory for instruction and practice 


■ SENIOR COLUMBUS— Back Row: Pier- 

roczi, Coughlin, Bitullo, Tra nicer. Front 
Row: Mazar, Lev, Loskoski, Bebeau. 

precht, Bolino, Higgins, Armstrong, 
Bjornsen, Qulnvilan, Goggin. Middle 
Row: McMahon, La Chapelle, Loskoski, 
Kozma, D. Trankner, Battan. Front Row: 
M. Kinney, LeClerc, Dillon, Fontaine, 
Siorak, Comma. 


Zokowski, Koss, Lusinski, Perron, Grin- 
datti, Gulndon, Hendricks, Like, Kinney. 
Middle Row: Ma+jska, Westphal, Stow- 
ers, Merkel, Macfas, DuPrel, Kolodzle- 
jeskl, Verba. Front Row: Barrett, Chap- 
man, Sheri, C. Bjornsen, Cooper, Lozyki- 
wiez, Erspane'. 

The Columbus Hospital School of 
Nursing was organized and accredited in 
1906, one year alter Columbus Hospital 
was opened by the Reverend Mother 
Cabrini, Foundress of the Order of the 
Missionary Sisters of the Sacred Heart, 
whose ideals are followed to this day. 

■ 117 

" Miss Margaret Crowe, Directress of 
Nurses at St. Elizabeth School for Nurses; 
Matilda Schaefer, President of the Senior 
Class; Eustachia Cooney, President of the 
Junior Class; Helen Beltrani, President of 
the Freshman Class. 

in domestic science. The library has been 
selected with a discerning eye to professional 
and cultural requirements, and during the 
year has always been furnished with current 
periodicals of interest and educational 

■ The five-year plan of St. Elizabeth's Hos- 
pital School for Nurses, for such it might 
be called, has ended. St. Elizabeth's has 
completed a definite period of advance and 
expansion, with an eye to all-around im- 
provement in every department of the hos- 
pital. A new and well appointed clinic has 
been opened to the public and its accom- 
plishments have already earned it praise from 
many informed quarters. The number of 
patients receiving care has steadily increased 
during the year, as has also the percentage 
of cases treated with success. The internes 
and nurses say that to them this feature has 
been of especial advantage because of the 
unusual variety of diseases which it has 
brought under their observation. 

Among other things the pharmaceutical 
laboratory and physiotherapeutical equipment 
are notable. On the upper levels of the 
hospital building are a solarium and roof 
garden, beautifully fitted out, and a helio- 
therapeutical room. Separate divisions are 
set off as the surgical, obstetrical, pediatric, 
medical, and emergency departments. Meet- 
ings of several groups, seminars, as it were, 
were held at definite times this year to dis- 
cuss sundry matters encountered in the varied 

cases under the treatment of the nurses. 
These have done much, according to the 
nurses, to add interest to the routine of duty, 
for each speaker was thus made a commis- 
sioned sleuth who had to search for and re- 
port upon new and interesting sidelights of 
her labors. 

But this ability to do things was turned 
into different channels also. Card parties, 
socials, dances, and the like were prominent 
and enjoyable diversions indulged in at in- 
tervals, and the slogan underlying all the 
efforts put forth in these was, "Let everyone 
have a good time." Pleasant relaxation and 
amusement was thus afforded the hard work- 
ing student nurses. Very noteworthy were 
the dances, the preparation of which was 
always careful and the advent always antic- 
ipated. Socially, financially, and otherwise, 
such affairs as the annual prom were bril- 
liantly successful occasions, and have left 
lasting memories of good times. 

Religious exercises and devotions figured 
notably in the school year. A series of lesser 
ones led up to the spiritual culmination of 
the term, the ever profitable and memorable 
retreat. The time of cool reflection and 
fervid prayer was, according to the retreat 
master, entered into with zeal and high pur- 
pose. By receptive and eager minds the 
words of the retreat master were heard, and 
the nurses say that, even long after, their 
sweet, compelling force remains a vivid mem- 
ory. Nor were more frequent practices 
neglected. The larye attendance at daily 


n (^ 


Furjanfck, Mousel, Kedas, Paetow, Dun- 
phy, Cronin. Front Row: L. Schaefer, 
Bradley, Karleshe, M. Schaefer, Demers, 


Brantner, Fellmeth, Sacks, Dolan, Dean, 
B. Burns, M. Kaspari, M. Burns, Tibodeau, 
Danley. Middle Row: Cooney, Borsch, 
Inicus, Cunnan, McDonald, Shelson, Will, 
R. Kaspari, Smulka, Buchanan, Roberts. 
Front Row: Nowak, Sanders, Margraf, 
Girard, Schuh, Winters, Wagner, Kaz- 

Row: Ettner, Ah r we Her, Herbster, Lan- 
doski, Rehbein, Kent. Middle Row: 
Stangwilo, Olson, Bino, Beltrani, Crowe. 
Front Row: Stutler, Frush, Spaetgens, 
McQueen, Daters, Pratt. 

m The St. Elizabeth Hospital is conducted 
by the Poor Handmaids of Jesus Christ. 
The hospital was founded in 1885, and 
In 1914 the School of Nursing was or- 
ganized. The new hospital, a building 
of great beauty, was dedicated three 
years ago. 

w 119 


MM Mm*, ■ W 


" Sister M. Lidwina, Directress of Nurses 
at Mercy School for Nurses; Frances 
Hoefling, President of the Senior Class; 
Mary Maloney, President of the Junior 
Class; Ruth Schuldt, President of the 
Freshman Class. 

Mass, the frequent reception of the sacra- 
ments, and attendance at special exercises 
were most edifying. 

Shortly before graduation, Alumnae Night, 
the close of the social year was observed. 
Then, what the seniors consider the last gay, 
yet somehow sad, event, the dinner for the 
graduates, was sponsored by the sisters for 
their charges who were soon to leave. 

■ From its foundation in 1889, Mercy Hos- 
pital School for Nursing has been esteemed 
for the completeness of the training which 
it bestows upon its students. It has a well- 
rounded course of closely related subjects in 
preparation for professional work, to which 
is joined the study of the liberal arts, whose 
pursuit, the learned believe, lends a broaden- 
ing influence and wider perspective to col- 
lege graduates. Added to this are strict en- 
trance requirements and a close association 
with one of the leading medical and surgical 
staffs in the Middle West. 

The faculty consists of teachers from the 
Loyola Medical School, registered nurses, 
and the Sisters of Mercy, under whose direc- 
tion are the hospital and nurses' school. The 
Regent of the Loyola Medical School ex- 
ercises considerable control over the cur- 
riculum and general activities. Bacteriology, 
Anatomy, Pediatrics, and Rhetoric are in- 
cluded in the three years of work offered. 
Among the more notable occurrences of this 
successful year is the removal of the Free 
Dispensary from its old home on Prairie 

Avenue to the hospital itself, where it will 
occupy the space formerly occupied by the 
accident and lecture rooms. Originated when 
the famous Chicago surgeon, Dr. John B. 
Murphy, was head of the staff, the clinic 
treated more than ten thousand patients this 
year and was managed by some of the city's 
leading doctors. 

For the nurses the term has been an active 
and interesting one, both in regard to studies 
and the other sides of college life, religious 
and social. The nurses believe that past 
standards have been upheld and new ones 
raised for future classes to rival. Besides 
actual, personal experience with emergency 
cases or clinical work, several trips to spots 
of interest were taken. At the nurses' home 
or at the hospital, various demonstrations of 
medical procedure, th<= manufacture and ad- 
ministration of curative or remedial com- 
pounds, and the like were given. For ex- 
ample, a film was shown depicting the manu- 
facture and use of insulin, together with a 
pictorial record of its employment in several 
cases, and the pathological effects of diabetes 
and its concomitant hypertension. 

The organized classes were headed by offi- 
cers marked for scholastic and general ability, 
and the different societies continued to func- 
tion in good order. Their achievements have 
been fittingly said by prominent seniors "to 
have kept up the finest traditions of Mercy 
Training School.'' The Glee Club has done 
especially well in its appearances at home 
and before certain other groups. The Mer- 


■ SENIOR MERCY— Top Row: Danek, 
Letz, Cavanaugh, Cummins, McCarty, 
Bomba, Burns, Ennis, Kestel, McKibben. 
Middle Row: O'Brien, O'Mara, Aucoin, 
Bettner, Simkus, Sailer, Linden, O'Leary, 
O'Rourke, Birmingham, F, Kelly, Theisin, 
Theys, Pendergast, Hoefling. Front Row: 
Corcoran, Niebauer, Yates, M. Smith, G. 
Dyer, E. Williams, Madix, Speiring. 

c JUNIOR MERCY— Top Row: Scully, 
Giroux, Maloney, Coughlin, Freer, Shee- 
han, McKillelea, Kettering, Dohearty. 
Middle Row: Anich, Herman, Remmert, 
Kennedy, Schuldt, Mazeikas, Kapps, Val- 
ley. Front Row: Lawler, Groggin, Big- 
gens, Campbell, Petro, Brya, Zivich. 

" FRESHMAN MERCY— Top Row: Bren- 
nan, V. Yockey, Gohmann, C. Kelly, 
Rywniak, Daly, A. Yockey, Schroeder, 
Markovich, Marhoefer. Middle Row: 
Fritts, Murphy, K. Williams. Sherrington, 
Kekut, Howe, Moffit, McAuley, Grier. 
Front Row: Brogan. La Barge, Killelea, 
Maginski, McKirchey, Lehocky, Bur- 





Moeller, V. Marrs, 

Moritz, Beckmann, Andrew, Kost, Michel. 
Middle Row: Menold, Carrier, K. Smith, 
Koracs, Eleiger, Irwin, Clark, Johnson, M. 
Maras, O'Hara. Front Row: Cooney, 
Ginnell, Gunderson, Kennelly, Nocerine, 
Webster, A. McCann. 

" 121 

®i m %%&iMim 

*TT ' ; T' 

E Sister M. Veronica, Directress of Nurses 
at John B. Murphy School for Nurses; 
Veronica O'Gorek, President of the Senior 
Class; Mary O'Malley, President of the 
Junior Class; Virginia Scholz, President of 
the Freshman Class. 

cina Club, whose duty it is to direct the 
dances, parties, and the like, furnished a 
pleasantly light side to the year. The several 
sodalities, divided so that the individual 
might be more greatly benefited, prospered, 
and their efforts were crowned by success. 

■ The changes in educational policy which 
have occurred in recent years at John B. 
Murphy Hospital School for Nurses, tending 
toward general raising of already high stand- 
ards, were continued along constructive lines 
and further expanded this year. The hos- 
pital has constantly reaffirmed its often ex- 
pressed wish that its nurses may have the 
finest preparation possible, and the different 
steps taken in order to carry this out have 
proved highly efficient. Loyola's nursing 
affiliates have been showing considerable in- 
terest in the field of publications of late, and 
this school, having joined in the work, will 
henceforth record its activities in a quarterly 
magazine, the Murphy Echo. According to 
the editors, it will also contain fiction and 
poetry of good quality. The staff this year 
included class leaders of noted ability. 

Two more purely educational features, in- 
troduced and chronicled last year, have done 
much to improve the courses. The study of 
psychology in its physiological aspect was be- 
gun last term at the hospital, and its pursuit 
has been of great interest to the student 
nurses. But of even greater significance was 
the novel and modern out-patient clinic. 
Not only has it presented wider opportunities 

for the study of a variety and number of 
cases, but it has also given additional and 
helpful experience in field work. In this 
latter respect John B. Murphy Hospital has 
created a new standard in nursing education. 

Socially and religiously, things have gone 
well this year. Those who remained over 
the Christmas holidays attended a pleasant 
party on Christmas Eve. They record that 
the evening was started with a procession, 
through the corridors, of the nurses garbed 
in blue capes, carrying lighted candles, and 
chanting melodies of the Holy Night. At 
the real party afterwards, delicious refresh- 
ments were served and Santa Claus himself 
was present by proxy, namely, Dr. DeFeo, 
who dispensed presents to everyone. The 
religious program has been put into effect 
with striking fidelity and most gratifying 
effects. Daily Mass and frequent reception 
of the sacraments was the general motto, and 
each student felt it her individual responsi- 
bility to live up to it. Discourses by eloquent 
and zealous priests were added incentives to 
this spirit. 

Dramatics, athletics, and musical endeavors 
were also held. Many of these, but recently 
organized, were quite successful, and increas- 
ing attention was given them. The total 
effect of all these extra-curricular activities 
and of the carefully selected courses of study 
has measured up to the hopes of their direc- 
tors. Education for nursing should be as 
full and as good as it can possibly be. The 
John B. Murphy faculty intend to see that it 



rek, Mahoney, Miller. 

Row: O'Malley, Keritis, Matz, O'Leary, 
Innes, Kramer, Doody. Front Row: 
McGuire, Rafferty, Haniford, Gregory, 
Robinson, Saxe. 


Row: Burke, Scholz, Cull, Strub, O'Don- 
nell. Middle Row: Gallagher, Powers, 
Brown, Norman, Santel. Front Row: 
Wolf McKillip, Alexander, Kafitz, Ward, 

" Four years ago John B. Murphy Hos- 
pital took a great step forward in reor- 
ganizing scholastic requirements and edu- 
cational -facilities. As a result affiliation 
with Loyola was made possible, with the 
consequent gain in prestige. 


A o a ffk ^ Q 


fi£§R -m 


" Sister M. St. Timothy, Directress of 
Nurses at Oak Park School for Nurses; 
Beatrice Topercer, President of the Senior 
Class; Evelyn Schwind, President of the 
Junior Class; Georgia Clelland, President 
of the Freshman Class. 

is so; and to past services in this respect, 
it plans to add future achievements of last- 
ing moment. 

■ Beginning its second quarter-century of 
existence, Oak Park Hospital Training 
School for Nurses has carried on in the spirit 
of the past. The nursing school, having 
kept step thus far, holds every promise of 
continued advance and better work. For, as 
the nurses aver, it never rests on laurels al- 
ready won but always strives for newer, finer 
ones. This year may consequently be noted 
down, not only here by an humble scribe, 
but in more lasting records by the special 
angel of nurses' schools, as a period of real 
accomplishment. A new publication made its 
appearance early in the year. The Rosalie. 
a small, compact, four-page paper, is the 
latest development at Oak Park. The nurses 
of the training school write and edit it in 
its entirety, and it forms a suitable and in- 
teresting chronicle of the very latest events 
Report is that it is meeting every expectation. 
The close connection of the alumnae with the 
institution has been made even closer this 
year, and the monthly meetings of the organ- 
ization have been well attended. An example 
of the work of the graduate association was 
exhibited in the special social meeting held 
late in January. Old acquaintanceships were 
renewed and many an experience of school 
days recounted over the card tables and be- 
tween the excellent refreshments. The oc- 
casion was a truly enjoyable one. 

Ambitious programs of improvement 
which were initiated a year ago came much 
nearer to complete realization this year. In- 
terested nurses say they have been looking 
forward for some time to the occasion when 
they may see a famed dramatic or operatic 
production on their home stage. Facilities 
for this and for an unbroken indoor sporting 
season have been provided for in the arrange- 
ments. The several important organizations 
include, as their leading member, the sodality, 
which has been redoubling its efforts to afford 
the maximum religious benefit to the in- 
dividual. Marked in the past, this interest in 
the personal religious activities of the stu- 
dents has been intensified of late, and week- 
day Masses have been urged for all. The 
choir has continued its appearances at special 
holy-day services. All in all, the faculty be- 
lieve, the class of 1933 goes out with a 
flourish. They declare that its accomplish- 
ments have been both numerous and note- 
worthy, and that many a patient is awaiting 
a cheerful and competent attendant from this 

■ This is the history of the nurses' schools 
during the past year. Very noticeable, in- 
deed, is the fact that affiliation with Loyola 
University has afforded them not only valu- 
able material advantages, such as medical ap- 
paratus and laboratory facilities, but also the 
prestige and, more especially, the moral 
power and cooperation offered only by a great 
institution of reliinon and learning. 


• SENIOR OAK PARK— Top Row: Har- 
raban, Rasere, Hanchett, McNeely, Old- 
sen, Malays, Rearell. Middle Row: Ern- 
ster, Malboeuf, Thomas. Front Row: M. 
Murphy, Green, Topercer, Ptaszek, Thies, 

" JUNIOR OAK PARK— Back Row: Cor- 
coran, Fischer, Zandol, Mikolaitis, Pie- 
rrand, Vester. Front Row: H. Byrnes, 
Moran, Schwind, Gitter, Anderson. 


McKillip, Ensweiler, Reinfried, Dawling, 
Keertz, Ellingboe. Front Row: Minor, 
Clelland, Baecker, Beck, Petracci, Rein- 

" The graduation of the class of 1933 
marks the twenty-sixth year of the Oak 
Park Hospital School of Nursing. Di- 
rected by the Sisters of Misericorde, the 
construction of a more commodious 
nurses' home became necessary in 1925. 




" Rev. Joseph McLaughlin, S.J., Director 
of Alumni; John M. Long, President of 
the Alumni; Agatha M. Long, President 
of the Alumnae; Rt. Rev. James A. 
Griffin, Bishop of Springfield, Illinois. 


LOYOLA celebrated its sixty-second an- 
nual commencement on June 8 in the 
university stadium. Eight hundred and thirty 
degrees, exclusive of nursing certificates, were 
awarded to the 1932 graduates. Seven 
schools from the four campuses of the uni- 
versity were represented by the graduates. 

Commencement week began on Saturday, 
June 4, with a "Welcome Graduate" lunch- 
eon sponsored by the Alumnae Association 
at the Blackstone Hotel. Saturday evening 
saw the Senior Ball terminate the social activ- 
ities of the year. On the following day the 
graduates assembled at St. Ignatius Church 
for the baccalaureate services. Rev. Austin 
G. Schmidt, S.J., Dean of the Graduate- 
School, delivered the baccalaureate address. 
Father Schmidt, whose topic was the spirit of 
Loyola, recalled the philosophy of St. Ig- 
natius Loyola and traced the ideals and aims 
of Loyola to the present day. The next 
week was replete with events of celebration. 
A medical alumni reunion lasted from Mon- 
day to Saturday. Student alumni banquets 
were held in rapid succession by the School 
of Social Work, the Medical School, and the 
Dental School, at various loop hotels. 

Commencement Day, Wednesday, began 
with a concert by the Musicians' Club in the 
stadium. This was followed by the academic- 
procession of the graduates. Major-General 

Paul B. Malone, of the U. S. Army, delivered 
the commencement address. Rev. Robert M. 
Kelley, S.J., president of the university, con- 
ferred the degrees. Finally, a dinner and 
meeting ot the Administrative Council 
brought the scholastic year to a close. 

■ The first event of importance on the 
alumni calendar of the current year was the 
appointment of the Rev. Joseph McLaughlin, 
S.J., to the office of Alumni Director and 
editor of the Loyola Aliinnn/s. Father Mc- 
Laughlin came to Loyola from Marquette 
University, and as a graduate of old St. Ig- 
natius College he was particularly well fitted 
for his new position. He succeeded the 
Revs. Edward Holton, S.J., and William 
Kane, S.J., as moderator of the alumni 
organization and editor of the publication. 
On November 21, the Loyola Alumnus 
made its initial appearance of the year. This 
number was a commemorative issue, celebrat- 
ing the Diamond Jubilee of the Jesuits in 
Chicago, and was dedicated to the Jesuits of 
the city. A picture of Father Arnold Damen, 
a dedicatory poem, and an accompanying 
article on the coming of the Jesuits were the 
major features of the book. Congratulations 
and short letters from prominent alumni oc- 
cupied considerable space. The magazine 
was profusely illustrated with attractive cuts 
which pictured the growth of the Society of 

■ 128 


" The Alumni Association has greatly in- 
creased its activity this year. Its organi- 
zation has been moulded more efficiently 
and its meetings have been far more 
frequent. The February luncheon at the 
Union League Club was addressed by 
Rev. Daniel Lord, S.J., an outstanding 
alumnus of St. Ignatius College. 

I*" » 

A v 


w 1 

" The side-lines of the alumni luncheons 
very appropriately include the faces of 
men who have only recently left the 
university and entered the ranks of the 





■ When the seniors entered St. Ignatius 
Church for the baccalaureate services, 
they were performing one of the last 
functions of members of the student 


" Although Loyola is a co-educational 
school, that fact is not always so obvious 
as during the baccalaureate procession, 
a large part of which consists of grad- 
uates of the seven nursing schools. 


m ^ 



B In his baccalaureate address, Father 
Schmidt recalled the spirit of St. Ig- 
natius and the noble traditions of the 
order he founded. He declared that the 
"Spiritual Exercises" of the Saint could 
be employed to advantage in the ordi- 
nary conduct of life. 

Jesus in Chicago and the men prominent in 
its growth. Father McLaughlin produced, 
in this work, a magnificent souvenir of the 
Diamond Jubilee. 

The seventy-fifth anniversary was cele- 
brated on December 4, thus linking itself 
with the two hundred and fifty-eighth anni- 
versary of Marquette's arrival in the city. 
The Catholic alumni received Holy Com- 
munion in a body during the Mass celebrated 
in the Cudahy Library on the Lake Shore 
Campus. Rt. Rev. James Griffin, Bishop of 
Springfield, class of '04, officiated at the 
Mass, after which breakfast was served in 
the gymnasium. 

■ For the first time in the history of the 
school, Loyola held a mid-year convoca- 
tion, an event which took place on Wednes- 
day, February 8, in the St. Ignatius Audito- 
rium. Twenty-seven students from the va- 
rious departments of the university were 
candidates for degrees. The Loyola Uni- 
versity Orchestra played the processional and 
recessional, in addition to the accompaniment 
for the singing of the "Loyola Anthem." 
The Rev. Bernard Heeney gave the invoca- 
tion whereupon President Kelley introduced 
Michael V. Kannally, principal speaker of 
the occasion. 

In place of the usual alumni banquet 
which is held annually late in the year, the 
reunion of the Loyola Alumni took place on 
February 4, at a luncheon given at the Union 
League Club. The Rev. Daniel A. Lord, 

S.J., was present as guest of honor. 

Early February also saw the next appear- 
ance of the Loyola Alumnus. Although in 
reality the second issue of the year, this issue 
was an innovation, carrying out the sugges- 
tion of Father Kelley that the Alumni As- 
sociation endeavor to continue the education 
of the alumni in a manner befitting a group 
of men who, at St. Ignatius College or Loy- 
ola, had been taught to appreciate the value 
of a liberal education. Of foremost interest 
in the magazine was an open letter to the 
alumni by Father McLaughlin, in which he 
described the aim of the publication and of 
the association itself and contradicted several 
traditional though erroneous ideas regarding 
both. In this letter, moreover. Father Mc- 
Laughlin announced the inauguration of two 
societies of permanent organization through 
which the alumni will be enabled to meet 
with fellow members at definite times. The 
first of these societies is called the Bellarmine 
Club, the other, the Alumni Sodality. The 
former is an open forum or round-table 
group, meeting for the purpose of enlighten- 
ing the alumni on the relation of scholastic 
philosophy to present-day problems of lite. 
The sodality, an afterthought of the Dia- 
mond Jubilee Mass, which found high favor 
with those who attended, is supervised by 
Father Lord. Another article of particular 
interest in this issue was the text of a talk 
by Mr. Kannally, reprinted from the Loyola 
University Magazine of March, 1921. 


" The baccalaureate procession last year 
was headed by Bertram Steggert, regis- 
trar of the university, and Helen Cleary, 
senior class president at John B. Murphy 
School for Nurses. 

" Rev. Robert M. Kelley, S.J., and Louis 
D. Moorhead leave the church after the 
baccalaureate services. Father Kelley, 
president of the university, and Dr. Moor- 
head, Dean of the Medical School, 
headed the group of faculty in attend- 

" The Baccalaureate Mass is the most 
solemn feature of Commencement Week. 
On this occasion the students are re- 
minded for the last time that the key- 
note of their education has been their re- 
ligious training, and that their future 
lives should be guided by the highest 



" President Kelley greets two dis- 
tinguished participants in the Commence- 
ment Day exercises. Major-General Paul 
B. Malone gave the commencement ad- 
dress and Dr. Louis J. A. Mercier, an 
alumnus of St. Ignatius College, was 
awarded an honorary degree. 

A series of lectures on "The Return to 
Order Through Social Justice," sponsored by 
the School of Commerce, continued through 
the first four months of 1933 and attracted 
a large number of alumni. These talks were 
interesting, since they treated current topics, 
and proved highly educational as well. 

■ A smoker was held in the gymnasium on 
March 2 for the alumni of the College of 
Arts and Sciences. Tickets for the return 
game between the Wisconsin and Loyola 
basketball teams were distributed at this 
meeting, since the night of the game was 
also the night of the Annual Alumni Home- 
coming. New class secretaries for all Loyola 
classes as far back as 1 896 were elected at 
the reunion. The group of secretaries met 
on March 21 to discuss means of obtaining 
better management within the organization 
and to make plans for the Alumni Reunion 
on April 22. 

Rev. Thomas A. Egan, S.J., Dean of the 
Downtown College, was the guest of honor 
at a "Welcome Tea" sponsored by the Loy- 
ola Alumnae at the Chicago Women's Club 
on March 12. The tea was held for the pur- 
pose of formally welcoming Father Egan as 
the successor of Father Siedenburg in the 
office of dean. 

At the first meeting of the Bellarmine 
Club early in March it was decided to hold 
meetings every two weeks. The club is 
under the direction of Rev. John F. McCor- 
mick, S.J. A supplement to the Alumnus, 

the Medical Alumni Bulletin was issued for 
the first time in May. Another new activity 
inaugurated late in the year has been the 
sponsoring of a series of talks to high school 
students by prominent alumni. Dr. James 
V. Russell, class of '19, head of the C. Y. O. 
Medical Department, addressed the Loyola 
Academy seniors in the first lecture on "The 
Medical Profession." Martin McNally, class 
of '21, also addressed the same group on 
"The Dignity of the Law Profession." 

■ At the second alumni luncheon, which 
was held on April 22, at the Union League 
Club, Mr. James Fitzgerald, class of '13, was 
the principal speaker. He declared that the 
modern industrial system is running wild 
from lack of inward and outward control, 
that is, the absence of an efficient external 
agency, and the removal of God and the sanc- 
tion of religion. He suggested the medieval 
system of control as the solution, in which 
the individual was always subordinated to 
the interests of the group. 

At the close of the current year a marked 
advancement in the functions of the Alumni 
Association may be noted ; in the first place, 
the number of active members has greatly 
increased. In the new Loyola Alumnus 
Father McLaughlin has performed a most 
creditable work. If he were to cease work 
at once, that which he has accomplished in 
but one year would remain a monument to 
his zealous efforts in uniting the interests of 
the university and its alumni. 


■ On Commencement Day the seniors 

gathered in front of the Cudahy Me- 
morial Library, fitted out in cap and 
gown, to begin the march across the 
campus to the stadium. 

School by school the graduating classes 
made a splendid array as they crossed 
the athletic field and took their places 
In the stands. 

Major-Genera I Malone delivered a 
short and pointed commencement ad- 
dress. About him on the platform were 
assembled the dignitaries of Loyola's far- 
flung campuses. 

1 133 




Here is John F. Callahan, the editor of this vol- 
ume, cloaked in rather formal array and the dignity 
of his office. 

ESSENTIALLY a record of the year's his- 
tory, and more specifically a chronicle of 
senior activity, the Loyolan, in an attempt 
to realize its manifold character more com- 
pletely, presents several changes this year, a 
number of them a decided break with tradi- 
tion. But whatever alterations this volume- 
has undergone seem to the editors to find a 
justification in the basic conception of what 
constitutes a modern college yearbook. 

Perhaps the most definite break with the 
past that the tenth volume of the LOYOLAN 
has felt justified in making is the abandon- 
ment of a theme. Although a theme, of 
whatever nature, has been usually consid- 
ered indispensable to a yearbook, seldom has 
a theme been closely enough connected with 
the volume which it decorated to further the 
purpose of the book or justify its own exist- 
ence. Feeling that the use of a theme was 
net only superfluous, but highly artificial, the 
editors, in a spirit of economy and artistic 
sincerity, decided to eliminate such decora- 
tive uselessness from the pages of the vol- 

In keeping with the demands of the hour, 
it was likewise decided that a reduction in 

" John Callahan, Paul Gor- 
mican, and Mr. Zabel are 
wondering what is to be 
done about days that have 
flown and what is to be 
done about days that may 

the number of pages, to be accomplished by 
using only necessary facts and by eliminat- 
ing padding, would affect a financial saving, 
and at the same time enhance the merit of 
the book. Offsetting any loss of distinction 
which such a reduction might tend to effect, 
the type size was increased and the layouts 
distinguished by the elimination of borders 
and the addition of bleed-offs, giving a gen- 
eral aspect which is dominated by a note of 
informality in conception and execution. In 
keeping with the reduction of available 
space, the various sections, usually ineffec- 
tively and loosely constructed, were com- 
bined and unified with a resulting emphasis 
and interest in the material presented. The 
spirit of the sections, as that of the entire 
volume, is based on simplicity, harmony, and 
variety in thought and design. The result, 
it is felt, is an added appeal, based on an 
interest flowing from the simple harmoniz- 
ing of varied phases of the year's events 
within an effectively confined number of 

paees, constructed on a desicn of inter- 
im o ' o 

mality sufficiently different to be striking. 

Another deviation from the past, based on 
the history of Father Kelley's administration 
at Loyola, together with the accomplish- 
ments of the university, takes the form of an 
introductory section of interesting pictures 
augmented by a running account of the situa- 
tions and events represented. A fitting 
tribute to the work of Father Kelley, in pre- 
senting the story of his activity during the 
past several years coupled with the achieve- 
ments of the university, which, after all, arc- 
one, this division of the book is in keeping 
with the purpose of the Loyolan in offer- 
ing a general survey of the immediate past 


history of the school and a record of senior 
activity. Constructed along lines of simple 
variety of which action is the keynote, its 
harmonized informality strikes the tone ol 
the volume. 

■ The elimination of the theme was an im- 
portant step in the reduction of super- 
fluous matter, as well as a move toward a 
more genuine artistry, and it placed an addi- 
tional importance on the selection of a sub- 
ject to whom to dedicate the book. The se- 
lection of Father Mertz, of the very soul and 
spirit of Loyola, for that special honor is a 
choice in keeping with the spirit of the 1933 
Loyolan as it attempts to depict the history 
of Loyola for the past few years, and more 
particularly for the past year. 

In line with those other changes, more or 
less sweeping, which the editing of this vol- 
ume saw introduced as efficient and effective 
aids to the staff, the entire year's work was 
divided into two main divisions, photog- 
raphy and copy. With a member of the 
staff in charge of each of these two large di- 
visions, the work was further subdivided and 
definite sections placed under the jurisdic- 
tion of individuals whose ability and inter- 
est, so exactly directed and clearly confined, 
made for greater efficiency and effectiveness. 
The result of such a finely delineated outline 
of massive detail among the really small 
number of interested students can only be 
judged in the completed work, placed before 
the busy majority of the student body for the 
usual critical dissection. 

Beyond the solving of those problems of 
a business and technical nature which im- 
pede the publication of an annual, Paul Gor- 
mican, with a commercial eye for detail and 
a senior's capacity for work, managed to di- 
rect the photography. Overseeing this divi- 
sion, his patience and ingenuity solved many 

" When the senior section finds itself somehow or 
other, completed before schedule, such concentra- 
tion as displayed by Dave Ivlaher and Don Rafferty 
cannot be overlooked. 

complex problems of studio and campus for 
the younger men, who found the task of 
pleasing a public, yet accomplishing their 
work, somewhat bewildering. 

Following in the tradition of the previous 
year, the editorial choice for a place to lay 
the blame for the copy fell on the editorship 
of the Quarterly. To the co-editors of that 
publication, John Gerrietts and William 
Murphy, go the blame or praise, if any, for 
the tenor of those many lines so difficult to 
forge into an interesting whole, and so hard 
to resurrect from an insipid banality. In 
charge of the other main division of work, 
they attempted to achieve real life and sig- 
nificance in the copy, and, in line with the 
editorial policy, to weld it into a continuous 
whole within individual sections, rather than 
make it a series of separate articles. 

A member of the staff whose patience and 
continued t, r ood nature in the face of the ex- 

■ "Anything can be accom- 
plished with inspired leader- 
ship," said Charlie Morris, as- 
sembling a few of the minor 
staff members for a picture. 

» 139 

haustive detail of the senior section won the 
admiration of everyone connected with the 
Loyolan is Don Rafferty. In his unruffled 
efficiency while handling his section and in 
his sincere attack of the many unassigned 
duties that his industry enabled him to take 
up, achieved some of the finest results in the 
staff's accomplishments. With his assist- 
ants, Dave Maher and John McKian, he 
brought his section to a close before sched- 
ule, an unusual feat in any annual office. 

» Following a tendency somewhat different 
from preceding volumes of the Loyolan, 
the photography in the present issue is char- 
acterized by action. Wherever possible, ac- 
tion pictures have been used throughout the 
book in contrast to the usual portrait or 
group type. An examination of the various 
sections will reveal to what extent this is 
true. Perhaps in no section is this fact bet- 
ter brought out than in that of athletics. 
Thanks to the tireless efforts and increasing 
ability of Don Rafferty and Paul Gormican 
with "the little graflex", many priceless ac- 
tion shots of every type of athletic event in- 
ject life and spirit into a division which has 
nothing if it has not action, yet which so 
often lacks even that prime essential in the 
pages of so many yearbooks. In a kindred 
division, that of Loyola Life, where the very 
meaning of the pages depends upon action 
photographs, the same vitality dominates. 

Dan Maher and Martin Fee through the 
eye of their sleepless camera have captured 
a vivid phase of Loyola's activity, and they 
have enhanced it with captions that are, if 
anything, more virile than the scenes they 
tag. Falling in line with the general theme 
of the photography, the activities, the social 
life, and the history of the administration, 
have, as far as it is possible, been conceived 

" Paul J. Gormi- 
can, Managing 
Editor, presents 
an interesting 
study of what the 
future business 
magnate will per- 

in the same terms of action. While it is 
somewhat difficult to conceive of a satisfac- 
tory "shot" of an activity in action, yet with 
the help of the imagination of the staff, the 
various activities have produced enough ac- 
tion to result in a really interesting picture. 
Action in the social events is always an easy 
matter. The dancers can always dance or 
the diners can always dine. In fact they are 
very willing to do so, and in the most strik- 
ingly active poses, into the early hours of the 

As far as the fraternity, class, and organ- 
ization groups are concerned, their very na- 
ture precludes any semblance of action. 
However, the fraternities were pleased to 
strike a pose that smacked of action, either 
past or future, at the suggestion of Bill Gor- 
man. As for the class groups, Charlie 
Morris and Jack Hennessy would not admit 
that it was the low temperature of the days 
on which these pictures were taken that 
caused some of them to display an indistinct 
aspect of action ; but if it was not, they have 
not yet revealed how they accomplished it. 
Perhaps they found it necessary to warm 
themselves by some internal artificial means 
to which the subjects demanded access. 
Murphy and Gerrietts have not confessed 

Back Row: Monek, McKian, 
Wenzel, D. B. Maher, Mc- 
Grath, Fee, Hennessy, Zabel. 
Front Row: D. W. Maher, 
Gerrietts, Gormican, Calla- 
han, Rafferty, Murphy. 


" The usual hunt for 
straying commas and 
elusive colons grows 
warm. Bill Murphy, 
John Gerrietts, and 
John Wenzel are 
working over-time on 
the nurses' write-ups. 

how they managed to catch that wooden 
Indian aspect in so many of the organization 
groups, especially those predominating in fe- 
male subjects. In general, however, the 
theme of the photography is real, life-like 
action, spirit, and movement, which is the 
dominant note of the whole book. 

» In harmony with the action coloring the 
pictures throughout the various divisions, 
the copy is an attempt to produce a sparkling 
comment on the panels, groups, and individ- 
uals who appear. To many past editors it 
may seem like a wasted effort to try to en- 
gender life and substance in what has so long 
been wordy drivel ; but the effort has been 
made. The result may be gauged from an 
examination of the individual divisions. 
Undoubtedly the greatest effort toward a 
vitalized reading matter was made by John 
Gerrietts in the opening section dealing with 

Father Kelley's administration and the his- 
tory and achievements of Loyola. This ef- 
fort, expended because of the exceptional im- 
portance of these opening pages, coupled 
with John's facility with what is undoubt- 
edly interesting material, explain any quality 
that these lines may boast over and above the 
traditional treatment. 

If the society section, in the past so sadly 
devoid of any of that spirit which always 
prevails at a dancing party, carries over any 
of the joyous social hours of the past year 
hidden between its lines, it is because that 
social lion. Jack O. Jegen, as he prefers to be 
called, recalled the emotions produced by 
these happy events as a record for years to 
come. As for those difficult class write-ups, 
among them the much discussed nurses' sec- 
tion, it is enough to say that whatever sparkle 
could be given anything as unpliable as they 
have ever proved to be was placed there by 
the conscientious work of Ed Crowley, John 
Wenzel, and John McKian. Mr. McKian 
did so well with the "Dents" in the way of 
infused liveliness that it was scarcely pos- 
sible to include his copy on the designated 

The activities, so long belied in their very 
name by the pale aspect of the copy detail- 
ing their accomplishments, undoubtedly have 
taken on a more ruddy complexion. The 
change was, in part, produced by that inter- 
est in the Religion-Arts activities of the year 

" Selection makes for quality. That is why Dan 
Maher and Marty Fee have achieved a new and 
vital note in the Life section. 


" Frank J. Garvey has inaugurated and perfected 
a number of effective changes in the organization 
and execution of THE LOYOLA NEWS. 

which Warren McGrath injects into his 
write-ups. To mention the publications di- 
vision, or the man responsible for these end- 
less lines, would be to repeat matters al- 
ready emphasized, perhaps too greatly. 
Boleslaus G. Pietraszek brings to the organ- 
izations a light touch that, at least at inter- 
vals, seems full of promise. He speaks in- 
terestingly of a Mr. Flash, expert in high 
explosives, of whose identity he seems re- 
luctant to reveal more. The young ladies of 
the Downtown School he treats with an in- 
timate friendliness. Persistent effort and 
constant ability on the part of Frank Monek 
produced the fraternity copy quite as it 
stands. Finally, probably because it caused 
the least worry to the one immediately re- 
sponsible for its effectiveness, the athletic 
section, devoted to the physical prowess of 
Loyolans, stands, sufficient to itself, as the 
achievement of Don Rafferty and his assist- 
ant, Jack Hennessy. 

To those comparatively few men who 
form the staff of the 1933, as to 
those who cooperated with them, if there is 
anything in this volume that will preserve 
even an incident of the events recorded, ap- 
preciation is due from the rest of the student 
body, though it be concerned with many 
other things. 

" A serious conference promises something when 

Garvey and Jim Colvin hold one of their famous 

discussions. Whichever one wins out, the NEWS 
profits ultimately. 

■ Progress is the suitable adjective with 
which to describe volume nine of The 
Loyola Neivs. After nine years of concen- 
trated effort with a single goal in mind, the 
Neivs has at last reached a point where it 
has rounded the final turn in its determined 
attempt to make itself a newspaper mirror- 
ing Loyola student thought and activities. In 
all the years of its existence, it has had a pre- 
arranged plan, which, because of current rea- 
sons varying with the years, always had to 
be so altered as to become unrecognizable. 
During the past year, this plan, which affects 
the internal workings of the sheet, has grad- 
ually been crystallized so that it can be def- 
initely followed by succeeding News staffs. 

The year started promisingly enough in 
September with an experienced group of 
executives heading the several departments 
of the paper. Austin Doyle, while trans- 
fering his activities from the Arts to the Law 
School, continued the effective work he had 
begun the year before, by selecting and train- 
ing the best of the men who offered their 
services to the Neus staff so that ultimately 
they became finished reporters. Under the di- 
rection of Doyle, the paper was divided into 
two editorial departments, sports and news, 
each headed by its respective editor. Under 
each of these men a graded series of posi- 
tions led down to the newly chosen reporters, 
an arrangement enabling each piece of copy 
to be carefully checked and handled before 
finally reaching the editor. Watching gen- 
erally over the news from the whole school 
and in immediate charge of both departments 
was the managing editor. Having been dis- 
pensed with previously, this position was re- 
vived at the beginning of the year and its 


B The few hours immediately preced- 
ing the dead-line find the staff busier 
than at any other time during the 
week. Occasionally, however, John 
Goedert, Dune Bauman, Charlie Mc- 
Nicholas, and Bob Flanagan finished 
their wo.k befo~e the last minute. 

duties definitely planned so that the burden 
of work was lifted from the shoulders of the 
editor and placed more directly on the staff 
through the managing editor and his depart- 
ment heads. 

During the first two and a half months, 
Austin Doyle continued as editor, laying the 
foundations for the improvements which 
were to be achieved before the end of the 
year. It was he who changed the typical 
Chicago Tribune makeup used universally by 
the News for so many years, and invented 
an entirely new and distinctive use of type 
for the pages of the paper. As a result of 
these excellent innovations, the appearance 
of The Loyola News has taken on a more 
pleasing and perfect typography, at the same 
time allowing a variety which permits proper 
emphasis of stories and position by the use 
of many distinctive type faces harmoniously 

With the tenth issue of the volume, Frank 
Garvey, like Doyle a former student of the 
Arts department now in the Law School, 
took over the editorship and continued to 
the close of the year. Thus the editorship 
had seemingly passed from the Arts campus 
to the Law Department and under their lead- 
ership the paper took on a more all-univer- 
sity aspect than it had heretofore possessed. 

As this lack of all-university caliber had al- 
ways been one of the chief criticisms brought 
against the Neirs. this year saw a very def- 
inite step forward when the editors were 
able to increase its usefulness and general 
excellence by emphasizing in its pages the 
all-university aspect of its character. James 
Colvin moved up to the managing editor- 
ship, Charles McNicholas became news edi- 
tor, and Justin McCarthy remained as sports 
editor. With the advent of the semester, an- 
other change was made in the staff, the exec- 
utive editors introducing a line-up which in- 
sured a thorough training for all candidates 
for the position of editor-in-chief. By means 
of the system now in use, the editor and 
managing editor are juniors. Under them, 
at the direct head of the editorial depart- 
ments, are the sports editor and the news 
editor who are both sophomores. Thus, 
when the time comes for another editor to 
be appointed, the succession will logically go 
to the department head who has displayed 
the greatest ability, and the managing editor- 
ship will be taken over by the remaining de- 
partment head. 

" With this year, as has been said, emphasis 

has been placed on all-university news 

items more than ever before. The remainder 

B By request of the 
other inmates of publi- 
cations row, Dan Cleary 
and a few other staff 
members take them- 
selves and their clatter- 
ing typewriters to a re- 
mote corner of the 

' 143 

H On Saturday after- 
noon some of the 
better reporters re- 
construct their 
stories as best they 
can. Thus the some- 
what drab news of 
the week is dressed 
and made ready for 

of the space is divided as equally as possible 
among the several schools and departments, 
depending upon the campus editor who is in 
charge. If he is energetic and efficient his 
campus has been well represented; if he is 
not, the space that should have been his is 
filled by items of news furnished by one who 
had the ability and interest to gather them. 
Special mention should be made here of 
Joseph Rooney, who, as Law School campus 
editor for three years, insured his department 
of a prominent place in the week's news, and 
of Joseph Norton, who as Dental School 
head, made Loyola "dent conscious" by his 
numerous and excellent items from the West 
Side school. The Arts, as usual, led all 
other departments in the number of stories, 
chiefly on account of the number of men 
from that campus participating in activities. 
With the accession of Tad Tryba to the 
sports post, a new era was inaugurated for 
that department. Although head for only a 
lew weeks, Tryba completely changed the 
sports page, turning it from a mere chronicle 
of past history into a vitalized, up-to-the- 
minute bulletin on Loyola sports with an un- 


■ Austin J. Doyle 
leaves behind 
him a record of 
progress as Edi- 
tor of the NEWS. 

deniable likeness for the sport pages of the 
great Chicago dailies. He adopted the head 
system inaugurated by Doyle throughout the 
other pages of the paper and added to it a 
few striking heads of his own construction 
which made the department attract consid- 
erably more attention and comment. 

■ In the circulation department the per- 
sonnel established a record for itself. 
Only once during the twenty-eight weeks of 
the school year did the Neirs fail to be in the 
mail on Tuesday night. That is a record for 
a circulation department. Under the capable 
management of Martin Fee, who was placed 
in charge late in the year, the general plan 
of progress and efficiency was carried out. 
The filing system was renovated, the address- 
ograph list indexed and brought up to date, 
and a despatch system started whereby the 
nursing schools received their copies on the 
day of publication. The department proper 
was subdivided into three divisions, namely, 
mailing, exchange, and "the morgue." The 
first two are so obvious that they need no ex- 

"The morgue" was one of those things 
which the News had been noticeably lacking 
for many years. At the beginning of the 
second semester, the entire staff was assigned 
to the project of creating one. Back issues 
of the News were obtained, clipped, and the 
clippings filed for future use. Pictures of 
the faculty and general miscellaneous infor- 
mation will be compiled so that the morgue 
will contain all possible helps to the reporter 
who is searching for a story to fill the col- 
umns of the News, and at the same time will 


present a complete week by week history of 
Loyola since the founding of the News. 

" Still another department which was re- 
vived and put on a working basis was that 
of public service. Daniel Cleary was given 
charge of the Public Service Department late 
in November. He obtained extensive infor- 
mation on all hotels, orchestras, places of 
amusements, transportation, centers of in- 
terest, their location, accessibility, cost of 
visiting, and other matters which would en- 
able the department to advise anyone en any 
pertinent question that might be asked. In 
addition to this, the department promoted 
two "Loyola Nights," low cost dances at 
good hotels, where the student was afforded 
an enjoyable evening in a friendly atmos- 
phere. Student entertainment was provided 
and a good time was had by those who at- 
tended. The department was not used as 
much as the editors hoped it would be, but 
the equipment remains and is being constant- 
ly augmented for needs that will arise in the 

Lrom a large body of seventy members at 
the beginning of the year, the staff decreased 
until only half that number remained. This 
reduction was brought about in order to in- 
crease the efficiency of the remaining report- 
ers and other staff members, and to give each 
man who was retained an opportunity to do 
a fair share of the work. The result was an 
effective flow of copy critically gathered and 
accurately written. 

The News was given a chance to continue 
and increase its work for the university when 
the Loycla Union voted to give it an ap- 
pointive seat en the Board of Governors. Edi- 

" Despite the 
lure of the stage, 
James E. Colvin 
has found time 
for the more pro- 
fane work of 

torials were less critical than in former years, 
for organizations and activities were un 
doubtedly better managed. This was due, 
perhaps, to Loyola's sharing in that sincerely 
efficient management which is characteristic 
of almost all organizations these days. How- 
ever, the News has in no way abandoned its 
right to call student organizations to time. 
A very definite and, ultimately, very effective 
step was taken toward creating an all-univer- 
sity spirit when the old individual depart- 
ment columns were abolished, and "Campus 
Omnibus," a column covering the entire uni- 
versity, was substituted in their place. An- 
other of the year's progressive innovations 
was the inauguration of a series of guest edi- 
torials by the faculty members and student 
leaders. This series of editorials was de- 
signed to give Loyolans an insight into the 
workings of various departments and activi- 
ties which vitally affect the university as a 

Viewed in retrospect, volume nine of The 
Loyola News presents a typical weekly, in- 
teresting some, unaffecting others, but on the 
whole fulfilling its function as a college 
chronicle as well as any organization with a 

— Top Row: Foe, Hausmann, 
Monek, Tryba, Creagh, F,ied- 
man, Merkle. Middle Row: 
Callanan, Schneider, Glassco, 
Malboeuf, McNicholas, 
Koepke, Zinngrabe. Front 
Row: Cleary, Rooney. Garvey, 
Doyle, Colvin, W. Walsh. 

G 145 

* Editors of the thirtieth 
volume of the QUAR- 
TERLY, William H. Mur- 
phy and John S. Serrietts 
have left behind them 
four issues of genuine 
literary merit. 

constantly shifting policy can be expected to 
do. The crusading spirit of college editors 
lives on, and while it does, The Loyola Neics 
and countless other college journals will con- 
tinue to be published, read, and condemned 
or enjoyed. 

■ The Loyola Quarterly, during the present 
year, has had a rather steady existence 
marked by nothing extremely unusual, but 
constantly of high standard. This regularity 
of its year's course did not, however, follow 
a conventional beginning. The editor of the 
magazine would ordinarily have been ap- 
pointed not later than June, 1932, but it was 
not until the beginning of October that the 
editorship was finally determined. Ulti- 
mately William H. Murphy and John S. Ger- 
rietts, juniors in the College of Arts and 
Sciences, were given the co-editorship of the 

This unfortunately tardy beginning of the 
year's work proved a handicap not only in 
the publication of the first number, but also 
in the work of the entire year. Believing 
that the work of the Quarterly could be han- 
dled most efficiently by centralizing it in the 
hands of a few, the editors chose to have only 
a small staff, which, when it was announced 
in the middle of October, was found to con- 
sist of three associate editors, John Callahan, 
an Arts senior and last year's editor of the 
Quarterly. Arthur Calek, and Justin Mc- 
Carthy, Arts juniors. During the year Cal- 
lahan was instrumental in obtaining contri- 
butions, wrote articles and editorials himself, 

The situation is not as serious as it appears. Mr. 
Zabel is only momentarily nonplussed as the editors 
present him with sufficient material to fill sixty-four 

and assisted at times in the arduous task of 
proof-reading; Arthur Calek obtained a 
number of the book reviews published and 
took care of many of the purely business 
tasks of the staff; and Justin McCarthy, for 
his part of the work, secured a few of the 
contributions that were ultimately published 
in "The Coffee House." In order not to 
duplicate work the co-editors divided the 
magazine into two equal sections, the body 
of it which consisted of lengthy articles, short 
stories, and poetry, and the departments 
which comprised shorter articles and reviews 
of books and plays. In the first number the 
body of the magazine was handled by John 
Gerrietts and the departments by William 
Murphy; for the remaining three numbers 
the tasks were alternated. 

At the beginning of the year one distinct 
change of policy was inaugurated. It was 
decided that, in order to provide adequate 
material in individual fields, a series of sym- 
posiums would be featured. Of these sym- 
posiums, two dealt with criticisms and ap- 
preciations of modern poets. 


■ Another series of articles that appeared in 
the year's four issues concerned the place 
of the Catholic in modern society and con- 
sidered means whereby he could be of help 
in the social order. The first two of these 
articles were written by John Wenzel, an 
Arts freshman, one of them investigating the 
possibilities of a Catholic political party in 
the United States, and the other dealing with 
the necessity of political education in uni- 
versities in order that democracy might con- 
tinue successfully. The third article of this 
series, written by James Yore, advanced this 
idea further by pointing out the possibilities 
which student government provides for polit- 
ical education and experience. The final 
article of the series was written by John Gill 
and was entitled "Modern Society and Cath- 
olic Culture." It was the essay with which 
he won first place in the Intercollegiate Eng- 
lish Contest and dealt with the place of the 
Catholic college graduate in modern society. 
In addition to the symposiums and this se- 
ries of articles, the body of the magazine has 
contained numerous other articles of diversi- 
fied character, and every issue has featured 
one short story and a certain amount of 
poetry. Among the departments, "The Hu- 
manist" contained a series of articles on mu- 
sicians and a series of translations of poetry 
from a foreign language into English verse. 
The articles of a musical nature were all writ- 
ten by Jack Jegen, an Arts sophomore. The 
translations were from four different lan- 
guages, Latin, Spanish, French, and German. 
"The Coffee House" followed the traditions 
of former years exactly and published short 


If Bj^PR? 

^rv v **'^h 



s I 

h x 

| ^Byfl 


It 1 

'^ ft** 

V ' 

i'/ iH 

''*• iMC'K-r. la» 1 x 


*■ ' ' - i 

" The erudition of the staff is 

here In full 


Calek is seriously considering 

his latest coinage, 

while Carroll and Molloy are o 

"scussing the 


of poetry. Carroll insists that 

he Is not 

r eading 



articles of a lighter nature. Each issue of the 
Quarterly found "The Book Shelf" with six- 
reviews of the latest and best in books. "The 
Drama," throughout the four numbers, con- 
tained reviews of current plays, but was par- 
ticularly interesting in the Spring number 
when it was devoted entirely to reviews of 
the plays given by the Abbey Players then 
appearing in Chicago. In connection with 
this feature, an article was published in the 
body of the magazine which outlined the 
growth of the theatre in Ireland and the or- 
ganization of the Abbey Players. 

The Quarterly this year was of the same 
size as formerly, but numerous mechanical 
details were changed. The size of the block 
of type on each page was enlarged, new type 
was used in the headings of articles, the box- 
headings of departments were new, and the 
cover design was changed somewhat. With 
these innovations in the Quarterly, the edi 
tors felt that they had done a great deal to- 
ward making its appearance more pleasing 
to the eye and more artistically perfect. 

Back Row: Mol- 
loy, Schmidt, Mc- 
Grath, Wenzel, 
Zabel . Front 
Row: Callahan, 
Murphy, Gerri- 
etts, Calek. 

■ 147 

Religion ■ the Arts 

THE fact that one of the first formal func- 
tions of the university is a service of re- 
ligion held to invoke the aid and blessing 
of Providence on the year to come is deeply 
significant. The annual Mass of the Holy 
Ghost stands as proof to all the world that 
Loyola is a Catholic institution, and that the 
primary purpose of her existence is to bring 
her students to a closer union with their 
Creator. The religious atmosphere in the 
school is further emphasized by the fact that 
the oldest extra-curricular activity in the uni- 
versity is the Sodality of the Immaculate Con- 
ception, founded at St. Ignatius College in 

The traditional Mass of the Patron of 
Wisdom was celebrated in St. Ignatius 
Church on September 23, 1932, with the Rev. 
William Finnegan, S.J., as the celebrant. In 
his sermon on the occasion, the Rev. Robert 
M. Kelley, S.J., president of the university, 
pointed out the fundamental difference be- 
tween Loyola and secular institutions, which 
lies in the fact that at Loyola the complete- 
course of studies is dominated by a stable, 
unchanging philosophy of life, and that no 
compromise is made with truth. What he 
did, in substance, was to point out the reason 
for the existence of Loyola and to exhort the 
students to justify their attendance at Loyola 
by forming a personal philosophy which 

* Louis Tordella and Charles McNicholas, leaders 
of religious activity at Loyola, guided the Sodality 
and Ciscora to a very prosperous year. 

would dominate the entire activity of their 

* Seeking to crystallize the spiritual beliefs 
of the college in concrete activity, the 

Sodality held a business meeting on Septem- 
ber 28 to draw up a plan of action for the 
year. The Rev. James J. Mertz, S.J., who 
had been appointed director of the Sodality 
in place of Father LeMay, whose many duties 
as student counsellor made it inconvenient 
for him to continue with the Sodality, an- 
nounced at the time that the Sodality at Loy- 
ola would be reorganized to conform as 
nearly as possible to the plan of organization 
of Ciscora, the union of Chicago high school 
and college sodalities. This reorganization 
consisted in the formation of four standing 
committees. Apostolic, Eucharistic, Catholic 
Literature, and Catholic Social Action. The 
function of these committees was to be the 
direction within the Sodality of that specific 
activity which their titles suggested. Father 
Mertz also urged the Loyola sodalists to take 
a more active part in the work of Ciscora 
than they had in the past, because, as he 
pointed out, it was at the instigation of Loy- 
ola in the spring of 1927 that the union had 
been formed, and because Loyola had held 
the presidency of the organization since its 

At the first meeting of the board of 
directors of Ciscora early in October. Louis 
Tordella, president of the union and prefect 
of the Loyola Sodality, outlined the program 
for the coming year. Mr. Tordella pointed 
out that since the foundation of Ciscora the 
original constitution had been amended so 
many times that it had become somewhat 
unwieldy ; he advocated that the document 

That the seniors and jun- 
iors of Loyola retain their 
interest in religious activity 
is manifest in the large rep- 
resentation of these classes 
In the Sodality. 


" Scene of the greatest drama on earth, St. Igna- 
tius Church affords many peaceful hours, and is a 
source of much inspiration, to hard-pressed stu- 

be entirely rewritten in order to incorporate 
the ideas contained in all the amendments 
and still retain a simple form. He read a 
proposed constitution, and the board agreed 
to submit it to the general conference to be 
held at Providence High School on the feast 
of All Saints. 

Coincident with the reorganization of the 
Sodality, but not directly connected with it, 
the Rev. Thomas Egan, S.J., Dean of the 
College of Arts and Sciences, announced that 
a system of Academies would be inaugurated 
at that school. The function of these bodies 
was to be the consideration of various phases 
of Catholic Action. Six academies were 
formed, each with a faculty director. The 
Catholic Action Academy was given to the 
Rev. John McCormick, S.J. ; the Catholic 
Literature Academy to Professor James J. 
Young ; the Evidences Academy to the Rev. 
Arthur Kelly, S.J. ; the Mission Academy to 
the Rev. William Finnegan, S.J. ; the Cath- 
olic Drama Academy to Professor Joseph F. 
Rice ; and the Civics Academy to Professor 
Arthur M. Murphy. All upper-classmen 
were obliged to register in one of the acad- 
emies, and meetings were held on alternate 

■ While the academies were being formed 

and their work begun, the Sodality was 

proceeding with its own activity. At the 

November conference of Ciscora, the new 
constitution was passed with scarcely any 
opposition from the floor. From subsequent 
events it became evident that this reform ot 
the constitution was one of the best things 
that was ever done for Ciscora. Because of 
its simplified form, it greatly facilitated the 
operation of the organization and made it 
possible for the Chicago Catholic Students 
Conference on Religious Activities to fulfill 
its purpose more efficiently. The success of 
Ciscora during the past year was also mag- 
nified greatly by the tireless work of its new 
moderator. Rev. Joseph Reiner, S.J., former 
Dean of the Arts college of the university. 
At various times during the year there has 
been quite a little discussion on the possi- 
bility of forming sodalities in the professional 
schools of the university. Several individuals 
have pointed out the example of other Cath- 
olic universities where this idea has already 
been put into effect. Despite the fact that 
in past years Rev. James Walsh, S.J., had 
aroused much interest in religious activity in 
the professional schools, and that his suc- 
cessor to the position of Dean of Men, Rev. 
Edward Bracken, S.J., continued the same 
policy, nothing has as yet been done toward 

* In the shadow 
of modern 
achievement, the 
spiritual descend- 
ants of the great 
Marquette, Loy- 
olans and friends 
of Loyola, honor 
the founder of 


the formation of any religious organization 
in the professional schools. The lack of 
concrete results notwithstanding, the mere 
fact that such things are being discussed 
renders the outlook for the future very 

■ Early in November Rev. Clifford Le- 
May, S.J., announced a new plan for the 
weekly Masses on Friday in St. Ignatius 
Church. Each month one of the priests on 
the Arts faculty would deliver a series of 
short sermons on one central topic ; the stu- 
dents would benefit more in this manner 
than by separate talks on individual subjects. 
Alternating with these series, the plan pro- 
vided that the Rev. Clement Fuerst, S.J., 
Director of the League of the Sacred Heart, 
would speak each First Friday. This plan 
was adhered to as strictly as possible through- 
out the scholastic year, and the results have 
been more than satisfactory. One of the de- 
partures from this regular program occurred 
on December 9, when the Sodality received 
twenty-one new members. Father Mertz, 
director of the Sodality, delivered the sermon 
on that day, pointing out to the new sodalists 
the many privileges they were to enjoy as 
members of Mary's own band, and calling 
to their attention the responsibility they ac- 
cepted by that same act, the determination 
to conduct themselves as sons of the Mother 
of God. 

By the time the Christmas holidays had 
come and gone, the academies formed by 
Dean Egan at the beginning of the year had 
swung well into their stride. Probably the 
most active of them all, at this time, was the 
Mission Academy under the direction of 
Dean Finnegan. This group was especially 
fortunate in being addressed by the Rev. 
Bruno Bitter, S.J., Vice-President of Jochi 

™ The socialists spend the few minutes weekly in 
the chapel seeking the wisdom and strength for 
success in studies, and in life. 

University in Tokio, Japan. Doubtlessly it 
was Father Bitter's inspiring talk, in part at 
least, which gave the Mission Academy the 
impetus to work in the cause of Christ in the 
mission fields. Father Bitter, who has an in- 
ternational reputation as an authority on af- 
fairs in Russia and the Far East, spoke be- 
fore the entire Arts student body on the 
situation in Russia, and, about a week later, 
before the Mission Academy on Japan. Both 
of these talks were the type of lecture which 
people pay two or three dollars to hear at 
Orchestra Hall, for Father Bitter is not 
only an extremely well-informed man on 
Russia and Japan, but is also a most enter- 
taining speaker. The story of his adven- 
tures in Russia is as exciting as any adventure 
novel ; and in speaking of Japan and the 
Japanese he speaks as a man who really un- 
derstands and sympathizes with the Oriental 
mind. But whether Father Bitter had any- 
thing to do with it or not, the fact is that 
the Mission Academy, shortly after Christ- 
mas, began a drive for the collection of old 
books for the missions. Its drive for old 
clothes before Christmas seemed to indicate 
a like success for this plan. The other 

" Not to be outdone by 
their elders, the sopho- 
mores and freshmen formed 
a larger and almost as ac- 
tive part of the Loyola So- 

" 152 

academies were unable to exhibit any con- 
crete results commensurable with those the 
Mission Academy achieved. For their 
activity was one of informing themselves on 
various subjects, and of acquiring knowledge 
to be used later when the opportunity of- 
fered itself, rather than such evident work 
as contributing to the missions or spreading 
mission propaganda. 

o With the culmination of the first semester, 
the annual student retreat was held on the 
Arts campus. Recalling to the students the 
fundamental facts of life, the fervor of this 
retreat demonstrated more strikingly than 
ever the spiritual and religious background 
of every activity at Loyola. The Arts retreat 
this year was given by the Rev. John Walsh, 
S.J., in St. Ignatius Church from January 24 
to 27. Father Walsh, who is admirably fitted 
for the task of conducting a college retreat, 
delivered some very excellent talks during 
the course of the three days, and the entire 
retreat, from all indications, was a spiritual 
success. On February 10, 11 and 12 the Rev. 
William S. Robinson, S.J., continuing a prac- 
tice of five years, gave a retreat to the stu- 
dents of the professional schools of the uni- 
versity. The exercises, held at the down- 
town school in two sections, one for the day 
and one for the night students, were unusu- 
ally well attended, and Father Robinson de- 
clared himself very well pleased with the 
results of the retreat. 

The Catholic Social Action Committee of 
Ciscora, one of the larger and more active 
committees of that organization, in the 
spring of this year instituted a new sub-com- 
mittee having industrial relations as its pe- 
culiar function. With Loyola as chairman, 
David Maher was appointed to act in an offi- 
cial capacity. Immediately a meeting was 
called for the purpose of drawing up a plan 
of action to present to the general commit- 
tee. Plans were formulated and offered to 

" On Christmas Eve the nurses turn -from the 
grosser aspects of existence to a spiritual mood 
befitting the season. 

the meeting on the following Saturday. 
While this committee's activity is still in the 
formative stage, nevertheless the Sodality 
and Ciscora look for far-reaching results. 

All the activity discussed above and much 
more which, because of its very nature, can- 
not be chronicled, only emphasize once more 
that Loyola is fulfilling the mission for 
which she was founded in 1869. The reli- 
gious activities of Loyola, because they are 
religious and therefore spiritual, cannot ex- 
hibit a very extensive list of concrete results, 
but they are there, nevertheless, and in the 
place where results count most. 

■ Although the first consideration of a 
Catholic school must be the spiritual wel- 
fare of the students, their cultural and in- 
tellectual advancement is not to be neglected. 
Nor is it forgotten at Loyola. 

In the field of drama, the past year has 
been an unusually successful one for Loyola. 

The work of promoting re- 
ligious activity at the profes- 
sional schools was admirably 
carried on by Fr. James Walsh 
for several years. 

J 153 

Most of the activities in this field centered 
about the Loyola University Players, the all- 
university dramatic club. Much of the fi- 
nancial success of the Players, especially dur- 
ing the latter part of the year, had its root in 
the splendid spirit of cooperation exhibited 
by certain members of the faculty, especially 
Dean Finnegan, Chairman of the Commit- 
tee on Debate and Drama. Professor 
Joseph F. Rice, the Director of the Players, 
was, of course, the principal source of their 
artistic success. The Players have offered 
three major productions to the public, and 
several short plays for the members of the 
club and their guests. In addition to this, 
one issue of the LUP Masque, the official pub- 
lication of the organization, has been pub- 

■ On November 19 and 20 the Loyola Uni- 
versity Players gave their first production 
of the scholastic year. The play was The 
Royal Family of Broadway, a comedy by 
George S. Kaufman and Edna Ferber. Ac- 
cording to Burns Mantle, the eminent critic 
of the theater, this play was one of the best 
of the 1927-28 season in New York. It also 
had a long and popular run in Chicago and 
was later adapted into a very successful 
movie. It is generally believed to be a satire 
on the Barrymore family, although both the 
authors and the Barrymores deny this allega- 
tion. The name of the "Royal Family" in 
the play is Cavendish. The members of the 
family who figure in the story are Fanny, the 
matriarch of the clan, who is seventy-two 
and yearns to return to the "road;" Tony, 
Fanny's madcap son, who has deserted the 
stage for the movies and is forever getting 
into one scrape after another; Julie, Fanny's 
daughter, who bids fair to succeed her as 
America's first lady of the theater ; Gwen, 

" In one of the most successful years of dramatics 
at Loyola, Austin Doyle and John Horan had the 
honor of heading the Loyola Players. 

Julie's eighteen-year-old daughter, in love 
with Perry Stewart, one of the "four hun- 
dred," who slightly disapproves of her going 
en the stage; and Herbert and Kitty Dean, 
Fanny's brother and sister-in-law. The prin- 
cipal themes of the play are the thwarted 
longing of Fanny to return to the stage, 
Gwen's love affair, and Tony's latest scrape. 
One of the most powerful scenes of any 
play that has recently played Broadway is the 
death of Fanny Cavendish in the last act. 

Anne Knight of the Downtown School 
played the part of Fanny Cavendish, and 
everyone who saw the play pronounced her 
characterization excellent. Blanche O'Dono- 
van portrayed Julie, and Mary Bruun 
played the role of Gwen. The high point 
of the production was the acting of Robert 
O'Connor in the part of Tony Cavendish. 
Charles Caul and Annamerle Kramer added 
no little spice to the play by their acting in 
the roles of Herbert and Kitty Dean. The 
excellence of the production was enhanced 
a great deal by the unusual scenic effects 
employed. The usual procedure in college 
productions is to employ rather conven- 
tional settings, but in this play the director 
made use of an innovation by having the set 

PLAYERS— Top Row: Spelman, Fitz- 
simmons, Carroll. Knight, Bruun, Will. 
Middle Row: Fee, Kramer, Beahan, 
Cooney, Hannan. Fronr Row: Bruun, 
Reid, Erbacher, Doyle, Ho-an. 

■ 154 

" It is a tense situation. The shadow 
is not that of death; Bob O'Connor's 
hand was in the way. Isn't he a 
grand Tony Cavendish! 

and the furniture in the modernistic mood. 
This modern setting fitted in very well with 
the new theater which was used for the first 
time by the Players. The Chicago Woman's 
Club Theater has been pronounced by ex- 
perts to be one of the finest in Chicago. 
The auditorium is so constructed that a 
perfect view of the stage can be obtained 
from any seat in the house. The acoustics 
are so perfected that the actors can be heard 
talking in a conversational tone or in the 
faintest whisper. The decorative motif of 
the theater is modified modernistic, which 
matched excellently Mr. Rice's stage setting. 
All in all, The Royal Family of Broadway 
was a production which any college or or- 
ganization would have been proud to pre- 

■ On November 30 a meeting of the Play- 
ers witnessed the beginning of a new 
line of entertainment, namely, a program of 
one-act plays produced entirely by members 
of the club. The plays for that evening were 
The Pot Boilers by Alice Gerstenberg, di- 
rected by Joseph Carroll, and Lady Gregory's 
The Rising of the Moon, presented by Gil- 
bert Nevius. The former play, a burlesque 
on the rehearsal of a melodrama under the 
direction of its author, was acted by Edward 

Schramm, Robert Wallace, Alan Smietanka, 
David Maher, Vernon Anderson, Marian 
Gilman, and Anne Knight. The cast of 
Lady Gregory's play, an Irish political drama 
concerning an escaped patriot seeking shelter, 
consisted of Martin Fee, Jourdain Hinkle, 
Seymour Friedman, and Justin McCarthy. 

Along with the semester examinations 
came the second major play of the season 
and the issue of the Masque already 
mentioned. The magazine was distributed 
with the programs for the play and contained 
some excellent reading. Especially notable 
were an article by Joseph Carroll on criti- 
cism in the American theater, an analysis 
of the current theatrical season in Chicago 
by Gilbert Nevius, and a review of the 
Goodman Theater's presentation of Paul 
Claudel's The Tidings Brought to Mary, by 
Carl C. Johnson, technical director of that 
theater. This issue of the Masque also car- 
ried the announcement that Zasu Pitts, one 
of the foremost comediennes of the screen, 
had accepted an invitation to become the first 
honorary member of the Loyola University 
Players. The staff of the LUP Masque at 
this time consisted of John Horan, editor, 
David Gorney and Mary Bruun, literary 
editor and secretary, respectively. 

The second play was First Night, a mystery 
melodrama by Frederick Rath, of which 
Loyola's was the first production outside of 
New York, where it enjoyed a successful 
run last season. The entire action of the 
play takes place on the stage and in the 
auditorium of Sing Sing prison. Joan Reid 
(Mary Erbacher) is presenting a play before 
the governor (Thomas Byrnes) and the war- 
den (David Gorney) to prove that her 

* Something is going to happen. Without a 
doubt. Tony has been up to another of his play- 
ful escapades. 


1 They are playing First Night. It is a pleasant 
drawing room scene, but the action is yet to come. 
The apparent restraint of the players is quite 
natural in the modernistic setting. 

brother Stanley (Edward Hines), who is in 
the death house sentenced for the murder 
of Bartlett Harvey (Alan Smietanka), is in- 
nocent of the crime. The play which she 
presents is an account of the murder for 
which her brother is condemned. 

Austin Doyle, the President of the Play- 
ers, took the part of Robert Martin, Joan's 
fiance, who helps her to solve the mystery. 
Two of the most important witnesses are 
Barnes and his daughter, Irene, parts taken 
by Joseph Carroll and Anne Knight. The 
role of Irene was to have been played by 
Virginia Gill, but since she was injured in 
an automobile accident and was unable to 
play, Miss Knight entered the cast at the 
last minute. Edward Schramm played Duke, 
a suave gentleman crcok, who is at first ac- 
cused of the crime, but then establishes a 
trumped-up alibi. The scene of Joan Reid's 
play is the lounge of the Stuyvesant Theater 
in New York, a fact which gave Director 
Rice an eagerly awaited chance to employ 
modernistic scenery once more in the Wom- 
an's Club Theater. 

The solution of the mystery is finally 
brought about by the work of Inspector 
Owens (William Reid), and Joan's 
brother, Stanley, is cleared of the charge. 
Humor in the play was supplied by Mary 
Fitzsimmons in the part of Betty, the check- 
room girl, and George Sylvestri, who played 
George, the colored porter. The audience 

was also very much amused by Seymour 
Friedman, who, in the role of Rizzo, an 
Italian odd-job man, vociferated quite ex- 
citedly in Italian with James Colvin, who 
played Frank Pisano, Inspector Owens' as- 

a The audience greatly enjoyed First Night, 
chiefly lor the very unusual devices em- 
ployed by the author in its construction. At 
various parts of the play different characters 
in the audience rise and address the people on 
the stage, with the result that anyone in the 
audience may discover one of the actors sit- 
ting next to him. An interesting feature of 
this production was that its cast of twenty- 
seven speaking parts was the largest of any 
play ever produced at Loyola. 

On March 1 7 the Players presented First 
Night in Saint Odillo's Parish hall, Berwyn, 
before an enthusiastic audience of twelve 
hundred people. In this presentation Robert 
O'Connor played the part of the Governor, 
after Thomas Byrnes became ill. Virginia 
Gill recovered sufficiently from her injuries 
to take her old role of Irene Barnes. 

Shortly after the production of First Night 
the Players underwent a reorganization in 

" Another stirring reenactment of a horrible crime 
is about to be staged. The prisoner is downcast, 
the bedraggled onlookers breathlessly expectant. 
No good will come of this. 


* Prince of the Church in all his regal robes, Riche- 
lieu, plaved by Joseph Carroll, formulates another 
coup d'etat. Did the man never cease? 

which the activities of the club were divided 
among five committees. Their functions and 
their personnel are: Finance: Robert 
O'Connor, Chairman, with David Maher, 
Mervyn Molloy, and George Sylvestri ; 
Masque: Joseph Carroll, Chairman, with 
James Colvin, Robert Beahan, and Warren 
McGrath : Production: David Gorney, Chair- 
man, with Gilbert Nevius, Alan Smietanka, 
and Josephine Magner; Publicity: Luke 
Spelman, Chairman, with Austin Doyle, John 
Murtaugh, and Anne Knight; Tickets: Wil- 
liam Reid, Chairman, with James Brennan, 
Seymour Friedman, and Annamerle Kramer. 
The purpose of this reorganization was to 
lift the burden of all the work from the 
executive committee and the director. 

Lack of space prevents any extended ac- 
count of the other activities of the players 
which included several radio appearances, 
and a presentation of Father Lord's The 
Road to Connaught before the Arts assem- 
bly. Accordingly, we shall pass immediately 
to an account of the third play of the sea- 
son, the most ambitious ever presented at 
Loyola, Lord Bulwer-Lytton's Richelieu. 

■ Richelieu, a play which enjoys an inter- 
national reputation and has served as a 
vehicle for such actors as Sir Henry Irv- 

" The sun breaks through. A happy ending is al- 
ways good, for it pleases the feminine section of 
the audience, which, after all, does the applauding. 


ing, Richard Mantell, and Walter Hampden, 
was presented by the Players at the Woman's 
Club Theater on April 22 and 23, with 
Joseph Carroll resplendent in the scarlet and 
ermine of the title role. The play is built 
around a plot directed at the life of the 
Cardinal, engineered by one Baradas, a fa- 
vorite of the King, Louis XIII. Richelieu 
defeats the plotters by the use of his well- 
known craft. The costumes of fifteenth-cen- 
tury France made a brilliant picture on the 
stage, and the fine acting by all members 
of the cast made Richelieu one of the most 
successful plays in Loyola's history. 

The role of Richelieu is enough to satisfy 
the vanity of any actor, and Joseph Carroll 
took advantage of all its opportunities for 
powerful acting. James Brennan, in the 
part of Baradas, was an excellent villain, as 
was James Colvin, playing the Duke of 
Orleans, brother to the King. Gilbert Ne- 
vius was beautifully regal as Louis XIII. 
and Jourdain Hinkle was reminiscent of 
D'Artagnan as Adrian de Mauprat, suitor to 
Julie, the Cardinal's ward. The two female 
parts were taken by Ruth Hamehn, the de- 
mure ward, and Mary Hugan, who enacted 
the part of Marion de Lorme, a spy in the 
pay of Richelieu. Seymour Friedman had 
another comedy role, that of Beringen, a fop- 
pish conspirator; Warren McGrath was 
Richelieu's confidant, Joseph, a Capuchin. 

Most of these characters are historical, as 
is the outline of the plot. Mr. Carroll's ap- 

Louis Tordella and Edward Schramm were two of 
the shining lights of the debating season. 

pearance in his scarlet robes was surprisingly 
like that of certain portraits of the real 
Richelieu. The play has eight scenes, but the 
tremendous difficulties of production were 
very well overcome through the joint efforts 
of the director and David Gorney, who, be- 
sides acting as stage manager, took one of 
the smaller parts. Through the courtesy of 
a well-known furniture company, all the fur- 
niture used in the play consisted of authentic 
period pieces, either antiques or reproduc- 
tions. The elaborately carved, dark oak 
chairs, tables, and cabinets, against a back- 
ground of draperies, with the brilliant colors 
of the costumes in front of them, made a very 
striking picture. Everyone, including the di- 
rector and the actors, was very well satisfied 
with the whole production, especially since 
student support for the play was the best that 
the Players received during the year. 

■ Second only to the Sodality in point of age 
as an organization, and second to no or- 
ganization in the school in the range of its 
activities, is the Loyola University Debating 
Club. Since the officers and the coach of 

the club were anxious to begin their activity 
as early as possible, the first meeting was 
called on September 25 and an invitation was 
extended to all students of the north campus 
to attend. 

At this meeting plans for the coming 
year were revealed by Louis Tordella, the 
president, and William Conley, the coach. 
Also at this meeting, as at most of the other 
weekly meetings throughout the year, an in- 
formal debate between members of the club 
was presented, with the audience acting as 
judge. At the same time, or shortly after- 
ward, similar plans were laid in the various 
divisions of the Downtown School which 
house branches of the Debating Club, truly 
an all-university activity, not only in theory, 
but in fact. Some of the plans which were 
made known were for several radio debates, 
after the fashion inaugurated the previous 
year, as well as for two trips, to the west 
and to the east. 

The first interscholastic debate of the year 
was with Creighton College, on December 
3, in which Edward Schramm and Paul 
Gormican upheld the negative side of the 
question: Resolved: That at least one-half 
of state and local revenue be derived from 
sources other than tangible property. Like 
most of the other debates held during the 
course of the year, there was no decision ren- 
dered. On the next day, Louis Tordella and 
Thomas Byrnes debated the negative side of 
the "Six-Hour Day" question against St. 
Viator College over radio station WCFL. 

On the next Wednesday at the regular 

CLUB — Top Row.- 
Rafferty, Quinn. Fee, 
D. W. Maher, Mc- 
N ichola s. Monelc. 
Middle Row: Molloy, 
D. B. Maher. Morris, 
Mann, Gill, Conley. 
Front Row: O'Con- 
nor, Gormican, Tor- 
della, Schramm 

• 158 

* Possessing humor of the Wisconsin variety, Mr. 
Conley, the debating coach, could, if he wished, 
provoke laughter in Molloy and Gormican. 

meeting of the Arts division of the club, try- 
outs for the varsity squad were held, those 
who tried out speaking on either side of the 
question used in the Creighton debate. The 
men who won places on the squad were 
Edward Schramm, Robert O'Connor, James 
Yore, Louis Tordella, Thomas Byrnes, 
John Gill, Paul Gormican, William Roberts, 
and Daniel Maher. Richard Ormsby, David 
Maher, Donal Rafferty, and Charles McNich- 
olas were selected as alternates. Since fresh- 
men are ineligible for the varsity squad, a 
freshman squad was formed consisting of 
William Lamey, Thomas McMahon, Fred 
Brandstrader, Warren McGrath, and Boles- 
laus Pietraszek. 

The second public debate of the society 
was with Coe College on December 21. 
Robert O'Connor and John Gill debated the 
cancellation of inter-allied war debts. 
Loyola upheld the affirmative and there was 
no decision. Soon after the holidays the de- 
baters resumed work with a debate against 
Crane College on February 10 on the 
subject of taxes on intangible property. Rob- 
ert O'Connor, Paul Gormican, and Edward 
Schramm represented Loyola on the affirma- 
tive. On February 15 the debaters met Cin- 
cinnati on the subject of inheritance limita- 
tion. Robert O'Connor, Edward Schramm, 
and Charles Mann of Loyola took the affir- 
mative side. It was at this debate that the 
Oregon system of debating was employed 
for the first time by Loyola. Under this 
system, the first speaker of each side pre- 

" Doubtlessly Schramm's 
puns have forced 
O'Connor to work as a 
strictly defensive meas- 


sents his team's case, the second speaker 
asks questions of the other team, and the 
third speaker summarizes the entire case. 

■ On the same day Loyola took part in 
another novelty debate with Rosary Col- 
lege. This was a "mixed" debate in which 
Louis Tordella of Loyola, together with Miss 
Dorothy Gibson and Miss Jeanette Slag of 
Rosary, debated on the affirmative side; Miss 
Catherine Egan of Rosary, and James Yore 
and Thomas Byrnes of Loyola were the nega- 
tive team. The question was the taxation 
of intangible property. Coach William Con- 
ley acted as chairman. On the following Fri- 
day, because of the failure of the St. Xavier 
team to appear, an all-Loyola debate was held 
at Marywood High School, Evanston. 
Thomas Byrnes and Paul Gormican debated 
John Gill and Edward Schramm on the 
cancellation of inter-allied war debts. This 
same question was debated by Robert O'Con- 
nor and Edward Schramm on the negative 
side against John Carroll University of Cleve- 
land at Alvernia High School on February 

Continuing the radio debate schedule for 
the second semester, Louis Tordella and 
Thomas Byrnes met Northwestern Univer- 
sity over station WLS on the subject of taxa- 
tion of intangibles on February 18; Charles 
Mallon and James Yore met Mundelein Col- 
lege over the same radio station on the ques- 
tion of war debts on February 25. For both 
of these debates, as with all radio debates, 
the audience were invited to send in their 
opinions. This same week, on February 24, 
Robert O'Connor, Paul Gormican, and 
Edward Schramm met the University of De- 
troit on the question of taxation. 

In one of the few decision debates of the 
season, Robert O'Connor, Paul Gormican, 
and Edward Schramm defeated John Carroll 

—Back Row: 

Molloy, GUI, 
Yore, D. W. Ma- 
her, Gormican. 
Front Row: 
O'Connor, To r- 
della, Schramm, 

University on March 1 before the students of 
Barat College, Lake Forest, Illinois. The 
subject was the limitation of wealth, and the 
decision in favor of Loyola was eight points 
to six. On March 3, Robert O'Connor, 
Charles Mann, and Edward Schramm de- 
bated Miami University in the Oregon style 
at Saint Mary High School, Chicago. The 
subject was again the limitation of wealth. 

On March 1, preparations were begun for 
one of the most important activities of the 
debating society, the Harrison Oratorical 
Contest. This contest is an annual affair, the 
winner of which is awarded the medal of- 
fered by Carter H. Harrison. The members 
of the society who took part in the prelimi- 
naries held on March 1 were required to pre- 
sent a four-minute speech on any subject they 
chose. The finalists were selected on the 
basis of the general excellence of their 
speeches. The judges were Coach William 
Conley, Dean Finnegan, and James Rafferty, 
Instructor in Debating at St. Scholastica High 
School and winner of the contest last year. 
Professor Joseph F. Rice, head of the de- 
partment of speech, conducted the contest. 

Those who won places as finalists in this 
first preliminary were James Yore, Robert 
Beahan, William Wallace, and William 
Lamey. At another preliminary held for the 
benefit of those who could not attend the 
first one, Edward Schramm and Robert 
O'Connor were selected. 

The contest was held before the Arts as- 
sembly on Wednesday, April 12. James 
Yore, speaking on "The New Era," was 
awarded the decision of the judges. Edward 
Schramm, who talked on "Recovery from the 
Economic Crisis," was adjudged second best. 
Robert O'Connor spoke on "Hitler's Reign 
of Terror" and was awarded third place. 
The other contestants were William Lamey, 
whose subject was "Recognition of Soviet 
Russia," William Wallace, who spoke on 
"Our Catholic America," and Robert Bea- 
han, who talked on "Some Social Phases of 
Catholic Action." 

■ While the preparations for the Harrison 
Oratorical Contest were being made, three 
members of the varsity squad left on the first 
of the year's two trips. The debaters who 
comprised the team were Edward Schramm. 
Robert O'Connor, and Charles Mann. This 
trip, as was announced at the beginning of 
the season, was an invasion of the East 
through the states of Indiana and Ohio. The 
first debate was with Purdue University at 
Lafayette, Indiana, on March IS. The 

" Mr. Tordella approaches a critical point 
reasoning, not to speak of the platform. 


other opponents, in the order in which they 
were met, were Miami University, of Oxford, 
Ohio; Dayton University, of Dayton, Ohio: 
Xavier University and the University of Cin- 
cinnati, of Cincinnati, Ohio ; Dennison Uni- 
versity, of Granville, Ohio; Western Reserve 
University and John Carroll University, of 
Cleveland, Ohio; and Mount Union College, 
of Alliance, Ohio. John Carroll was met a 
second time on the return trip. The trip 
took thirteen days and the distance covered 
was approximately fifteen hundred miles. 

With the exception of the Purdue debate 
and one of the discussions at John Carroll 
all of the debates were on the subject: 
Resolved: That incomes and inheritances 
be limited to $50,000 a year. Loyola de- 
fended the negative in all cases except a 
second debate with Mount Union when the 
sides were reversed. The debate with Pur- 
due, in which no decision was rendered, was 
on the subject: Resolved: That the enroll- 
ment in state universities be limited by rais- 
ing scholastic standards, as was the second 
debate with John Carroll. Six of the eleven 
debates had decisions, of which Loyola was 
awarded four. All the decisions were by 
audience vote, except that at Xavier, which 
was under the critic judge plan. 

■ The debate with Dayton LIniversity was 
given over station WMSK, and the de- 
bate at Alliance was undertaken at some risk 
by the Loyola debaters, because they spoke 
before a labor union audience while defend- 
ing the negative side of the limitation of 
wealth question. Mr. Mann was heard to 
remark that the audience was somewhat 
biased in favor of the arguments of the affir- 
mative concerning capital and labor. With 
the debates and the delightful social con- 
tacts made during the trip, the three Loyola 
forensic artists had quite a good time of it. 

Also, while the team was travelling in the 
East, the organization at home underwent a 
division according to the Georgetown sys- 
tem. Under this plan a senior division and 
a junior division were formed. The mem- 
bers of the varsity squad and experienced 
upper-classmen comprise the senior section 
under the direction of Mr. Conley. The 
younger men interested in debating make up 
the junior division, with certain members of 

" In the style 
of Huey Long 
Bob O'Con- 
nor prepares 
for the Nagh- 
ten Debate. 

the senior division directing and guiding 
them. The novices devote their time to 
learning the fundamentals of college debat- 
ing, and the veterans are occupied in gaining 
greater facility in the art. 

At about the same time the eastern trip was 
brought to a conclusion, James Yore and 
Louis Tordella started out on the western 
trip to meet seven schools in Iowa, Nebraska, 
and Missouri. The question employed on 
this trip was that on the war debts, Loyola 
defending the negative in all cases. The 
first opponent was Columbia College of Du- 
buque, Iowa, which was met on March 30. 
The other opponents in chronological order 
were Coe College, of Cedar Rapids, Iowa ; 
Grinnell College, of Grinnell, Iowa; Creigh- 
ton University, of Omaha, Nebraska; Rock- 
hurst College, of Kansas City, Missouri; 
Washington University and St. Louis Univer- 

" This magnif- 
icent gesture 
of Jim Yore 
was reminis- 
c e n t of his 
victory in the 

■ 161 

" Albert Koepke and Edward Donahue have lent 
much time and labor to the progress of the Musi- 
cians Club. 

sity, of St. Louis, Missouri. The debate with 
Coe and the two in St. Louis were held over 
the radio, while all the others were given 
before student audiences. 

The last important affair directly under the 
auspices of the Debating Club during the 
present year was the annual John Naghten 
Debate. The purpose of this debate is to 
select the best under-graduate debater in the 
university, who is awarded the prize donated 
by John Naghten. Until last year the cus- 
tom was to hold the debate before an audi- 
ence assembled especially for that purpose ; 
but in the spring of 1932 an innovation was 
introduced in presenting the debate before 
the Arts assembly. The innovation was con- 
tinued this year, and the Naghten Debate 
was given before the general assembly of the 
Arts college on April 26. 

Those who participated in the debate were 
selected at a preliminary open to all upper- 
classmen. The finalists chosen were Louis 
Tordella, John Durkin, Edward Schramm, 
and Robert O'Connor. The subject selected 
was: Resolved, that the United States for- 
mally recognize Soviet Russia. Tordella 

and O'Connor upheld the affirmative of the 
question, and Schramm and Durkin the nega- 
tive. The debate was an extremely inter- 
esting one, especially since the Arts students 
had heard Father Bitter speak on Russia 
earlier in the year. All the debaters ex- 
hibited quite a little knowledge of the sub- 
ject, and the contest for the decision of the 
judges was very close. When the smoke 
of battle had cleared away, Robert O'Connor 
was given the decision, and with it the title 
of the best debater at Loyola. 

■ Music is an art very closely allied to the 
arts of the stage and oratory, for like the 
others, it is primarily a means of self-expres- 
sion. Since a great deal of attention is given 
at Loyola to forensics and the drama, it is 
only natural that a corresponding amount be 
given to their sister art, music. Like the 
Loyola University players and the Debating 
Club, the Musicians Club is an all-university 
activity, in fact as well as in name, and like 
these other organizations, it is a great credit 
to the school which it represents, as is con- 
clusively proved whenever it makes an ap- 
pearance before the public. 

To give anything like a complete account 
of the activity of the Musicians Club during 
the last year in a rather short space would be 
nothing short of impossible. Consequently, 
it will be necessary to confine this discussion 
to the high spots, and to pass over com- 
pletely, or at most merely to mention, many 
of the public and semi-public appearances of 
the club. 

At the first of the regular meetings of the 
year, the officers of the organization were 
named, Albert Koepke, President; Edward 

" One of the features 
of musical activity dur- 
ing the past year at 
Loyola has been the 
growth of the Choral 


" The Concert 
Orchestra has 
just finished a 
Mozart sym- 
phony and is 
now ready for 
something real- 
ly difficult. 

Donahue, Vice-President; Arthur Dellers, 
manager of the instrumental departments ; 
Charles Blachinski, assistant to Mr. Dellers; 
Edward Donahue, vocal manager ; and Paul 
Arthur, Librarian. To say that this selection 
of officers took place at the first meeting of 
the year might give the impression that activ- 
ity had been suspended during the vacation 
period. Such is not the case, for the Musi- 
cians Club, unlike most of the organizations 
of the university, carries on its activity 
throughout the whole summer, making ap- 
pearances at meetings and dinners of various 

For the first few months of the year, the 
activity of the club, as far as the various 
schools were concerned, was confined to en- 
tertaining at an assembly or two and playing 
at several informal dances. The first big af- 
fair presented by the musicians themselves 
was their Christmas Concert in St. Ignatius 
Auditorium on December 20. This was 
truly a gala occasion, for all the resources 
of the club, both instrumental and vocal, 
were called upon to make the affair a suc- 
cess. Invitations were extended to all stu- 
dents of the university to attend as guests of 
the club, and a large number accepted the 

■ The program for the concert consisted of 
vocal numbers by the Arts glee club and 
the newly organized mixed chorus of twenty- 
five voices, a Mozart symphony by the string 
orchestra, several solos on the piano, harp, 
and violin by various members of the club, 
and a quasi-dramatic rendition of a sort of 
cantata representing the birth of Christ. In 
this last presentation, the lighting and stag- 

ing of which were very striking, the role of 
the Blessed Virgin was taken by Miss May 
Mueller. Soprano solos were sung by Miss 
Dorothy Hutchins and Miss Anne Knight. 
The grand finale was an excellent rendering 
of Rubenstein's Reie Angelique, in which the 
orchestra, organ, mixed chorus, and a vocal 
and instrumental soloists were used in com- 
bination. Mrs. J. M. Moos presented a con- 
tralto solo and Vaughn Avakian a violin 
solo. All numbers on the program were 
very well received by the large audience of 
students and friends of Loyola, especially 
the Nativity and the finale. All in all, it was 
a very excellent introduction of the Musicians 
Club to many of the newer students of the 
university. After the concert the dance band 
played in the St. Ignatius gymnasium, over 
the auditorium. 

After the Christmas Concert, the different 
divisions of the Musicians Club continued 
to appear at various functions, both within 
the university and outside of it. Several 

" "Sweet 
Adeline 1 ' 
has evident- 
ly returned 
with 3.2 


Back Row: Benjamin, 
William, Borough, 
Koepke, Dillon, B. 
Funk, Wiatrak, Cohen. 
Front Row: P. Byrne, 
Moos, Rata, Donahue. 
Arbetman, Fordon. 

times the Arts assemblies were entertained 
with short programs by the glee club, and the 
orchestra played for the general Convocation 
of the university in February. Some time 
after this, Loyola's new marching song, 
which Rev. Raymond Bellock, S.J., had 
promised the students at the beginning of the 
year, was introduced at the Arts assembly 
held in St. Ignatius Auditorium. This new 
song, composed by Father Bellock and Wal- 
ter Dellers, was an instantaneous success on 
this, its first performance, for it filled admir- 
ably a long felt need at Loyola. 

At about this time, the middle of March, 
the Musicians Club gave Loyola its newest 
honorary society, Mu Alpha Sigma. The 
purpose of this society, in the words of its 
founders, is to honor those who have distin- 
guished themselves in the interest of music 
at Loyola, and to aid in the furtherance of 
music at the school. Membership in the so- 
ciety is to be drawn from every division of 
the club, the only requirement being that 
musicians chosen for membership in Mu 
Alpha Sigma have been members of the Mu- 
sicians Club for two years. The officers se- 

■ Arthur Dellers 
is the embodi- 
m e n t of effi- 
ciency as m a n - 
ager of the Mu- 
sicians' Club. 

lected for the remainder of the year were 
Albert Koepke, President; Leon Wiatrak, 
Vice-President ; and Charles Arbetman, Sec- 
retary and Treasurer. 

■ Palm Sunday, April 9, saw the largest 
musical event of the year at Loyola, the 
Annual Spring Concert of the Musicians 
Club. This concert is almost unique among 
university affairs in that students from all 
campuses, including the Medical and Dental 
Schools, take part. One of the principal 
features of the afternoon's program was the 
initial presentation of Loyola's new song, 
"Maroon and Gold." This new number, 
arranged for the mixed chorus in six parts, 
was written by Mr. Joseph N. Moos, director 
of vocal music at Loyola. Mr. Moos' repu- 
tation for choral work extends beyond the 
limits of Loyola University, and his latest 
work was very well received by the audience, 
not only for the song itself, but also for the 
excellent way in which the mixed chorus 
rendered it. Mr. Walter Dellers, director of 
instrumental music, made his contribution to 
the concert in the form of a medley, played 
by the dance orchestra from the Arts campus. 
The ever popular men's glee club was also 
loudly applauded in the several numbers 
which it presented. 

The more serious forms of music were very 
competently represented by Henry Hunger- 
ford, in a solo rendition of Sibelius' tone 
poem, Finlandia; and by Mr. L. Gadza of the 
Medical School, who gave a vocal selection. 
In addition to these and other solos, the 
string ensemble played several selections, 
mostly ol a classical nature. The personnel 


of the string ensemble is a3 follows: vio- 
lins, Bohdon Gielcinski, Walter Cook, Thad- 
deus Staskiewski, Vaughn Avakian, Joseph 
Juszak, James Potuznik, Walter Hranilovich, 
Albert Koepke, Edward Szczurek, and Ber- 
nard Pollock; violas. Reman Mrozcek and 
Francis White; cellos, Milan Hranilovich 
and Thomas Byrne ; bass, Paul Arthur ; piano, 
Emer Phibbs. The selections offered by the 
ensemble consisted partly of a suite of old 
English dances and one cf Schuman's tone 

■ The audience which attended the Spring 
Concert of the Musicians Club was very 
enthusiastic in its praise of the whole pro- 
gram, especially the vocal division. The 
mixed chorus, which made its first public ap- 
pearance at the Christmas Concert, was espe- 
cially well praised. The string ensemble 
came in for its share of congratulations, also, 
as did the various soloists both vocal and in- 
strumental. On the whole, the program 
was executed with that finesse which is ac- 
quired in music, as in any art, only by long 
hours of arduous practice. The appearances 
of the Musicians Club have shown clearly 
the many rehearsals to which the members 
have devoted their time unstintingly. 

While the Spring Concert was not the 
last public appearance of the Musicians Club, 
still it was their last activity which was di- 
rectly concerned with the university as a 
whole. Since the concert, one or other of the 
divisions of the club has made appearances 
here and there at meetings, dinners, and 
other gatherings; but to recount all these 
would be nothing more than a list of one 
minor success after another. For no matter 

B A happy quarfet is Funk, Moos, Arbetman, and 
Wiatrak. At any rate, they are singing with 

where they go, the musicians of Loyola are 
warmly welcomed, and their music, whether 
it be a Haydn symphony or a new arrange- 
ment of 42nd Street, ]esu Bambino, or Short- 
niri Cake, is enthusiastically and sincerely 

From the very meager account here given, 
the reader may be able to obtain some idea 
of what Loyola is trying to do for the spir- 
itual and cultural development of its stu- 
dents. As we have said before, the things of 
God must come first if Loyola is to call itself 
Catholic, and the things of God do come first 
at all times. But since Loyola also calls it- 
self a university, an institution which is 
skilled in all branches of learning and strives 
to inculcate a love of beauty of every kind 
in those under its care, the things of the 
mind must not be forgotten. This chronicle 
has attempted to show that at Loyola they are 
not forgotten. 

" The Dance Or- 
chestra is cooling 
off after a some- 
what warm rendi- 
tion from their 
standard reper- 



ALTHOUGH student organizations have 
always existed at Loyola, only in the 
last year or two have they attained a promi- 
nence worthy of serious recognition. The 
prestige they have gained has been the result 
of increased ambition and diligence on the 
part of the students, and those very traits 
have been fostered and developed by partici- 
pation in student clubs and societies. The 
activity of Loyola's organizations is mani- 
fold, and their history during the past year 
is a most varied and interesting one. 

° The Loyola Union was founded for the 
purpose of the student activities of the 
various colleges of the university. The 
aim and purpose of the Union, toward 
which the members are directing their efforts, 
are, in general, to further the best interests 
of the university; to centralize all student 
activities; to promote good-fellowship and 
the social factors of harmony and refinement ; 
and to develop the students' sense of respon- 
sibility and self-government. 

Candidates for membership to the Union 

" The leadership of the governing board of the 
university was entrusted to James M. Bennan of 
the Arts college. 

Back Row: Kavanaugh, Norton, Clermont. Rooney. 
Front Row: J. McCarthy, Bennan, West. 

are nominated by the board at their meeting 
in April ; two candidates are nominated from 
the Sophomore Class of each college. If 
any school considers the nomination of the 
board unsatisfactory, the student body of the 
school may nominate one of its members by 
securing a petition signed by one-fourth of 
the members of the division. The Union 
meets on the first Tuesday of each month at 
the Downtown College; all students are ad- 
mitted to the meetings. The Loyola Union 
is not merely a social gathering of a few in- 
dividuals and a moderator; it is an actually 
functioning organization. The Union for- 
mulates the regulations regarding social ac- 
tivities and motivates projects which it be- 
lieves are for the betterment of the entire 
student body. 

This year the Union, which was under the 
direction of James Bennan, had difficulty in 
starting to function. The tardiness was in 
part the result of late elections in some 
of the schools. A radical change was intro- 
duced at the first meeting in accordance with 
which the former Loyola News Fall Frolic 
was brought under the jurisdiction of the 
Loyola Union. In sponsoring the Fall Frolic 
and two Jamborees, all of which were finan- 
cial successes, the Board of Governors was 
able to bring the Union treasury out of its 
long-standing deficit. Because of lack of 
cooperation on the part of the class presi- 
dents in directing the Sophomore Cotillion, 
the Union passed a motion to sponsor the 
two remaining dances, the Junior Prom and 
the Senior Ball, independently of the class 
presidents. The board provided, however, 
that the leadership of the two wings follow 


" One of Loyola's out- 
standing organizations, 
the Junior Bar, was 
headed by an active 
Loyolan, Joseph F. 

the rotating calendar as in the past. 

At the next meeting two changes were in- 
troduced in the constitution. The first 
amendment provided that the board be en- 
larged by adding a sophomore representative 
from every college, thus having three mem- 
bers to represent each school. The second 
amendment provided that a member of The 
Loyola Neu : s staff be given a seat on the 
Board. This member is to be appointed by 
the editor and approved by the Board of 
Governors, but he may never be a candidate 
for any office in the Union. 

■ A larger number of men can be made to 
strive for ideals during their college years 
than in the course of their business careers, 
for the temptations that are met in the lat- 
ter period often prove too great for the 
mediocre to resist. The legal profession, in 
order to safeguard the interests of the pub- 
lic, must have men who are guided by cor- 
rect principles. To instill into future law- 
yers the ethical code of the American Bar 
Association, the governors of the Illinois 
State Bar on September 4, 1931, unanimously 
passed a resolution to allow law students of 
Illinois to become junior members of their 

Besides being an aid to the profession as 

a whole, this privilege is of great benefit to 
the students themselves. It helps them to 
bridge the gap between their school and 
their practicing years, and it brings them into 
contact with the leading men of their pro- 
fession. Realizing the advantages to be 
gained, the law students of Loyola Univer- 
sity became the leading members of the Illi- 
nois Junior Bar Association, composing more 
than half of the organization's membership. 

On October 3, 1932, at the recommenda- 
tion of Dean McCormick, the Loyola stu- 
dents formed the Loyola Junior Bar Associa- 
tion for the purpose of strengthening their 
organization. This group is the first of its 
kind in the state of Illinois. At the first 
meeting the officers were elected, Joseph F. 
Rooney, President ; Frank D. Arado, Vice- 
President; and Peter J. Curielli, Secretary. 
At its second meeting, on October 21, 1932, 
the Association met as a seminar, at which 
Mr. Erwin Hammer lectured on the "County 
Recorder's Office." On November 28, 1932, 
the Association attended its first important 
social event, the Chicago Bar Association 
luncheon given in honor of Mr. R. Allen 
Stephens, Secretary of the Illinois State Bar 
Association. The Honorable R. V. Fletcher, 
President-Elect of the State Bar, attended 
the luncheon to obtain first-hand information 
on the Junior Bar Association. 

On December 2, 1932, the Illinois State 
Bar Association granted the petition of the 
Loyola Junior Bar to become affiliated with 

Top Row: Michelli, Reid, Montana, Caliendo, Scully, 
McCahill, Plesniak, Wallace, Parke, Porto. Middle 
Row: McNeil, Wolf, Mitchell, Lambert, Doyle, Will, 
Garvey, Lenihan, Boyle. Front Row: Morissey, 
Walsh, Hammer, Curielli, Rooney, Arado, Murphy, 
Cleary, Cuisinier. 


" James Bennan also 
■found time to impel the 
Arts Student Council to 
continuous activity dur- 
ing the year. 

the Senior Bar. The Loyola Association also 
became a member of the Federation of Local 
Bar Associations for the Seventh District. 
On January 13, 1933, the Loyola unit 
made a tour of inspection of the Scientific 
Crime Detection Laboratory. The chief ob- 
ject of interest was the so-called lie detector. 
On March 2, Mr. Leon Drolet addressed the 
Association on "Probate Practice." On 
April 12, President Rooney, Secretary Curi- 
elli, and Dean McCormick represented the 
Loyola unit at the Round-Table discussion 
of junior bar activities. The meeting was 
sponsored by the Chicago Bar Association. 
This event closed the year's social activities 
of the organization. 

■ The Student Council of the Arts College 
has not been outstanding in its accomplish- 
ments, but it has met the ordinary problems 
of the campus as they arose and dispensed 
with them in a manner satisfactory to the 
administration. Because it had the active 
and vigorous support of its president, Mr. 
James Bennan, the effectiveness of the Stu- 
dent Council in campus activities was greatly 


Back Row: Yore, McCarthy, Brandstrader, C. Mur- 
phy, Hayes, Colvin. Front Row: McNicholas, Gill, 
Tordella, Bennan, Johnson, O'Neill, Olson. 

The first activity of the Council this year 
was supervision of the Freshman-Sophomore 
Pushball Contest, the annual class contest 
which takes place at the beginning of the 
term. The contest was instituted two years 
ago to provide a safe outlet for the natural 
antagonistic feeling which is reputed to ex- 
ist between the Freshman and Sophomore 
Classes, and with the passage of time the 
event is becoming a tradition. 

To secure more effectively the cooperation 
of the student body, the school-spirit com- 
mittee was absorbed by the activities commit- 
tee and placed under the chairmanship of 
John Gill. Questions dealing with student 
life were asked of the students, and were 
answered in a very gratifying manner. A 
certain amount of criticism was expected, of 
course, for people who are satisfied with the 
prevailing system do not take time to write 
and to tell of their approval. The sugges- 
tions were useful in correcting some defects 
of procedure in the university. One of the 
school activities that, in general, met with 
the approval of the students was the bi- 
monthly assembly. The assembly will prob- 
ably be retained in the future and noted 
speakers will continue at times to address 
the student body. The two free weekly 
periods which were created by the abolition 
of the weekly system of assemblies were 
turned over to the academies dealing with 
various phases of Catholic Action. The 
academies were the direct result of Father 
Egan's suggestion, and proved to be a satis- 
factory substitute for assemblies to the stu- 
dent body. 

The Student Council took an active inter- 
est in the social and athletic activities of the 
campus. It was able to arrange the very 
successful Rosary College Tea Dance which 
was held in early February. The Intramural 

• 170 




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m ' M^m 

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Association received its hearty support. The 
annual spring welcome of the Arts College 
for students and parents was sponsored in 
collaboration with the Science Department of 
the Lake Shore Campus by the Council, 
which likewise organized the ushers and di- 
rectors for the gathering. 

The organization has improved somewhat 
as an aid to the administration and to the 
student body. With greater support on the 
part of the students and the faculty, the Arts 
Student Council, through the increased in- 
dustry of its members, can become a living 
force in student activities on the Lake Shore 

■ For the sixth consecutive year, the Day 
Law Council has existed in the Law School. 
It is the most effective means the day law 
students can employ to build up a united 
and effective school-spirit. Because it can 
be a builder of student opinion, the Council 
has succeeded in establishing itself as a per- 
manent school organization. During the 
past year it has followed the same activities 
that it has in the past. With the coopera- 

" William McNeil, one of the ablest of those able 
Law politicians, guided this year's edition of the 
Day Law Council. 


Back Row: Wallace, Mallon, McCahiN. Front Row: 
Hoyne McNeil, Mitchell. 

tion of the dean and of the newly estab- 
lished Loyola Junior Bar Associaion, a series 
of convocations were held at the school at 
which some of the outstanding men in the 
field of journalism addressed the student 
body. The annual Christmas aid, undoubt- 
edly one of the finest traditions of the Law 
School, was rendered to the needy. The 
council also continued its policy of holding 
informal parties in conjunction with the 
Schools of Commerce and Social Work. 

The membership of the Council consists 
of one elected representative from each of 
the three classes. The president of each of 
the classes, and the Council president, who 
is elected by the entire student body, are the 
other members. The purpose of the organi- 
zation is to enable the students to make cer- 
tain suggestions concerning the management 
of the school, and to allow them to declare 
their rights in a sensible manner. The sys- 
tem does away with the chronic reformer, 
who is always giving free information about 
the manner in which the school should be 
managed. The Council has been able to in- 
augurate reforms that have proved satisfac- 
tory both to the student bodv and to the 

The Student Court is the greatest achieve- 
ment of the Day Law Council. Organized 
in much the same manner as the United 
States Supreme Court, it is a very effective 
legal mechanism. According to the consti- 
tution, it has the power to subpoena any 
member of the Law School when a complaint 
is filed and is considered worthy of attention. 
In case of non-appearance, the defendant is 
liable to prosecution for contempt of court, 

■ 171 


Back Row: Friedman, Jastrzembowski, Johnson, 
Koepke, Schramm, Coven. Front Row: Potempa, 
Failla, Olson, Gormican, Gill. 

and the severest penalty is given. In the event 
that the defendant is convicted, and if the 
dean approves, the student may be expelled 
from school. Strict legal procedure is fol- 
lowed. There are lawyers for the defendant 
and for the state; court clerks are selected; 
bailiffs are appointed; and judges are chosen 
from a panel of eligible seniors. 

The Day Law Council, by its progress, 
spirit, and procedure, has justified the trust 
imposed in it by the students and faculty of 
the Day Law School, who have seen the re- 
sults of its activity and pronounced them all 
they expected. To have lived up to expecta- 
tion is an encomium which many an organi- 
zation can unselfishly desire. 

■ The fraternities on most college campuses 
are composed, in a sense, of students of 
widely differing tastes. Within the indi- 
vidual fraternity the members have much in 
common, but there is a gap between their 
interests and those of other fraternity men. 
One group may be composed of athletes, an- 
other of politicians, another of writers, and 
still another of a particular race. Each fra- 
ternity plays its part in building up school- 
spirit, and it gives students who have some- 
thing in common an opportunity to form 
lasting friendships. 

But the fraternity type of school-spirit in 
itself seldom develops into an harmonious 
unit sufficient for a whole university. For 
the various groups, acting individually, lose 
much of the effectiveness which could be 
achieved by organization. The student's 
view-point will broaden when he is brought 
into contact with individuals of different 
attainments. The athlete and the scholar 
learn, with association, to have a mutual re- 
spect for each other. 

The Council is especially attentive to 
pledging, for it does not want any fraternity 
to put its pledges through too severe an initia- 
tion. The schedule of fraternity social events 
is arranged by the Council in order to prevent 
conflicts and injurious competition. It has 
arranged interfraternity games and a bridge 
tournament. During the past year the Coun- 
cil welcomed into its ranks two new frater- 
nities, the Akibeans and Sigma Pi Alpha. 
The Interfraternity Ball was again a brilliant 
social success. The Council donated the tro- 
phy awarded to the man judged most valuable 

D Harry Olson, one of 
the '"north-side 
Greeks," kept peace 
in the Interf-aternity 
Council for a year. 


to his team in the National Catholic Basket- 
ball Tournament, and hopes to make the 
donation of the trophy an annual custom. 
All in all, the Interfraternity Council has 
lived up to the tradition of the past. 

■ In the second year of its existence the 
Gerard Manley Hopkins Literary Society 
began its literary activities in an auspi- 
cious manner. Following the procedure so 
successfully carried out in the previous year, 
the meetings continued to be informal affairs, 
held, on a progressive basis, at the homes of 
the members. The first gathering was at the 
home of Morton D. Zabel, under whose 
supervision the club has functioned, and at 
whose instigation it was formed. The club's 
program was featured by some meetings de- 
voted to original and creative research, 
others to a symposium on a single topk-or 

Outstanding among the many interesting 
meetings was the first, which offered a sym- 
posium on the life and work of Gerard Man- 
ley Hopkins, the patron of the society. The 
discussion was led by Joseph Carroll, an ar- 
dent student and able critic of this complex 
and most modern of nineteenth-century 
poets. His analysis was supplemented by 
Mervyn Molloy and several other members. 
Mr. Zabel then read from the work of the 
poet, interpreting and criticizing at length 
the exquisite poetry. The second meeting, 
likewise, was taken up chiefly with a further 
discussion of Hopkins' poetry. 

A subsequent meeting was noteworthy in 
that it saw a presentation of papers by some 
of the new members just admitted to the 
society. Two of these papers were on the 
drama. The first, by Gilbert Nevius, was a 
sketch of the Irish Players, their personnel 
and their art. It was intended as an intro- 

" For two years the Literary Society traversed its 
far-away orbit under the guidance of John F. 

duction to the troupe which was soon to 
arrive in Chicago for a most successful visit. 
The second paper discussed "A Revival of 
the Poetic Drama in Modern Times." Felix 
Gordon, in this survey, considered the prob- 
lem of the poetic drama and its solution by 
modern playwrights. His contention that 
this type of literature could not be revived in 
the modern world aroused much controversy. 
A later meeting was enlivened by a well 
executed story by Warren McGrath and an 
article by John Gill. The story was discussed 
at length, every member offering an alterna- 
tive motive, introduction, and conclusion. 
Mr. McGrath was quite unruffled, however. 
The evening was very diplomatically con- 
cluded with a translation from the poetry of 
Goethe. John Wenzel, who had earlier in 
the year discussed "The Effect of Schopen- 
hauer's Will Theory on the Introspective 

Back Row: Murphy, Schmidt, Quinn, Zabel, Tordella, 
Wenzel, Calek. Front Row: Gill, Molloy, Callahan, 
Martin, Gerrietts. 

■ 173 

Poetry of Goethe," and who has an intimate 
knowledge of the best in Teutonic culture, 
rendered his translations of this difficult 
genius most commendable. One of the last 
meetings was featured by an exhaustive essay 
on Spanish mysticism as revealed in the 
works of St. Teresa. Paul Quinn, an out- 
standing student of Spanish literature, was 
responsible for this. 

Through the interest developed in these 
meetings, the quality of the papers read, and 
the number of articles furnished the Quar- 
terly, the second year of the society has 
proved itself eminently productive. Its ac- 
tive membership has increased from eleven 
to eighteen, most of whom remain in the 
university next year to continue the splendid 
work which has made the Gerard Man ley 
Hopkins Society one of Loyola's really dis- 
tinctive activities. 

■ In the Downtown College in the fall of 
1931, Le Cercle Francais was organized 
under the direction of Mrs. Helen May, 
French instructor and Dean of Women. Mrs. 
May finally had to yield to the petition of the 
students for a semi-official holiday, most lan- 
guage clubs being organized for the ex- 
press purpose of studying the language, 
but for the unexpressed purpose of having 
an extra holiday every so often. At the first 
meeting of the club the officers were elected. 
After the girls had finished their private cam- 
paigning in groups of two and three, in the 
course of which the entire life of the candi- 
date was scrutinized, the election was held. 


Top Row: Barry, Dempsey, Lennon, Timmons, Mc- 
Ginn, Sheehy, Coyle. Middle Row: Walsh, De- 
laney, Cawley, Provancher, Michie, Jordon, Place. 
Front Row: Schiefer, Creagh, Duffy, May, St. Denis, 

k TBI 

1 <* f*k 

■ fc 1 


- fl ! 



" Loretta Duffy was president of that enterprising 
linguistic and social group known as Le Cercle 

Miss Loretta Duffy was elected President, 
Miss Claire St. Denis, Vice-President, and 
Miss Kathleen Creagh, Secretary. 

The express purpose of Le Cercle Fran- 
cais is to promote interest in the French lan- 
guage and to give the students a better op- 
portunity to speak French. As far as pos- 
sible, all business of the club is conducted 
in French. This procedure may have been 
instituted to enable the officers to manipulate 
the books more readily ; on the other hand, 
the less ambitious members are forced to 
make it their business to learn French in or- 
der to keep a check on their officers. Dur- 
ing the social periods of the meetings, the 
members are urged to converse in French ; 
in this way many hours of amusement have 
been spent by the majority of the members, 
who merely listened. The programs, it 
should be understood, are not limited to 
French. Some of the most interesting talks 
have been presented in a mixture of French 
and English. 

Splendid entertainment under the direc- 
tion of Miss Catherine Wynn has been a 
feature of each meeting. Father Otting. 


Father Brisette, and Doctor Le Blanc have 
addressed the club on different phases of life 
in France. Father Belloc and the univer- 
sity orchestra have often favored Le Cercle 
Francais with their beautiful music. Miss 
Francoise Valcourt, French teacher in a pri- 
vate school and a member of Le Cercle 
Francais has had some of her students enter- 
tain the club. As part of the entertainment, 
members of the club have reproduced scenes 
from popular French classics. French songs, 
games, and stories are part of each meeting. 
Le Cercle Francais is one of the most ac- 
tive clubs in the Downtown College; it can 
well continue to play a prominent part in the 
educational and social life of its members. 

■ The scholars of the German language have 
organized the Heidelberg Club. The name 
Heidelberg was chosen because it is asso- 
ciated with German college life, stein songs 
and foaming beer. Since beer has recently 
been declared an unintoxicating liquor, the 
members hope to have soon a taste of Ger- 
man college life. 

The Heidelberg Club has been organized, 
not only to develop the study of the German 
language, but also to make its members bet- 
ter acquainted with the German people and 
their country. The sponsor of the club is 
a native German, Doctor Metlin, who has 
been the recipient of numerous letters and 
comments in regard to his doctor's disserta- 
tion recently published. The dissertation, in- 
cidentally, which was concerned with the 
language of the Gothic Bible, attracted the 
interest of leading scholars in the field of 
Germanics throughout this country and 

The meetings of the club are held on alter- 
nate Fridays in the east social room of the 
gymnasium. The club decided to hold its 

" Speaking fluent Ger- 
man while dispensing 
pretzels was one of the 
fine points of Robert 
Eid en ' s technique in 
holding sway over the 
Heidelberg Club. 

meetings in the social room rather than in 
a class room because the meetings can be 
less formal, permitting some of the members 
to smoke borrowed cigarettes and allowing 
the entire club to sing; this last would not 
be tolerated in Cudahy Hall because of the 
proximity of other students. The meetings 
are jolly occasions, for each of which a dif- 
ferent group is selected to do some research 
work on a phase of German life. To encour- 
age the students to provide a program on 
the day assigned, a fine of twenty-five cents 
was to be imposed on members who did not 
do their share in the meeting. If the treas- 
ury received the fines, it would have to ac- 
quire a bank vault to store the accumulating 
twenty-five cent pieces. 

The industry, the agriculture, the govern- 
ment, and the religion of Germany have been 
discussed by Doctor Metlin. He has also 
described the German educational system to 
the members, stating that the schools arc- 
under state supervision, that they have devel- 
oped the junior high school system, and that 
the colleges issue no degrees, but that the 
students must pass a state examination be- 
fore they can enter any profession. After 


Back Row: Zacharias, Murray, Hillenbrand, Sorosky, 
C. White, Colvin, J. Funk, Blenner. Front Row: 
Molloy, Eiden, Metlin, Bauman, Schmehil, Shikany. 

" 175 

the discussions the members sing German 
folk songs with great zest, except at certain 
passages where only the piano is heard. The 
members try to make every program more 
interesting than the last one — a laudable 

After a closely contested election, in which 
every technique of political maneuvering, 
from stuffing ballots to bartering votes, was 
used, Robert Eiden was elected President ; 
Duncan Bauman, Vice-President ; John 
Funk, Social Secretary; and Philip Becker, 
Treasurer. The officers have done their ut- 
most to justify the confidence so trustingly 
placed in them. 

■ At the beginning of the year, an attempt 
was made to conduct the Spanish Club on 
the same general plan as that of previous 
years. But, after a short time, it was appar- 
ent that such arrangements would not be the 
best for the progress of the activities of the 
group. Consequently, after a meeting in 
which the question was discussed from all 
angles, it was finally decided that a new plan 
be adopted. This arrangement was based on 
the idea of meeting outside of school hours 
and away from the university. It was be- 
lieved that such an arrangement would fur- 
ther real interest, inasmuch as those attend- 


Back Row: Rafferty, Monek, Jegen, Richardson, 
Lamey. Front Row: Zinngrabe, Quinn, Koepke, 

" Paul Quinn and his exclusive group of Castilians 
had a very successful year after the dismissal of 
members who refused to come to meetings. 

ing such meetings would do so of their own 
volition and from no other motive. 

The new plan met with immediate success, 
and the first meeting was held early in Feb- 
ruary. At this time it was decided to elimi- 
nate unnecessary formality and to meet 
merely as a group whose sole purpose would 
be that of mastering the Spanish tongue. 
For that reason the club is still operating 
without an extensive staff of officers, and has 
but one, its president, Paul Quinn. He was 
the principal advocate of holding meetings 
outside the university, and sees that a mem- 
ber's home is designated for each meeting. 

In general, all the meetings of this club 
are of a similar nature. There is the read- 
ing of a paper on some subject pertinent to 
the literature or background of the Spanish 
tongue. This is followed by a critical dis- 


Back Row: Dooley, Murphy, Floberg, Cohlgraff, Mc- 
Kian, Ormsby. Middle Row: O'Brien, Martin, 
Winkler, Wall, Wenzel, Dydak. Front Row: Me- 
higan, McGrath, Duffy, Callahan, Hollahan, Beahan. 

cussion of the merits of the reading, and, as 
far as possible, these discussions are con- 
ducted in Spanish. 

To date, several meetings have been held. 
At the end of the year only those men have 
remained active members who are really in- 
terested in their own development. The 
fact that the membership is rather small 
makes personal achievement easier, and fos- 
ters an air of comradeship which seems to 
be an essential requirement for the growth 
of a modern language club. 

■ The Classical Club was organized a year 
ago to develop student interest in the clas- 
sical languages and antiquities. At the first 
meeting of the year, the third in the club's 
history, Warren McGrath and James Dooley 
read papers on the pastoral poetry of ancient 
literatures. Theocritus and Virgil were 
treated as the outstanding examples of this 
particular field of poetry, the Sicilian bard 
because of the natural simplicity of his art, 
the Mantuan for his sublime thought and 
polished verses. 

One of the outstanding features of club 
activity at Loyola during the past year was 
a special meeting of the Classical Club, held 
in the lecture room of the Cudahy Memorial 
Library. E. L. Highbarger, Ph. D., of 

Northwestern University, was a guest 
speaker. His address on "Recent Trends in 
the Classics" was heartily received by more 
than forty students of the classics at Loyola 
and a delegation from the classical club of 
Mundelein College. The talk of Dr. 
Highbarger was supplemented by Warren 
McGrath and Thomas Obermeier, who dis- 
cussed in turn such different topics as the 
"Origin and Growth of Myths" and "Fa- 
vorite Beauty Aids of Roman Women." 
Needless to say, this last held no little appeal 
for the feminine portion of the audience, 
which could be seen taking notes with ill- 
concealed stealth. 

At another meeting Henry McDonald and 
John Wenzel surveyed the field of classical 
oratory. Mr. McDonald dealt with Greek 
oratory, emphasizing the role of Demos- 
thenes in its development. Mr. Wenzel dis- 
cussed Roman oratory in general, touching, 
in particular, upon the orations of Cicero, 

A coterie of classicists under John Callahan 
delved into ancient antiquities with no end of 
zest and lofty ambition. 

" 177 


Back Row: McCarthy, Hennessy, O'Connell, Mc- 
Kian, Ruda, Tryba, Schmehil, Gieleczynski. Middle 
Row: Miller, Milcarek, O'Brien, Beahan, Wall, 
Brown, McManus, Shikany. Front Row: Smith, 
Crowley, Tordella, Parker, Cassaretto, Worden, 

and ending with a short commentary upon 
the Greek, St. John Chrysostom. 

As the Loyolan goes to press, plans are 
being formulated for a joint meeting of the 
classical clubs of Loyola and Mundelein Col- 
lege, at which four papers on the philosophy 
of the ancients will be read and discussed. 
Such activity is one of the most valuable fea- 
tures of an organization like the Classical 

The Classical Club started the year with 
no other record or past activity than two 
meetings during the previous year, one of 
which was devoted to the formal announce- 
ment of the club's existence, the other to the 
election of officers. For this reason, it was 
necessary that much time be spent in form- 
ing a tradition which would help the club 
carry on in following years. With this in 
view, the club accomplished its purpose ad- 

■ The Loyola University Chemistry Club 
was organized to stimulate interest in scien- 
tific subjects outside of the regular curricu- 
lum. Applications of chemistry in the in- 
dustrial world were to be brought to the 
attention of the members. According to Mr. 
Cassaretto, who is the energetic sponsor of 
the club, any student who studies chemistry 
ipso jactn becomes a member of the organi- 
zation, although anyone who is interested 
may join. 

The first meeting of the club was held on 
October 17. At this meeting Mr. Cassaretto 

outlined the purpose of the club, told of the 
trips that the club made last year, and stated 
that at the next meeting a president would 
be elected. Mr. Cassaretto told the students 
of a proposed trip to the Science Building 
of the World's Fair group. The trip was 
made on October 20. At the next meeting 
Harry Parker was elected president of the 
club. Mr. Parker announced that a visit to 
the Abbott Laboratories in Waukegan 
would be made on Thursday, November 8. 
Mr. Cassaretto, on one occasion, gave a talk 
on "The Ion in Organic Chemistry," and at 
another meeting the students discussed polar- 
ized light and its usefulness. 

On April 1, Mr. Flash, who is a noted 
authority in the field of explosives, addressed 
the members, speaking on the new, highly 
explosive compound which he himself de- 
veloped in his laboratory. Mr. Parker an- 
nounced that he was making arrangements 
for a visit to the Parke-Davis laboratories in 
Detroit, the largest laboratories in the United 
States. It is a scientific fact that for the 
Loyolan picture and the Parke-Davis trip 
the membership of the club increases easily a 
hundred per cent. 

At a later meeting a student, Charles Hil- 
lenbrand, discussed quack medicines that are 
reputed to cure every ailment from a sore 
threat to fallen arches. The secret is a few 
harmless compounds and clever advertising. 

" The activities of the 
Chemistry Club pros- 
pered under the tute- 
lage of Frank Cassar- 
etto, its faculty modera- 
tor and guardian angel. 

" 178 

In virtue of her exceptional ability to pour tea 
Mary Scanlan was the obvious choice for the presi- 
dency of the Women's Social Club. 

Plans were also made for the Chemistry 
Show, the climax of the club's activities, 
which was held on May 7. The show was 
attended by hundreds of visitors to the cam- 
pus, who saw many unusual things demon- 
strated in the laboratory. 

■ The women at the Downtown College 
may now loudly boast of their achieve- 
ments, but they will not tell how timidly they 
once spoke of the Loyola Women's Social 
Club. The need for sociability among the 
women attending classes at the Downtown 
College was felt rather keenly early in the 
Fall Quarter of 1931. With the encourage- 
ment of their dean, Mrs. Helen May, the So- 
cial Club was organized before the Fall 
Quarter had progressed very far. 

With the success of 1932 behind them, 
they boldly ventured upon the second phase 

of their social career last autumn. Mary L. 
Scanlan was elected President; Helen Reilly, 
Vice-President; and Catherine Coyle, Pub- 
licity Director. Their first affair was a Hal- 
lowe'en party. At Christmas the Social Club 
enjoyed a bridge game. The not so silent 
night ended with the singing of Christmas 
carols and the eating of huge popcorn balls. 
On March 21 the club had the good for- 
tune to make a trip to the N. B. C. 
studios, for which Mrs. May procured forty- 
tickets. On April 6, Room 304 became a 
miniature gymnasium while a ping-pong 
tournament was held. After a few hours of 
playing, a delicious supper was served. Be- 
fore the girls left the party, Mrs. May gave 
a short talk, inviting the students, alumnae, 
and friends of Loyola Downtown College to 
a retreat beginning on April 7, to be con- 
ducted by Father Mertz. The retreat was a 
surprising success. 

■ The organizations of the university have 
many aspects to their activity. But that 
they are of inestimable benefit to the student 
who takes advantage of the benefits they offer 
cannot be doubted. Political, social, and aca- 
demic, they offer a field of student endeavor 
which cannot be duplicated in the class room. 

Top Row: Hamilton, Mollan, Conner. Walsh, H. 
Dougherty, Welsh, Harmon, Ryan, Liener, Ray, 
Cawley. Middle Row: May, Scott, Danoff, Halli- 
nan, McCool. Parthun, Hayes, Smithwick, Schneider, 
Alverson. Front Row: McLaughlin, Kinsella, Coyle, 
Scanlan, Connors, Reilly, Keenan, Jehl, Sheridan. 


ii .j 



1 A*m i ■Ml* La 

^Amm ^AW AA\^ f A 



i C^^B ^aW^'-^t 


■ 179 



Alpha Chapter, 6525 Sheridan Road. Founded 
at Loyola University, 1924. Colors: Maroon and 

Gerard Johnson President 

Edward Arnolds Vice-President 

Cyril Murphy Pledge Master 

Harry Olson Secretary 

Gerald White Treasurer 

Richard Joyce Steward 

Henry McDonald Historian 

Roy Krawitz Sergeant-at-Arms 

CLASS OF 1933 

Gerard Johnson 

Austin Mullaney 
William Murphy 

Harry Olson 

CLASS OF 1934 

Robert Almeroth 
Edward Arnolds 

James Burke 
Richard Joyce 
Cyril Murphy 

William Shanley 
Gerald White 

CLASS OF 1935 

Charles Caul 
Gerald Coakley 
Vincent Doherty 
Emmett Duffy 

CLASS OF 1936 

James Crowley 
John McGeary 

Thomas Fay 
Martin Fee 
John Hayes 
Roy Krawitz 
William McDermott 

William Murphy 
Martin Shanahan 

Henry McDonald 
Norbert McDonough 
Arthur McGinnis 
John O'Neill 

William Spoeri 



* ■$*■ 

■ Alpha Delta Gamma, the second oldest 
fraternity on the Lake Shore Campus and 
one of the largest Catholic social fraternities 
in the world, has continued during the past 
year to maintain its high standard of scholas- 
tic and extra-curricular activity. Founded 
at the Arts college of Loyola University in 
October, 1924, it rapidly gained recognition 
for its sterling qualities, and within a year 
from its foundation its reputation had al- 
ready been established beyond Loyola. 

Numerous local societies were therefore 
willing to accept Alpha Delta Gamma as the 
vanguard of a national series of similar in- 
stitutions. With the formation of a Beta 
Chapter at St. Louis University, and with the 
institution of a brotherhood at De Paul, this 
work of expansion which has since continued 
without interruption was begun. By the ad- 
dition of three new chapters to her rolls the 
fraternity achieved National Catholic Frater- 
nity rating after the fifth annual convention 
held by that group in St. Louis last Septem- 
ber. The three new chapters are at Loyola 
University of New Orleans, Rockhurst Col- 
lege of Kansas City, Missouri, and Spring 
Hill College at Mobile, Alabama. Chicago, 
the World's Fair city, has been selected as 
the locale of the sixth annual National Con- 
vention, which will be held from June 22 
to June 25. 

For the purpose of making itself the 
smoothest of social organizations. Alpha 
Delta Gamma has deemed it mandatory that 
only men of prominence, high character, 
social instincts, and promise of success be 
admitted to membership. She has made the 
further limitation that all these men be en- 
rolled as students of the College of Arts and 
Sciences. That these strict measures have 

" Top Row: Fay, Fee, McGinnis, Crowley, Coakley, 
McDermott, Murphy, McSeary. Middle Row: 
Shanahan, Almeroth, Shanley, Duffy. Burke, O'Neill, 
McDonough. Front Row: McFawn, Murphy, 
White, Arnold, Johnson, Olson, Joyce, McDonald, 

not proved a detriment to the membership 
or to the organization of the fraternity is evi- 
dent from the position of the society on the 
Lake Shore Campus, and from the achieve- 
ment of the individual members. 

The brothers of Alpha Delta Gamma have 
participated in the majority of university 
activities, and have endeavored to give their 
best in cooperation with the university. It 
has placed men in important official positions 
in the various organizations of the university, 
and they have contributed directly or in- 
directly to such activities as student govern- 
ment, dramatics, tennis, and swimming. 

Socially speaking, the fraternity did equally 
as well. First there was the novel Pledge 
Party at the North End Woman's Club. 
Then came the successful annual Thanksgiv- 
ing Formal at the Medinah Athletic Club. 
The piece de resistance of the social calendar, 
the ue plus ultra in dances, is the Kazatska, 
plans for which are being made as the 
Loyolan goes to press. This dance, which is 
to be held in the Gold Room of the Congress 
Hotel, and is to have three popular orchestras, 
promises to be one of the most successful 
that Alpha Delta Gamma has ever sponsored 
in her long line of achievements. 

Alpha Delta Gamma is proud indeed ot 
her scholastic and social activities during the 
past year and can see no reason why she 
cannot hope for greater success in the future. 



6723 Greenview Avenue. Founded at Loyola 
University, 1925. Colors: Blue and White. 

F.iul J. Gormican President 

Robert W. O'Connor Vice-President 

Louis W. Tordella Pledge Master 

John F. Callahan Recording Secretary 

John S. Gerrietts Corresponding Secretary 

Donal Rafferty Treasurer 

Edward W. Schramm Steward 

Paul F. Quinn Historian 

William P. Byrne Sergeant-at-Arms 


D. Herbert Abel, A.M. 
William H. Conley, M.B.A., 

Frank P. Cassaretto, B. S., '30 
Roger F. Knittel, B.C.S., '32 
Douglas McCabe, Ph.B., '31 

James J. Mertz, S.J. 
Richard O'Connor, B.S., '30 
Bernard L. Sellmeyer, S.J. 

CLASS OF 1933 

John F. Callahan 
Joseph L. Frisch 
Paul J. Gormican 

Daniel W. Maher 
Charles J. Morris 
Robert W. O'Connoi 

Paul F. Quinn 
William M. Roberts 
Louis W. Tordella 

CLASS OF 1934 

William P. Byrne 
Roderick Dougherty 

John S. Gerrietts 
David B. Maher 
Justin F. McCarthy 

William H. Murphy 
Donal Rafferty 

CLASS OF 1935 

William J. Gorman 
John O. Jegen 

Wilfred E. Major 
Frank H. Monek 
Richard W. Ormsby 

Edward W. Schramm 
James R. Yore 

CLASS OF 1936 

Edward Crowley 

John J. Hennessy 
John D. McKian 

John J. Wenzel 


Paul Arthur 
Louis Benedict 
William R. Blenner 
John B. Bremner 
Joseph W. Brick 

John Burke 
Peter J. Byrne 
Frank D. Collins 
John Floberg 
C. Griffin Healy 

Francis X. Hollahan 
William Lamey 
Philip E. Nolan 
Harry Warner 

■ 184 

■ Pi Alpha Lambda, since its founding in 

1925, has always had two chief purposes, 
that of stimulating mutual understanding 
and assistance among its members, and that 
of expanding every effort within its power 
to advance the interests of Loyola. The year 
now ending has seen the continuation of the 
fulfillment of those purposes. 

As a fitting complement to the weekly din- 
ners and meetings, the social season of the 
past year was opened with a smoker in the 
fraternity's new home. Arrangements were 
speedily made for the first house party, and 
on a Friday evening late in the fall the at- 
traction proved too great for the capacity of 
the house. Many sought refuge on the 
porches, and additional dancing space had to 
be provided. The remaining activities before 
the holidays consisted of a bridge party for 
friends of the fraternity and the Annual Pre- 
Christmas Formal held on December 10. 
Although delayed somewhat by a basketball 
game, the success of the dance indicated that 
the laws of economics can successfully be de- 
fied. More than a hundred persons enjoyed 
the dinner and dancing, and at the time of 
closing all demanded that the party continue. 

Desirous of continuing in the holiday 
spirit, another house party was held in Jan- 
uary, followed shortly by the mid-year initia- 
tion. Having suffered no casualties, the new 
brothers took an active part in welcoming the 
older members to the first informal alumni 
meeting. The Founders' Day Dinner Dance 
was held at the St. Clair Roof on March 4, 
approximately the date of the fraternity's 
eighth birthday. Aided somewhat by the 
banking holiday just begun, the committee 
had little trouble in presenting a most pleas- 
ant birthday party. 

After a short lapse, a second smoker for 

" Top Row: Nolan, Monek, Crowley. Brick, Jegen, 
Hennessy, Wenze!, McKian, Gorman, D. B. Maher. 
Middle Row: Benedict, Murphy, Yore, McCarthy, 
Morris, D. W. Maher, P. Byrne, Abel, Bremner. 
Front Row: Quinn, Gerrietts, Callahan, O'Connor, 
Gormican, Tordella, Rafferty, Schramm. W. Byrne. 

prospective pledges was held during March; 
the afternoon and early evening were en- 
joyably spent in card-playing and the irrele- 
vant discussions common to college men. 
On April 2 1 the house again became re- 
splendent with music, not to speak of broad 
smiles due partly to a beverage newly made 
legal. At the time this summary is being 
composed, plans have been completed for the 
May initiation and the Summer Formal party 
to be held on June 10, three days after com- 

If the activities of the fraternity had been 
confined to the social alone, it would have 
digressed far from one of the main ideals 
of its founders. It is proud of its members 
who gained places consistently on the honor 
roll, and especially the four men who at- 
tained straight "A" averages. Other activ- 
ity was diverse. Pi Alphs gained recogni- 
tion, to say the least, on the publications, 
in dramatics, and in debating. One of them 
won the Naghten Debate Medal, and another 
the Harrison Oratorical Contest. In the field 
of sports, there were three basketball letter- 
men, and the intramural contests were dotted 
with the regular squad of fifteen Pi Alphs 
and many others adding to the success of the 
athletic program as carried out during the 
past year. 

Pi Alpha Lambda appreciates the good 
sportsmanship accorded it and hopes that it 
may in some measure repay it with a two-fold 
generosity, to its friends and to Loyola. 

" 185 


Headquarters at Brevoort Hotel. Founded at 
Loyola University, 1927. Colors: Maroon and 


Owen P. McGovern Grand Regent 

Peter Smith Secretary 

Gerald Rooney Treasurer 


H. Philip Cordes Grand Regent 

John L. Coyle Vice Grand Regent 

John Sloan Secretary 

Minchin G. Lewis Treasurer 


Crawford H. Buckles. C.P.A. 
H. T. Chamberlain, C.P.A. 

Walter A. Foy, Ph.B. 

Cornelius Palmer, Ll.D. 
Thomas J. Reedy, C.P.A. 



Edward Cloonan 
Thomas F. Cole 
Edward Cooney 
Edward Cox 
Joseph Crowley 
Ray Hebenstreit 
Walter Johnson 
Charles La Fond 


Edward Barrett 
H.Philip Cordes 
J. L. Coyle 
Francis Delaney 
Bernard J. Fleming 
Joseph Gill 

Owen P. McGovern 
Hubert Neary 
James Neary 
William Norkett 
A. J. Norris 
Louis Pahls 
Hubert Pfeiffer 
Gerald Rooney 
James Scott 

William Gorman 
Leonard Herman 
Jerome J. Jehlick 
William Ki ley 
David Kerwin 
William Lennon 
Minchin G. Lewis 

Robert Scott 
Frank Slingerland 
Peter Smith 
Allen Snyder 
Bernard Snyder 
Harry Van Pelt 
John Van Pelt 
Harold Wirth 

William Linnane 
John Sloan 
George Spevacek 
John Vaughn 
Maurice Walser 
Harry Walsh 

• 186 

With the inception of the new Night 
Commerce department of Loyola, the nucleus 
of Sigma Lambda Beta was formed. Pri- 
marily a social fraternity, it had great diffi- 
culty in its initial period. It was a small 
group of dauntless pioneers in an equally 
small and new department. The commerce 
division expanded rapidly, and the ardent 
social organization kept pace with it. Be- 
cause it is an organization which encourages 
social activities, and promulgates commercial 
theories and discussions infused with the 
character of Loyola, it has become a society 
of distinction among the fraternities of the 

During its existence the fraternity has 
striven for the realization of one ideal, the 
application of high moral principles in the 
business world, and it feels that it has more 
than accomplished its purpose. Success is 
based upon the fact that it is an organiza- 
tion founded and sustained by those who are 
proficient in studies, and interested in their 
school, its students, and its athletic and 
social activities. 

Besides supporting all social affairs at the 
Commerce School, Sigma Lambda Beta has 
sponsored regular calendar affairs of its own 
in a most successful manner. The fraternity 
opened its seventh year of existence most 
auspiciously with the annual smoker in 
October, at winch the principal speaker was 
Judge Joseph J. Burke. The program was 
well balanced with talks by Dean H. T. 
Chamberlain, Professors W. A. Foy, C. H. 
Buckles, and C. Palmer, and by light enter- 
tainment which followed these talks. The 
Fall Formal, held at the Illinois Women's 
Athletic Club, was a brilliant forerunner to 
the gala New Year's Eve Party given at the 
same beautiful ballroom. The splendor and 

Top Row: Linnane, Lennon, Spevacelc, Gill, Van 
Pelt, Vaughn, Scott. Middle Row: Pfieffer, Snyder, 
Herman, Walsh, Delaney, Hebenstreit, Walser. 
Front Row: Rooney, Sloan, Cordes, Coyle, Lewis, 

gaiety resulting from the fraternal spirit of 
all present made this one of the fraternity's 
most successful formals in recent years. 

February 21 marked the annual "get-to- 
gether stag'' of the brothers at their popular 
rendezvous, and put them in fine fettle for 
the Annual Initiation Banquet and Dance, 
which was held on February 25. At the 
banquet prior to the dance, the following 
men were formally initiated: honorary, 
Crofford H. Buckles, C.P.A., and Walter A. 
Foy, Ph.B. ; active, Jerome Jehlick and Harry 
Walsh. Grand Regent H. Philip Cordes, 
who was toastmaster, introduced Dean Cham- 
berlain and Professor Buckles, who gave very 
interesting and inspiring talks encouraging 
the members to continue the loyalty and fine 
comradeship which they have always dis- 
played. L^pon the completion of the banquet 
and talks, the brothers proceeded with the 
dance, an invitation affair which was quite 
as successful as all undertakings that Sigma 
Lambda Beta sponsors. 

During the past year, the fraternity has 
made tremendous steps forward ; it has es- 
tablished itself still more firmly as one ol 
the school's leading social fraternities. 
Despite current economic conditions, every 
social function was well attended and was 
always as delightful and pleasing as those 
of the past. The attendance at the informal 
dances, banquets, and parties held consist- 
ently throughout the year indicates clearly in 
what high esteem Sigma Lambda Beta is 
held by the students of the university. 

■ 187 


6525 Sheridan Road. Founded at Loyola Uni- 
versity, 1930. Colors: Maroon and Green. 

Salvatore Failla President 

Joseph Buttitta Vice-President 

Sam Battaglia Secretary 

Joseph Cerniglia Treasurer and Historian 

Michael Colletti Sergeant-at-Arms 

CLASS OF 1934 

Sam Battaglia 

Joseph Buttitta 
Michael Colletti 

Salvatore Failla 

CLASS OF 1935 

Joseph Cerniglia 

Anthony Dejulio 

Philip Vitale 

CLASS OF 1936 
Mario Coco 

Alexander Panio 

Charles Rinchiuso 

John Campagno 

John Galioto 
Marcello Gino 

Rocco Serritella 


■ The limitation of membership in a social 
fraternity to a specific nationality was the 
innovation, as far as the Arts campus was 
concerned, of the Delta Alpha Sigma Fra- 
ternity. Formerly known as the Dante 
Alighieri Society. Delta Alpha Sigma was 
formed to promote good-fellowship among 
students of Italian parentage and to assist 
them in their scholastic and social activities. 
While there are other organizations in the 
university which restrict their membership 
to a particular nationality, they are all pri- 
marily professional. But now that this or- 
ganization has set the precedent, other fra- 
ternities placing the same limitations on 
membership are coming into existence on the 
north campus. 

Considered for some time the newest of 
the Arts fraternities, the society is celebrat- 
ing this year the fact that it is no longer the 
youngest fraternal group on the Lake Shore 
Campus. It has now gained a kind of 
seniority by virtue of the formation of an- 
other fraternity, which, incidentally, like- 
wise limits its enrollment to a certain na- 
tionality. With the close of its fourth year, 
however, the fraternity is sailing on an even 
keel, having surmounted the trying circum- 
stances which have constantly threatened it 
since its inception. This year has found 
Delta Alpha Sigma once more operating 
without a fraternity house because of the 
paucity of members. But, rising above such 
difficulties, it has adhered to those prin- 
ciples which have brought it through the 
initial period of its existence with excep- 
tional success. 

During the short time that has elapsed 
since its foundation, the fraternity has been 
an ardent supporter of the intramural pro- 
gram of athletics. Although it has been 

" Back Row: Rinchiuso, Vitale, Panio, Galioto, Ser- 
rltella, Campagno. Front Row: Battaglia, Butti+ta . 
Fatlla, Colletti, Cerniglia, Coco. 

hampered by a small number of men from 
which to choose a representative team, it has 
managed, nevertheless, to render a good ac- 
count of itself in most activities. Mike Col- 
letti, Loyola's "Big Train" on the varsity 
track team, represented Loyola in the 
Eleventh Annual Kansas Relays. The virility 
of its members was further proved by the 
great number who participated in the An- 
nual LOYOLAN-j\V;rj- Mustache Derby. 
Gus Nicas won the silk top-hat for the long- 
est, toughest, and most shapely growth ; he 
admitted after the contest that his strongest 
competitors were his own fraternity brothers. 
Starting with the annual smoker, Delta 
Alpha Sigma inaugurated its most successful 
year of social events. In conjunction with 
the Spanish Club, the fraternity staged a 
novel entertainment. It was an experiment 
unusual on the Arts campus, for it provided 
a memorable occasion at which Judge Al- 
legretti was the principal speaker. The 
judge's address was followed by an appro- 
priately merry dance. Since the admission 
charge was merely nominal, the gymnasium 
was packed to its capacity. The fraternity 
again demonstrated its willingness to cooper- 
ate with any and all organizations in order 
to achieve a mutual fraternal atmosphere by 
the splendid support it gave the Interfrater- 
nity Ball. In addition, though Delta Alpha 
Sigma assisted many other organizations, it 
sponsored a series of social affairs of its own. 
These were the periodic house parties given 
progressively at the homes of the various 
brothers and characterized by an informal 
spirit of gaiety. 

■ 189 


Phi Sigma Chapter, 3525 Monroe Street. Na- 
tional Medical Fraternity. Founded at the Uni- 
versity of Vermont, 1899. Established at Loyola 
University, 1907. Colors: Green and White. 

Joseph Murphy Presiding Senior 

Ernst Weizer Presiding Junior 

William Macey Treasurer 

Carl Wagar Secretary 

Francis Denning Pledge Master 


Dr. R. A. Black 
Dr. T. A. Boyd 
Dr. M. E. Creighton 
Dr. E. M. Drennan 
Dr. H. W. Elghammer 
Dr. G. H. Ensminger 
Dr. F. J. Gerty 
Dr. P. E. Grabow 

Dr. U. J. Grimm 
Dr. R. Hawkins 
Dr. W. S. Hector 
Dr. I. F. Hummon 
Dr. R. E. Lee 
Dr. G. W. Mahony 
Dr. S. McCormick 
Dr. E. G. McGuire 
Dr. M. McGuire 

Dr. E. J. Meyer 
Dr. J. Meyer 
Dr. F. Mueller 
Dr. M. C. Mullen 
Dr. J. P. Smyth 
Dr. F. Stucker 
Dr. A. M. Vaughn 
Dr. T. J. Walsh 

CLASS OF 1933 

Joseph Conrad 
Charles Coyle 

George Day 
Charles Hughes 
William Macey 

Joseph Murphy 
Francis Reed 

CLASS OF 1934 

John Brennan 
William Jane 
Victor Kling 
Lawrence La Porte 
Donald Madden 

James O'Hare 
Hans Riggert 
Eugene Stack 
Carl Wagar 
Bernard Walzak 

Charles Ward 
Ernst Weizer 
Roger Vargas 
Anton Yuskis 

CLASS OF 1935 

Jerome Brosnan 
Francis Denning 
John Evans 

CLASS OF 1936 

Edward Gans 


James Henry 
Edward Jansen 
David Lauer 

Edward Murphy 
Carl Pohl 
Henry Prall 

Edward Logman 
Anthony Loritz 

John Schneider 
Edwin Swint 

■ 190 

■ The Phi Chi Medical Fraternity, repre- 
sented at Loyola by the Phi Sigma Chap- 
ter, was founded at the University of Ver- 
mont in 1899- That initial chapter, which 
has since been designated the Alpha chapter, 
was formed at a time when fraternities were 
looked upon askance ; and this was especially 
true with regard to the professional so- 
cieties. But by the careful selection of men 
who later became leaders and specialists in 
the various branches of medicine, it was 
proved to the skeptical student that a frater- 
nity could be of great benefit. When this 
realization became more prevalent and it be 
came increasingly evident that a fraternity 
was not for the exploitation of a novice in 
college, but for the mutual association and 
assistance of men with similar aims, the 
the plight of these professional organizations 
became less hazardous. Phi Chi enjoyed this 
general awakening because of the special fit- 
ness of the men it had enrolled. 

The Loyola Chapter of Phi Chi was es- 
tablished in 1907, before the present depart- 
ment was acquired by Loyola. At the time of 
the acquisition of that college by the univer- 
sity in 1919, the fraternity was already a very 
active organization. It readily assisted, how- 
ever, in the renovation of the Medical School 
and, coincidental with the rise of that de- 
partment, the fraternity has made such great 
strides that today it is symbolic of the 
scholarship and high ideals of the university. 
It has seen the development of that same de- 
partment, its some six hundred graduates 
have brought honor upon it, and its one 
hope is that they may continue to do so. 

" Top Row: Ward, Loritz, Kretz, La Porte, Jansen, 
Pohl, Walzac, Proll, Jones. Middle Row: Evans, 
Vargus, Merriman, Gans, Sargent, Cotter, Brennan, 
Swint, O'Hare. Front Row: Macey, Wagar, Weizer, 
Murphy, Coyle, Conrad, Schneider, Murphy. 

It stands to reason that Phi Chi did not 
acquire its enviable position among the fra- 
ternities of Loyola by mere chance, or even 
as a heritage from related chapters. While- 
it may be true that it achieved its reputation 
through the character of its membership and 
the adherence to the basic principles enun- 
ciated by its founders, it nevertheless owes 
its success to the encouragement it has given 
its members to become the best at Loyola. 
By striving to make the medical department 
the finest school in the university, it has it- 
self attained excellence. Its selection of men 
of character, principle, endeavor, and love 
of the medical arts has redounded both to the 
glory of Loyola and to that of the fraternity 
itself. A glance at its faculty membership 
will readily show the high esteem in which 
it is held. 

By sponsoring numerous social activities, 
it has fostered a fraternal spirit not only 
among its own members, but even among 
the other fraternities of the Medical School, 
with which its relations are, consequently, of 
a most friendly nature. Its numerous and 
gala formal and informal dances, house par- 
ties, and smokers, not in the least dampened 
by the depression, have permanently desig- 
nated Phi Chi as the stellar leader ot social 
activities in the Loyola Medical School. 

■ 191 


Epsilon Chapter, 706 S. Lincoln Street. National 
Medical Sorority. Founded at the University of 
Illinois, 1898. Established at Loyola University, 
1920. Colors: Green and White. 

Ethel Chapman President 

Charlotte Nieb Vice-President 

Felicia Shlepowicz Secretary 

Alice Wilson Treasurer 

Marie Bohn Editor 

Valaria Genitis Keeper-of-Keys 


Dr. Gertrude Engbring 

Dr. Lillian Tarlow 


Mrs. Estelle G. Chandler 

Mrs. Maude L. Essenberg 

Mrs. Jessie H. Job 

CLASS OF 1933 

Ethel Chapman 

CLASS OF 1934 

Marie Bohn 

Charlotte Nieb 
Ann Stupnicki 

Sharon Stella Horacek 

CLASS OF 1935 

Dorothy Natsui 

Mary Jane Skemngton 
Alice Wilson 

Felicia Shlepowicz 

CLASS OF 1936 

Jessie Blaszczenski 
Valaria Genitis 

Rose Kwapich 
Ermalinda Mastri 
Monica Milhtzer 

Elsie Tichy 
Janet Towne 

' 192 

■ As it became more and more apparent 
that not men alone were fitted for the 
medical profession, and as a greater number 
of women entered this field, a group of in- 
telligent, ambitious women recognized the 
need for union among themselves. Nu 
Sigma Phi. the National Medical Sorority, 
was formed in order that women with so 
many common ideals and professional and 
social interests might be grouped into one 
efficient organization. 

Nu Sigma Phi was established in L896 
at what was then called the College of Physi- 
cians and Surgeons, a medical school now- 
known as the University of Illinois College 
of Medicine. From a humble start of about 
twelve members, with Dr. Irene Robinson 
Pratt as the first president, it expanded 
rapidly, until, at the present time, there arc- 
more than twenty chapters in the United 
States, and the active members are numbered 
in the hundreds. A Grand Chapter, which 
was organized in 1913, has served to 
strengthen the bands of friendship between 
the members who are actively engaged in the 
practice of their profession. In recognition 
ot their meritorious work in behalf of the 
sorority, Drs. Julia Holmes Smith, Sophia 
Brumback, Jennie Clark, and Lois Lindsay 
Wynekoop were made permanent trustees 
of the society. 

The chapter at Loyola is known as the 
Epsilon Chapter, and was originally organ- 
ized at the Chicago College of Medicine and 
Surgery in 1916. In April, 1920, when the 
chapter was reestablished in the Loyola 
Medical School, Drs. Bertha Hide, Tressa 
Moran, Grace Mitchell, H. C. Nelson, and 

Top Row: Skeffington, Shlepowicz, Mastri, Natsui, 
Wilson. Middle Row: Genitis, Towne, Kwapich, 
Tichy, Bohn, Blaszczenski. Fronf Row: Job, Essen- 
berg, Chandler. Chapman. 

Adelheid Koebele were among the charter 
members. Among the present alumnae mem- 
bers of whom the sorority may be justly 
proud are Drs. Gertrude Engbring, Noreen 
Sullivan, Olga Latka, and Lillian and Vir- 
ginia Tarlow. 

At the present time the active membership 
is increasing, and consists of the most active 
female students of medicine at Loyola. These 
members, in collaboration with those of the 
Alpha, Beta, and Pi chapters, also of this 
city, are doing constructive work along 
scientific and social lines. 

There were a number of ideas in the 
minds of the founders when they met at 
Loyola in 1920 to organize this sorority, but 
chief among them was that of preserving 
permanently the friendships, experiences, and 
ideals of their college days. They wanted 
an organization which would enable them to 
accomplish their purpose in medicine and 
bring them together at periodic intervals for 
discussion and mutual assistance. 

Because of the limited number of women 
in the medical college heretofore, the organ- 
ization has not been in close contact with the 
student body. But now that many new mem- 
bers are being accepted into Nu Sigma Phi, 
further progress is assured. Nu Sigma Phi 
has every reason to believe that the sorority 
which its founders established with such high 
hopes, and which the society has cherished 
so deeply ever since, will rise to new heights. 



Alpha Omega Chapter, 3221 Washington Boule- 
vard. National Medical Fraternity. Founded at 
the University of Pittsburgh, 1891. Established 
at Loyola University, 1921. Colors: Green and 


E. J. Black Archon 

P. A. Seeley Vice Archon 

1). J. Clancy Secretary 

J. A. Petrazio Treasurer 

D. J. O'Leary House Manager 

F. A. Moran Chaplain 

L. A. Drolett Editor 


Dr. B. B. Beeson 
Dr. V. B. Bowler 
Dr. H. J. Dooley 
Dr. J. M. Essenberg, B.S., 

B.Pg., Ph.D. 
Dr. T. P. Foley 
Dr. J. A. Forbrich 
Dr. C. J. Geiger 
Dr. G. D. Griffin 
Dr. H. A. Gross 
Dr. F. A. Halloran, A B. 
Dr. E. T. Hartigan, Ll.B., 


Dr. J. Hayden 

Dr. E. M. Hess 

Dr. NX'. K. Heuper 

Dr. A. J. Javois 

Dr. R. W. Kerwin 

Dr. A. D. Krause 

Dr. E. G. Lawler 

Dr. F. C. Leeming 

Dr. E. J. McEnery 

Dr. F. A. Mcjunkin, MA. 

Dr. J. V. McMahon 

Dr. J. L. Meyer 

Dr. J. C. Murray 

Dr. R. R. Mustell. M.A. 

Dr. A. V. Partipilio, B.A. 

Dr. J. G. Powers. A.B. 

Dr. E. A. Pribram 

Dr. J. B. Rosengrant 

Dr. j. V. Russell 

Dr. C. Schaub 

Dr. H. Schmitz, M.A. 

Dr. H. E. Schmitz 

Dr. S. J. Smith 

Dr. W. Somerville 

Dr. L. P. Sweeney 

Dr. W. J. Swift 

Dr. J. Warren 

CLASS OF 1933 

I.. R. Banner 
E. J. Black 
D.'H. Boyce 

A. J. Ferlita 
I.. J. Kunsch 
R. A. Matthies 
P. R. McGuire 

R. R. Rail 
P. A. Seeley 
E. Thieda 

CLASS OF 1934 

E. }. Clancy 
W. C. DeNino 
R. C. Eades 
J. P. Leary 

CLASS OF 1935 

G. F. Doyle 

L. A. Drolett 
J. Garthe 
V. Gaul 

CLASS OF 1936 

W. Belknap 

D. Fox 

E. Malachowski 
D. J. O'Leary 
K. Penhale 

W. Prussait 

H. McNally 
F. A. Moran 
r. E. Mullen 
F. Napolilli 

|. McDonough 
V. Nash 

P. F. Short 
H. Schroeder 
O. Snyker 
A. Zikmund 

J. A. Petrazio 
W. A. Van Nest 
G. Vicens 

R. M. O'Brien 
P. C. Vcrmeien 

* 194 

■ Phi Beta Pi, having been organized as a 
local medical fraternity at the University 
of Pittsburgh in 1891, experienced in its 
nascent stage the transplantation which is un- 
dergone by all similar organizations. It had 
the initial task of proving to a skeptical 
world that fraternities in general create a 
strong affinity among students and encourage 
greater loyalty to the school. What it set out 
to prove, particularly, was that Phi Beta Pi 
was of the greatest benefit to medical stu- 
dents, that its prime motives were the alle- 
viating of the many difficulties of its mem- 
bers, and the grouping of fellow students 
with one another for the attainment of the 
student's highest aspiration, medical achieve- 
ment. With such lofty and philanthropic 
ideals, it was natural that the organization 
should soon be recognized for its worth. It 
rapidly attained prominence at the Univer- 
sity of Pittsburgh, became an organization of 
significance outside its own locality, and 
finally expanded into a national society with 
chapters in forty-two of the leading medical 
institutions of the country. 

At Loyola an organization of such ster- 
ling qualities would rapidly win prominence. 
Having been organized in 1921 by a group 
of men who wished to ameliorate their social 
conditions and to foster an interest in the 
medical profession, it established itself as an 
integral part of the institution from the be- 
ginning. The promise of its members and 
the praiseworthy ideals of the fraternity 
have won the admiration of the faculty in 

" Fourth Row: McNally, Bilking, McDonough. 
Third Row: Moran, Doyle, Drolett, O'Brien. Second 
Row: Mullin, Vicens, Schroeder, Prussiat, O'Leary, 
Zikmund, Fox. First Row: Boyce, Petrazio, Clancy, 
Black, Banner, McGuire, Ferlita. 

the short time that the society has been at 
the Loyola University School of Medicine. 
A goodly representation among the faculty 
was a natural result, and the combined ef- 
forts of faculty and students have resulted 
in an organization remarkable for its medical 
and social achievement. 

Phi Beta Pi fulfills a necessary factor in 
the acquisition of a medical education. It 
brings together a limited group of men of 
similar ambitions and social standing and 
combines their efforts for the common good. 
It provides a home where the members may 
live in an atmosphere conducive to study. 
The better to achieve its aim it observes the 
classical maxim and accordingly fosters and 
encourages extra-curricular activities, intel- 
lectual, social, and athletic. 

Socially, the fraternity has enjoyed suc- 
cess in keeping with its scholastic achieve- 
ment. The Quadrate Dance held at the 
Medinah Athletic Club on April 22, par- 
ticipated in by the chapters from the medical 
schools of Illinois, Northwestern, Chicago, 
and Loyola, proved that its spirit is not lim- 
ited to a single campus. But it is in the 
observation of its primary, most serious, pur- 
pose that Phi Beta Pi deserves most recogni- 



Lambda Chapter, 706 South Lincoln Street. 
Founded at Loyola University, 1922. National- 
ized, 1933. Colors: Blue and Gold. 

William B. Ruocco President 

John J. Vitaccio Vice-President 

Michael Felicelli Secretary 

Louis T. Palumbo Treasurer 

Angelo R. Onorato Editor 

Leonard De Dario Librarian 

Victor A. Fresca Sergeant-at-Arms 


CLASS OF 1933 

Thomas Cavaleri 
Hugo Cutrera 
Jacob Digate 
William Di Giacomo 
Frank Di Graci 
William Falvo 

John Farranti 

Louis Magho 
Michael Neri 
Ernest Oliveri 
William Ruocco 
Ralph Scala 

Frank Schrippa 
William Spiteri 
Gerald Stazio 
John Vertuno 
Angelo Vincenti 
John Vitaccio 

CLASS OF 1934 

Charles Alaimo 
Louis Avalone 
John Bellucci 
Francis De Lucia 
Michael Felicelli 

Louis Giovine 
Henry Irace 
Peter Longinotti 
Larry Miano 
Joseph Mondello 

Louis Palumbo 
Anthony Parrillo 
John Romano 
Thomas Scuderi 
Anton Vincenti 

CLASS OF 1935 

Nicholas Bruno 
Salvator Cavaretta 

Victor Fresca 
Anthony Nicosia 

Angelo Onoiati 
Felice Viti 

CLASS OF 1936 

Leonar De Dario 
Eugene De Grazia 
Salvatore Dimicelli 

Michael Ci.innini 

Jacob Giardma 
William Grosso 
Joseph Marino 
Vincent Mcnilola 

August Mercurio 
Salvatore Pali 
Felix Tomabene 


■ Lambda Phi Mu Social Fraternity was 
organized at the Loyola School of Medi- 
cine in 1927, but on account of the exist- 
ence of Iota Mu Sigma, the representative 
organization for students of Italian parent- 
age, it gradually became inactive. Eleven 
years ago at the medical department the 
Italian students founded Iota Mu Sigma as 
a society for the furtherance of professional 
contact and for the mutual encouragement 
of the members. Having been founded by 
such eminent men as Drs. Partipillo, Gov- 
ernole, A. Geroei, Diogo, Champagne, and 
Conforti, the fraternity made rapid progress 
among the Italian students of the Medical 
School. The year after its foundation saw 
Iota Mu Sigma, with the membership in- 
creased to thirteen, successfully weathering 
the trials attendant upon its founding. 

Under the careful guidance of its charter 
members this brotherhood was carried suc- 
cessfully over the obstacles that confront 
every new organization. With the election 
of Doctors Volini and Sudane as honorary- 
faculty members, the prestige of the frater- 
nity increased accordingly. To these de- 
voted patrons who have so carefully watched 
over and nurtured it in its most discouraging 
trials, the fraternity owes and again reiterates 
its gratitude. So successful had Iota Mu 
Sigma been in the pursuit of its purpose that 
the brothers soon became leaders in scholastic 
achievement. This was proved by the fact 
that Iota Mu Sigma men were always to be 
found in great numbers in the membership 
of the Medical Seminar. By 192 s ) the frater- 

" Top Row: Fresca, Srosso, Miano, Cavaretta, De 
Grazia, Dimjceli, Digate, Bruno, Marino, Viti. 
Middle Row: Feudo, Gianinni, Parrillo, Vincenti, 
Tornabene, De Lucia, Scuderi, Mendola, Scala. 
Front Row: Falvo, Onorato, Vitacco. Ruocco, 
Palumbo, De Dario. Ferran+e, Mercuric 

nity had increased to twenty-one men, and 
was in a position to select its members strictly 
in accordance with their scholastic standing. 
The result was that the entrance require- 
ments became the strictest of any social fra- 
ternity in the Medical School, but the returns 
in brothers of prominence, and the fine 
scholastic impetus thereby given the society 
more than repaid for these limitations. 

In 1932-33, under the tine leadership of 
President Ruocco, Iota Mu Sigma was ac- 
cepted as a chapter in the Lambda Phi Mu 
Fraternity, a national organization with chap- 
ters in many of the leading schools of this 
country and Italy. It is the unanimous 
opinion of present and past members that 
the acceptance by a national fraternity has 
added greatly to the merits of the local chap- 
ter and has not changed, but rather enhanced, 
the old traditions and spirit of Iota Mu 

The social life of the fraternity has been 
entirely in keeping with its scholastic suc- 
cess. The annual spring dance has become 
a happy tradition, and the number of in- 
formal dances held during the year have not 
only cemented more firmly the brotherhood 
of the society, but have also made Lambda 
Phi Mu a recognized factor in the social ac- 
tivities of the Loyola School of Medicine. 

* 197 


706 S. Lincoln Street. Polish Medical Fraternity. 
Founded at Loyola University, 1930. Colors: 
Green and White. 

Thaddeus Jasinski Honorary Senior President 

Edward Purchla President 

Edward Pisarski Vice-President 

Clemens Derezinski Recording Secretary 

Louis Kogut Financial Secretary 

John Szejda Treasurer 

Henry Olechowski Editor 

Edwin Adamski Serjeant-at-Arms 


Dr. F. A. Dulak 
Dr. T. M. Larkowski 

Dr. S. R. Pietrowicz 
Dr. A. Sampolinski 

Dr. M. E. Uznanski 
Dr. E. H. Warszewski 

CLASS OF 1933 

T. Jasinski 

E. C. Krasniewski 

W. Olszewski 
P. Sowka 
J. Syslo 

S. Wojcik 
W. Zarzecki 

CLASS OF 1934 
L. Kogut 

E. Pisarski 

E. Purchla 

CLASS OF 1935 

H. Bielinski 
W. Blaszczak 
A. Czalgoszewski 

C. Derezinski 
J. Garwacki 
H. Olechowski 

A. Rzeszotarski 
J. Szejda 

CLASS OF 1936 

E. Adamski 
C. Jenczewski 
E. Kadlubowski 

E. Kubicz 
J. Paul 
J. Strzyz 
I. Sutula 

P. Szczurek 
E. Wojnicki 
W. Zagorsk i 

■ 198 

■ Although Pi Mu Phi has finished only its 
fourth year of existence, it has broadened 
so rapidly, both scholastically and socially, 
that it is already recognized as one of the 
leading fraternities at the Loyola School of 
Medicine. Having been founded on Jan- 
uary 10, 1930, with the full approbation of 
the faculty. Pi Mu Phi has had a phenomenal 
growth, as shown by its membership and 
activities. Even at this comparatively early 
date, its roster contains the names of many 
prominent faculty members. 

Pounded and sustained up to the present 
time by men of Polish extraction for the en- 
couragement of professional contact and the 
promotion of friendship among medical stu- 
dents of Polish parentage, Pi Mu Phi has 
never once forgotten this aim. Since its be- 
ginning its motivating interest has been the 
imparting and obtaining of medical knowl- 
edge. It has been decidedly successful in 
the pursuit of its purpose of creating a spirit 
of mutual cooperation among the members, 
as well as between the students and the 
faculty. All faculty members are whole- 
heartedly taking part in its activities, and the 
members, through mutual assistance and en- 
couragement, are bringing credit and recog- 
nition to the school and to the fraternity. 
If it is true that from the interest shown by 
the faculty members one can always deter- 
mine the worth of any fraternity and 
prophesy its future prospects, then Pi Mu 
Phi will have a most productive career. 
This year especially the fraternity has en- 

K Top Row: Janczewski, Kadlubowski, Szczurek, 
Krasniewski, Kubicz, Blaszczak. Middle Row: Paul 
Sutula, Bielinski. Front Row: Adamski, Derezinski, 
Pisarski, Purchla, Jasinski. Wojcik. 

larged its membership and increased its ac- 
tivities. The enthusiastic reception accorded 
the newly inaugurated series of scientific lec- 
tures has served as an impetus to the further- 
ance of higher scholastic attainments. Men 
of prominence in all the medical sciences 
have delivered enlightening addresses to the 
brotherhood. In this respect, also, the en- 
couraging assistance of the faculty members 
was evident; it was their presence at most 
of these meetings that lent a special impor- 
tance to the occasions. 

Nor has the fraternity forgotten its sec- 
ondary purpose, the sponsoring of social 
events, although prevailing conditions have 
somewhat curtailed its social activity. The 
annual fraternity dance, however, held at the 
Ad Astra Club, was highly successful. The 
annual Senior Banquet is now well under 
way and is destined to be a very successful 
climax to the present school year. The 
future, however, holds great promise for a 
broadened social calendar, because of the re- 
cent affiliation of the fraternity with the 
Polish Students' Association, an organization 
rapidly becoming international in scope. The 
affiliation is further testimony of the frater- 
nity's achievement in promoting friendship 
and mutual assistance among students of 
Polish extraction. 

" 199 


Professional Legal Fraternity, 28 North Franklin 
Street. Founded at Loyola University, 1931. 
Colors: Green and White. 

1932 1933 

Emmett Meagher Justice William Walsh 

Robert Quane Vice-Justice Eugene Clifford 

Thomas M. Walsh, Jr Reporter James Hayden 

Erwin Hammer Clerk Thomas Walsh 

Bernard Snyder Constable John Graf 

James M. Hogan, Ll.B. 

James A. Howell, B.S., Ll.B., Ll.M. 

CLASS OF 1933 

James Cooney 
Peter Curielli 
Erwin Hammer 

James Hayden 
Emmett Meagher 
Daniel J. Murphy 
Robert Quane 

Joseph F. Rooney 
Roland Schlager 
William J. Walsh, Jr. 

CLASS OF 1934 

Edward Berrell 
Eugene Clifford 
John Graf 

George McEwen 
Thomas M. Walsh. Jr. 
Francis McTighe 

Elmer J. Meyer 
William Navigato 
Bernard Snyder 

CLASS OF 1935 

Robert McDonnell 

William Wallace 

John Zach 


James W. Ashworth 

Emil Caliendo 
James H.ijek 

lames B. Kerr 


David J. Barry 
Peter J. Caloger 

Edward Drolel 
Eugene Finan 
William P. Kearney 

Paul Noland 
Allen C. Williams 


■ Sigma Phi Legal Fraternity, which is now- 
recognized as an established student or- 
ganization of the School of Law, was formed 
in the spring of 1931 by a small group of 
energetic law students under the direction of 
Professor James A. Howell. With the com- 
pletion of the present school year, the organ- 
ization has advanced to a stage of accom- 
plishment that is most commendable. But 
the initial year of its appearance would have 
given no indication of its present success; fur 
it is conceded that in the first years of its ex- 
istence the new fraternity did not manifest 
a definite growth, that discouragement, even 
abandonment of the society was imminent, 
and that at times a lethargic condition pre- 
vailed. Such a manly determination and 
sincere mutual encouragement, however, were 
shown by the founders, that even within a 
year Sigma Phi had gained recognition in the 
legal circle. 

The prime objective of the organizers of 
Sigma Phi was to establish a fraternity which 
would be a source of encouragement and 
assistance to a group with similar aims, and 
to attain a prominence that would secure ad- 
mission into a national legal fraternity that 
did not possess a chapter at the Loyola Law 
School. To achieve these aims, the charter 
members of the society realized that strict 
requirements for admission and a long period 
of pledge-ship must be observed. Candidates 
must not only possess a high scholastic rec- 
ord and a pleasing personality, but must also 
show a fair promise ot success. It was real- 
ized that strong ties of friendship, mutual 
respect, and common aims must cement the 
union of members into a brotherhood that 
would not terminate with graduation. Closely 
following this plan, the fraternity now has 

" Top Row: W. Navigato, E. Caliendo, R. Schlager. 
E. Meyer, R. Quane, W. Wallace. Middle Row: 
E. Berrell, E. Meagher, J. Graf, J. Cooney, J. Zach. 
Front Row: E. Hammer, B. Snyder, E. Clifford, W, 
Walsh, T. Walsh, J. Hayden. 

a list of members composed of capable and 
likeable men with high standards of edu- 
cation and character. 

Foreseeing the benefits of the Junior Bar 
Association, the officers of Sigma Phi made a 
further limitation upon admittance to the 
fraternity by making it mandatory that mem- 
bership in the fraternity be simultaneous with 
membership in the Junior Bar Association. 
Because of the prominent activity of Sigma 
Phi men, and under the capable direction of 
a fraternity brother, the Loyola unit of the 
association has made perceptible progress. 
Sigma Phi is ever eager to assist the univer- 
sity and the Law School in all their under- 
takings. That its fraternal spirit and assist- 
ance are not limited to its own organization, 
was proved recently by the semester quizzes 
which were conducted by a Sigma Phi man 
well versed in a particular legal sphere. 

During the past year the fraternity has 
conducted meetings of both a legal and .1 
social nature. The frequent smokers held 
for members and their guests were the occa- 
sion of numerous instructive lectures by some 
of the city's most prominent jurists and prac- 
titioners. The Sigma Phi parties, especially 
the one held at the Steuben Club, will long 
remain impressed on the memory of those 
who attended. Sigma Phi, despite the short 
period of its existence, can well be proud of 
the reputation it has established at the Law 
School and the great assistance it has ren- 
dered its members. 

' 201 


706 South Lincoln Street. Honorary Radio- 
logical Fraternity. Founded at Loyola University, 

George Day President 

John Durburg Vice-President 

Ethel Chapman Secretary 

Charles Coyle Treasurer 

Edward Sheehan Editor 

CLASS OF 1933 

Lawrence Banner 
Ethel Chapman 
Joseph Conrad 
Charles Coyle 
George Day 
John Durhurg 

John Flanders 
Perry Hartman 
John Havlik 
Joseph Heim 
F.dward Kuba 
William Macey 

Joseph Murphy 
Otto Preston 
Francis Reed 
Edward Sheehan 
Frederick Temple-tun 

CLASS OF 1934 

Marie Bohn 
Walter Eisen 
N. Felicelli 
Walter Hayes 
William Jane 
Virginia Kling 

Claire Kenney 
Charlotte Nieb 

Frank Quinn 
Edward Stack 
Anne Stupnicki 

Henry Valenta 
Roger Vargas 
Carl Wagar 
Charles Ward 
Edward Weizer 


■ With the expansion of the Loyola School 
of Medicine, it became evident that any 
group of individuals who had a common in- 
terest in a specialized field must organize if 
they wished a greater amplification of their 
special study than was permitted in the reg- 
ular curriculum. The Lambda Rho Radio- 
logical Fraternity consequently arose in order 
to provide a means by which the therapeutic 
and diagnostic application of radiology might 
be presented to the students by the foremost 
exponents of this branch of medicine. 

Many men of prominence in the School 
of Medicine were approached, and all readily 
endorsed the plan for an organization 
founded on such altruistic principles. The 
plan was offered to Dr. B. H. Orndoff, 
Professor and Head of the Department of 
Radiology, and Dr. Henry Schmitz, Profes- 
sor and Head of the Department of Gyne- 
cology, who agreed to sponsor the fraternity 
and aid in its management. In view of such 
support, and knowing that an organization 
receiving the attention of such prominent 
men could be only for the betterment of the 
school and its students, the dean and 
regent readily granted assent to the forma- 
tion of the proposed organization. 

Since the fraternity had a mission to ful- 
fill, it made admittance honorary and se- 
lected the members carefully. Only men who 
manifest an inclination to work, a desire to 
broaden the scope of their knowledge, and 
a definite promise of achievement are ad- 
mitted. The actual qualifications for admit- 
tance are that the applicant be an upper- 

" Top Row: Vargas, Hartman, Preston, Waqar, 
Murphy. Middle Row: Weizer, Flanders, Reed, 
McGuire, Helm. Front Row: Ward, Coyle, Day, 
Chapman, Conrad. 

classman, that he have a desire to further his 
knowledge in X-ray and Roentgen diagnosis, 
and that he have a high scholastic record. 

The work of this honorary fraternity is of 
the greatest benefit to tuture doctors. By 
means of lectures given by doctors who are 
prominent in this field, and through special 
research by individual members. Lambda Rho 
has increased the interest and the knowledge 
of its members. The lectures were confined 
strictly to X-ray diagnosis during the past 
year, and some ot the leading Roentgen- 
ologists of the Middle West were frequently 
the guest speakers. Accordingly, the meet- 
ings were always well attended and were de- 
cidedly profitable to the future doctors. In- 
teresting and instructive lectures were de- 
livered by Dr. Cook of the Municipal Con- 
tagious Hospital, Dr. Jules Brams of St. 
Elizabeth Hospital, and Dr. Hummond of 
Cook County Hospital. 

Tours were frequently made by the mem- 
bers in group, and special acknowledgment 
is due to Dr. Orndoff, still the most inter- 
ested patron of the society, for the interesting 
inspection he permitted the organization to 
make of his laboratories. So successful were 
the fraternity's endeavors that when the year 
was completed with a formal dinner dance 
at the College Inn, Lambda Rh<i could feel a 
justifiable pride in its accomplishments. 



Loyola University Chapter, 6525 Sheridan Road. 
National Honorary Fraternity. Founded at the 
University of Florida, 1924. Established at 
Loyola University, 1926. 

John L. Lenihan President 

Francis A. Reed Vice-President 

Louis W. Tordella Recording Secretary 

Owen P. McGovern Corresponding Secretary 

Francis T. Delaney Treasurer 


James Bennan 
Thomas Byrnes 
John Callahan 
James Culvin 
John Gerrietts 
John Gill 


John Amato 
John Bruun 
Joseph Clermont 
John Coffey 


David Abner 
Arthur Allen 
Leonard Borland 
John Brahm 
Charles Cosgrove 
Charles Danreiter 

Paul Gormican 
Gerard Johnson 
Justin McCarthy 
Charles McNicholas 
Robert O'Connor 
Thomas O'Neill 

Philip Cordes 
Francis Delaney 
John Duikin 
Leonard Herman 

John Donelan 
Lester Heidom 
Rudolph Kronfeld 
Melvin Lossman 
Marshall Milnarik 
Joseph Norton 
Ray Olech 

Louis Potempa 
Paul Quinn 
Donal Rafferty 
Louis Tordella 
Wilfred White 

Charles Mann 
Owen McGovern 
John Sloan 
John Vaughan 

Edward O'Reilly 
Keith Pike 
Robert Rocke 
Merton Skinner 
Donald Stewart 
Bernard Theil 


Frank Arado 
James Biennan 
Austin Doyle 
T. Hard Ferguson 
Frank Garvey 
Joseph Guerrini 
Erwin Hammer 

David Kerwin 
John Lenihan 
Charles Mallon 
Joseph Mammoser 
Robert McDonnell 
William McNeil 
Emmett Meagher 
lames Moore 

Frank Morrissey 
William Red 
Joseph Rooney 
George Silvestri 
Michael Waesco 
Joseph Wagner 
William Walsh 


Earl Black 
Donald Boyce 
Joseph Conrad 
Daniel Clancy 
George Day 
John Durburg 
James Fitzgerald 
John Flanders 
Paul Fox 

Perry Hartman 
Charles Hughes 
Lawrence La Porte 
William Macey 
Philip McGuire 
Joseph Murphy 
Daniel O'Leary 
Frank Quinn 
Richard Rail 

Francis Reed 
William Ruocco 
Phillip Seeley 
Eugene Stack 
Stewart Thomson 
Roger Vargas 
Ernest Weizer 
Anton Yuskis 
Anton Zikmund 

■ 204 

■ The Blue Key National Honorary Frater- 
nity is a constructive students' service or- 
ganization with a two-fold purpose: to re- 
ward men who have distinguished themselves 
by contributing to the activity of the school, 
and to give the school a closely knit organ- 
ization of active men who stand ready at all 
times to assist every worth-while activity. 
This national honorary society was founded 
at the University of Florida in October, 1924. 
The Loyola Chapter, which succeeded the 
Loyola Booster Club, was formed in 1926, 
and was the nineteenth received into the 
organization, now numbering about seventy- 
five chapters throughout the country. In 
1927 it extended its membership to include 
every department in the university, and has 
since acted as a strong bond between the 
various divisions. 

To be eligible for membership, a student 
must be outstanding in scholarship and per- 
sonality, and must be interested and par- 
ticipate in activities commensurate with the 
circumstances under which he works. The 
men chosen must satisfy the faculty members 
or dean of their college that they are per- 
fectly fitted ; this year the fraternity has ac- 
cepted more members than ever before. 
There will be an innovation in the procedure 
of accepting Blue Key men this year, when 
a formal reception open to Blue Key mem- 
bers and their friends will follow the formal 
banquet. From an organization with such 
exacting requirements it can be seen that 
Blue Key is a society which aims to group the 
prominent men of the university into one 
efficient organization for the advancement of 
the school and the attainment of the ideals 

" Top Row: Pike, Coffey, Doyle, Cordes, Rooney. 
Middle Row: Callahan, Durburg, Skinner, Ham- 
mer, Mann. Front Row: McGovern, Reed, Leni- 
han, Tordella, Delaney. 

of Loyola. It does not try to control activi- 
ties, but merely attempts to see that nothing 
is left undone. Composed of student leaders, 
men who will at all times direct safe and 
purposeful effort toward legitimate ends and 
in the best interest of the student body and 
the institution, it strives to form a connect- 
ing link between faculty and students and 
promote understanding between them. 

During its existence in the university. Blue 
Key, like most organizations, has been the 
subject of praise and condemnation. As an 
honor fraternity, it has not only been subject 
to the observations of the just critic but also 
to the less favorable remarks of the disap- 
pointed student. The record of the society 
may best speak for itself, as it has in the 
past, in characterizing the Loyola Chapter as 
one of the most outstanding in the country. 

The more notable activities of the frater- 
nity this year have not been confined to this 
university, since the Loyola Chapter has met 
the De Paul Chapter in a joint meeting, ini- 
tiating a more friendly spirit between the two 
schools. During the Christmas holidays, this 
chapter also acted as host at a smoker to the 
Chicago alumni of Blue Key, an organization 
which is being formed by the alumni of all 
Blue Key chapters in the city. This new 
association between the two universities and 
the alumni has opened new fields through 
which Blue Key hopes to be able to aid the 
students and graduates of Loyola. 

■ 205 


706 South Lincoln Street. Honorary Medical 
Fraternity. Founded at Loyola University, 1931. 

Louis D. Moorhead, M.D Honorary President 

Francis A. Reed President 

Earl J. Black Vice-President 

Joseph B. Murphy Secretary 

John P. Flanders Treasurer 


L. Banner 
E. Black 
D. Boyce 
J. Conrad 
G. Day 
J. Durburg 
J. Ferlita 

J. Flanders 
P. Hartman 
J. Heim 
S. Huerta 
L. Kunsch 
W. Macey 
P. McGuire 

J. Murphy 
O. Preston 
W. Prussait 
R. Rail 
F. Reed 
F. Templeton 


D. Clancy 
R. Fitzgerald 
W. Hayes 
A. Hoarls 
W. Jane 
R. Keely 
C. Kenny 

L. La Porte 
J. P. Leary 
J. McGoey 
J. O'Hare 

D. O'Leary 
F. Quinn 

E. Stack 

E. Sullivan 
R. Vargas 

B. Walzak 

C. Ward 

F. Weizer 
A. Zickmund 

' 206 

■ Because of the intensified interest in spe- 
cial phases of research manifested by the 
students of the Medical School in 1931, it 
was thought fitting that an organization be 
established which would offer greater facility 
to the future doctors in their quest of pro- 
fessional knowledge. There was, then, a 
very definite purpose for which the Dr. E. L. 
Moorhead Surgical Seminar was formed. 
This honorary medical fraternity was named 
in honor of the late Dr. E. L. Moorhead, 
who, as head of the Department of Surgery, 
had brought renown to the Loyola Medical 
School. Under the guidance of Dr. Louis D. 
Moorhead, present Dean of the School of 
Medicine and son of the man for whom the 
society was named, the seminar has proved 
to be a most active and progressive society, 
fulfilling a definite need and reflecting credit, 
not only upon itself, but upon the Medical 
School as well. 

Membership is honorary and is restricted 
to the most outstanding junior and senior 
medical students. Since its purpose is to 
train the members in the presentation of 
surgical treatises much like those delivered in 
graduate circles and at hospital staff meetings 
and conventions, the seminar has followed a 
procedure at its monthly meetings that has 
rendered inestimable aid to those students 
especially interested in the surgical aspect of 
medicine. The program of the seminar has 
included the reading of papers on surgical 
diagnosis and technique, together with in- 
structive lectures and demonstrations by men 
prominent in special fields of medicine. 
Papers are read by two students at each meet- 
ing, the subject for research being divided 
between them. After each has delivered his 
paper, two of the attending students are 
called upon to critize them. A guest speaker, 

" Fourth Row: Boyce, Stack, Keeley, Fitzgerald, 
Kenny, Clancy, Hoover, Quinn, Zickmund, Kling. 
Third Row: Heim, Macey, Ward, O'Hare, Leary, 
La Porte, Walzak, Banner, Kunsh, Conrad. Second 
Row: Ferlita, Wagar, McGoey, Prussait, Hartman, 
Vargus. Preston, Durburg. First Row: McGuire, 
Dr. Martin, Reed, Flanders, Black. Weizer, O'Leary. 

who is chosen because of his special knowl- 
edge of the subject under discussion, then 
gives a thorough criticism of both the readers 
and their student critics. In the general dis- 
cussion which usually follows, the entire 
audience is invited to participate. This is a 
training which cannot always be offered in 
the regular curriculum, but one that is es- 
sential to the future physicians and surgeons, 
whom it trains in the orderly arrangement of 
the facts which they will later discover in 
the diagnosis and treatment of disease. 

To insure the merit of the work presented, 
the entrance requirements were made rather 
strict, membership being limited to the high- 
est ranking students of the junior and senior 
classes who have special interests in the field 
of surgery. A scholastic average of 85 per 
cent is required as the initial qualification. 
Further limitation demands that the candidate- 
possess high moral qualities and a promise 
of success. 

During the past year, the society was 
privileged to have the following outstanding 
surgeons as critics at the meetings: Dr. L. D. 
Moorhead ; Dr. H. Landis, of Mercy Hos- 
pital, who was recently granted an award for 
the pursuance of a special research problem ; 
Dr. C. L. Martin; Dr. J. B. O'Donoghue; 
Dr. M. J. O'Connell, of the staffs of Cook 
County and Mercy Hospitals; and Dr. 
Young, who studied under several famous 
urologists at Johns Hopkins Llniversity, and 
is eminently qualified in this field. 



Honorary Publications Fraternity, 6525 Sheridan 
Road. Founded at Loyola University, 1926. 

John F. Callahan President 

Austin J. Doyle Vice-President 

Paul J. Gormican Secretary 


Francis J. Calkins, A.B. Roger F. Knittel, B.C.S. 

William H. Conley, M.B.A. Richard O'Connor, B.S. 

Thomas E. Downey, A.B. William P. Schoen, D.D.S. 

Harold A. Hillenbrand, D.D.S. Morton D. Zabel, A.M. 


John F. Callahan 
Austin J. Doyle 
Paul ]. Gormican 
Edward W. Hints 

John L. Lenihan 

Charles H. Mann 

Daniel J. Murphy 

Thomas O'Neill 

James F. Rafferty 

Joseph F. Rooney 
Francis Steinhrcchcr 
Louis W.Tordella 
Joseph A. Walsh 

■ Beta Pi, the honorary publications frater- 
nity, was established at Loyola seven years 
ago, for the purpose of rewarding the men 
who have excelled in the literary or editorial 
fields of the student publications and of pro- 
viding an incentive to those under-class- 
men intending to enter that field of activity. 
Beta Pi was organized primarily as a frater- 
nity for the recognition of high literary 
achievement on the Loyolan, the News, and 
the Quarterly. 

Only candidates, in general, whose con- 
nections with the publications are of a 
literary rather than of a mechanical nature 
are admitted to the organization. It is also 
provided that they hold a major staff posi- 
tion for one year and have, in addition, a 
high scholastic record. To give full assur- 
ance of a man's permanent interest in pub- 
lications, it is mandatory that he be recom- 

mended for two years by his editor before 
he can become eligible for membership. In- 
asmuch as a recommendation is seldom given 
to freshmen staff members, few men receive 
the award before the end of their senior year. 
The difficulties involved in the acquisition 
of this award have greatly enhanced its value, 
and have made it representative of real serv- 
ice in the eyes of the student body. Beta Pi 
is looked upon, therefore, not only as an 
honor to the individual members, but as an 
organization whose chief activity is that of 
developing in men the necessary technique 
and interest for the continuous improvement 
of Loyola's publications. In more than one 
sense, it is one of Loyola's exclusive honor 

" Back Row: Gerrietts. W. H. Murphy, Zabel. 
Front Row: Gormican, Callahan, Tordella. 



Beta of Illinois Chapter, 28 North Franklin 
Street. National Sociological Fraternity. 
Founded at the University of Southern Califor- 
nia, 1920. Established at Loyola University, 

Paul Kiniery President 

Dorothy Glenn Vice-President 

Burdine Tobin Secretary 

Teresa Finley Treasurer 

F. Edgar Bagley Dorothy Glenn, A.B. Burdine Tobin, A.M. 

Ann Lucille Behm. Ph.B. Rosemary Griffin Helen Toole 

Sibyl Davis. R.N. Valeria Huppeler, M.S. Agnes Van Driel, A.M. 

Howard Egan, Ph.D. Paul Kiniery, PhD. Mrs. Frank Van Houten, B.S. 

Mrs. Howard Egan, A.M. Marguerite McManemm Dion Wilhelmi, Ph.B. 

Mrs. Edmund Fain, Ph.B. Helen OToole, A.B. Marguerite Windhausei, 

Teresa Finley, Ph.B. Leonard Otting. ST. Ph.B. 

Margaret Shelley, A.B. 

■ The Alpha Kappa Delta Honorary So- 
ciological Society has had at Loyola as 
phenomenal a development as the Loyola 
School of Social Work. Originally a local 
society founded by the Rev. Frederic Sied- 
enburg, S.J., founder and former dean of 
that college, it expanded so rapidly into an 
organization of significance that on Febru- 
ary 7, 1928, it was admitted into the na- 
tional organization. 

Alpha Kappa Delta is a non-secret and 
democratic society whose purpose is to pro- 
mote interest in the development and ap- 
plication of the social sciences, to foster un- 
biased social research, and to interpret and 
promulgate its findings in accordance with 
the precepts of Catholic doctrine. Member- 
ship is restricted to upper-classmen, graduate- 
students, alumni, and faculty members who 
are majoring or working in sociology or in 
the other social sciences, such as Philosophy, 

Psychology, Education, Economics, Political 
Science, and History. Further limitation is 
provided by the requirement that the appli- 
cant possess an agreeable personality, a high 
scholastic record, and the potentiality of ac- 
complishment and leadership. 

Observing such strict requirements for 
membership, the fraternity is destined to 
make noteworthy achievements in its work of 
arousing interest in Sociology. Proof of tins 
success is already evident in a two-fold man- 
ner. In the first place members who have 
graduated from college retain their interest 
in the problems and activities of the society. 
Moreover, a large publication, the Neics Let- 
ter, is issued periodically in order to encom- 
pass the literary contributions of those 

" Back Row: Glenn, Wilhelmi, Finley. Front Row: 
Otting, S. J., Kiniery, Van Driel, Davis. 



Illinois Zeta Chapter, 6525 Sheridan Road. 
National Social Science Honor Society. Founded 
at Southwestern College, Winfield, Kansas, 
1924. Established at Loyola University, 1929. 

John D. Gill President 

Erwin Hammer Vice-President 

Mary C. Erbacher Secretary 


John F. Callahan 
Nathan Devault 
Mary C. Erbacher 
JohnD. Gill 
Felix Gordon 

Paul J. Gormican 
Joseph Guerrini 
Erwin Hammer 
Charles O. Marshall 
John I. Mayer 

Aloysius Morrison 
Paul F. Quinn 
William Reichert 
Joseph Rooney 
John C. Stauffer 

■ Pi Gamma Mu, the National Social Sci- 
ence Honor Society, has for its purpose the 
awakening of social consciousness in college 
students. This strong organization has be- 
come at Loyola University a channel through 
which the principles of Catholic Action are 
promulgated to the student body. It is one 
of the most effectively active groups hold- 
ing a charter at Loyola. 

Although the requirements for member- 
ship are among the strictest known among 
honor societies, admittance to the organiza- 
tion depends upon the student himself in- 
stead of the usual committee of judges. 
Eligibility is automatically acquired in the 
attainment of the required scholastic aver- 
age and the completion of the necessary 
studies in social science. The initial qualifi- 
cation is twenty hours of social science ; and, 
to maintain the quality of the work done by 
the society at a high level, a scholastic aver- 

age of 2.5 for juniors and 2.0 for seniors 
is required. 

The scholastic year of 1932-33 witnessed 
one of the most notable accomplishments 
of any organization at Loyola, a series of lec- 
tures conducted under the auspices of Pi 
Gamma Mu, in which numerous prominent 
business men addressed Loyola audiences on 
various aspects of the economic depression. 
The society's use of sound films to illustrate 
social-science subjects is a noteworthy inno- 
vation in the university. 

Because this society has succeeded re- 
markably in its work of impressing upon 
students the beneficial influence of scientific 
social study, it presents almost unlimited op- 
portunities to a Catholic college in which 
there is such an intense interest in social 

" Back Row: Reichert, Guerrini 
Hackett, Gill, Hammer, Gormican. 

Front Row: 



Honorary Dramatics Fraternity, 6525 Sheridan 
Road. Founded at Loyola University, 1930. 

John K. Bruun President 

James Hammond Vice-President 

Virginia M. Gill Secretary 


James Brennan 
Mary Bruun 
Joseph Carroll 
Eugene Cirese 
Lawrence Crowley 
Austin Doyle 
Mary Erbacher 

Virginia Gill 
David Gorney 
Edward Hines 
Coletta Hogan 
John Horan 
Anne Knight 
Annamerle Kramer 

Joseph Maminoser 
Gilbert Nevius 
Joseph Norton 
William Reid 
Joseph F. Rice 
Thomas Spelman 

■ Gamma Zeta Delta, the Honorary Cath- 
olic Dramatic Fraternity, which has for its 
purpose the cultivation of art through the 
drama, during the past three years has main- 
tained a consistently high standard. Pledged 
to support the best in drama, it has been 
most careful in the selection of new mem- 
bers, and has accepted only those students 
whose sincere interest in dramatics has been 
well proved. 

Accordingly, the qualifications for mem- 
bership have been rigid ; it is necessary that 
a student participate in university dramatics 
for a year and a half, having major parts in 
two, or minor parts in three, productions, or 
the equivalent in related work. As a result 
of this policy, numerical growth has been 
small but the organization has attained a re 
markable solidarity which assures the per- 
manence of the fraternity. 

The charter members of this fraternity felt 
that they owed it to the drama, as well as to 
their Catholic training, to establish Gamma 
Zeta Delta not only as an incentive to strug- 
gling Thespians, but likewise as a source of 
recognition and reward for noteworthy ac- 
complishment. Acceptance into the organi- 
zation signifies that the individual so honored 
has won approval of his efforts from men 
who have preceded him, whose real love of 
dramatics cannot be questioned. The priv- 
ileged few who wear the key of Gamma 
Zeta Delta are indeed set apart as devoted 
followers of the drama. 

Top Row: Hammond, McGivern, Hines, Cirese, 
Rice. Middle Row: Brennan, Hogan, Kramer. 
Crowley. Front Row: Connelly, Bruun, Gill, 
Mammoser, Barker. 




Honorary Athletic Society, 6525 Sheridan Road. 
Founded at Loyola University, 1924. 

Joseph Norton President 

Robert Schuhmann Vice-President 

Edward Connelly Secretary 

Frank McClelland Treasurer 


Harold Ball 
Duncan B.uiman 
Edward Connelly 
George Crank 
John Dooley 
Roderick Dougherty 
Edward Ertz 
Lawrence Faul 

James Ferlita 
Joseph Frisch 
James Hogan 
Gerard Johnson 
Seymour Leiberman 
William Linklater 
Douglas McCabe 
Thomas McGinnis 

William McNeil 
William Murphy 
Joseph Norton 
Robert Ohlenroth 
Thomas O'Neill 
George Silvestri 
Wilfred White 

■ When football was suspended at Loyola, 
it seemed that the Monogram Club, 
which had been organized entirely by major- 
letter athletes, would also cease to exist. For 
a time the organization had apparently been 
discontinued, but it was still deeply rooted 
in the hearts of Loyolans. One of the 
greatest traditions of the university could not 
be forgotten so easily, and with the election 
of L932 a fresh stimulus re-invigorated the 
once active club. 

New members were sought, with all ma- 
jor-letter winners since 1930 being admitted 
into the association. They were initiated by 
the former football players, who now acted 
in an official capacity for the last time. The 
club has remained constantly in the eyes of 
the student body and has once again earned 
the enviable position it held in former years. 
Such idols of the gymnasium as Roger Kiley, 
Dr. E. J. Norton, Len Sachs, Alex Wilson, 
and Joe Tigerman have frequently addressed 

the meetings. At the smoker of November, 
1932, at which Dr. Lars Lundgoot, himself 
a star quarterback in 1926, was the principal 
speaker, most of the old members were 

Nor are the departed members of the club 
forgotten by their comrades. Every year a 
memorial Mass is said for Bud Gorman, Ray 
Nolan, and Ray Fitzgerald, former members 
of the organization. 

At a meeting held in March it was de- 
cided that minor-letter winners might also 
become eligible for membership. This 
policy has expanded the club, and, although 
it is now more accessible to the athletes of 
Loyola than ever before, this fact has not at 
all detracted from the high esteem in which 
the Monogram Club has always been held. 

" Back Row: Frisch, Connelly, Crank, McGinni 
Front Row: O'Neill, Norton, Kearns. 




Akibeans, Social Arts 6525 Sheridan Road 

Alpha Delta Gamma, Social Arts 6525 Sheridan Road 

Alpha Gamma, Professional Dental 17-17 West Harrison Street 

Alpha Kappa Delta, Honorary Sociological 28 North Franklin Street 

BETA Pi, Honorary Literary All-LIniversity 6525 Sheridan Road 

BLUE Khy, Honorary All-University 6525 Sheridan Road 

Delta Alpha Sigma, Social Arts 6525 Sheridan Road 

Delta Sigma Delta, Professional Dental 1747 West Harrison Street 

DELTA Theta Phi, Professional Legal 28 North Franklin Street 

Gamma Zeta Delta, Honorary Dramatic All-University. .6525 Sheridan Road 

Kappa Beta Pi, Social Legal 28 North Franklin Street 

Lambda Phi Mu, Social Medical 706 South Lincoln Street 

Lambda Rho, Honorary Radiological 706 South Lincoln Street 

Monogram Club, Athletic All-L'niversity 6525 Sheridan Road 

Moorhead Surgical Seminar, Honorary Medical . . . 706 South Lincoln Street 

Nu Beta Epsilo<n, Social Legal 28 North Franklin Street 

Nu Sigma Phi, Social Medical 706 South Lincoln Street 

Omicron Kappa Upsilon, Honorary Dental 1747 West Harrison Street 

Phi Alpha Rho, Honorary Debating All-University 6525 Sheridan Road 

Phi Beta Pi, Professional Medical 3221 West Washington Boulevard 

Phi Chi, Professional Medical 3345 West Washington Boulevard 

Phi Lambda Kappa, Professional Medical 706 South Lincoln Street 

Phi Mu Chi, Social Arts 6525 Sheridan Road 

Pi Alpha Lambda, Social Arts 6723 Greenview Avenue- 
Pi Gamma Mu, Honorary Social Science AU-LJniversity .... 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 West Harrison Street 

Sigma Chi Mu, Social Arts 28 North Franklin Street 

Sigma Lambda Beta, Social Commerce 28 North Franklin Street 

Sigma Nu Phi, Professional Legal 28 North Franklin Street 

Sigma Phi, Professional Legal 28 North Franklin Street 

Sigma Pi Alpha, Social Arts 6525 Sheridan Road 

Trowel, Professional Dental 17 47 West Harrison Street 



WITH the celebrating of the Senior Ball, 
the class of 1932 enjoyed the last 
social function to see them as a united group. 
Following the new ruling which has required 
all dances of the past year to be held on 
Friday nights, this was the last Loyola dance 
to be held on Saturday night. 

Dell Coon's orchestra was originally se- 
lected to play for the dance, but when diffi- 
culties arose following the selection, tliL 
orchestra of Don Dunlap, an Arts junior, 
was chosen in its stead. Dunlap had played 
previously for several Loyola functions and 
his orchestra was exceptionally popular with 
the students. The Oriental Room of the 
Knickerbocker Hotel, the location chosen 
for the Senior Ball, was almost too small for 
even the rather few couples who attended 
the dance. Under ordinary conditions, the 
room would have been just able to accommo- 
date such a crowd, but it was not until ar- 
rangements were made with the management 
for increased dancing space that the number 
of bids to be sold was raised to the final 
quota. In this manner the usual crowded 
condition of such gala affairs was avoided. 

The Ball was strictly formal, contrary to 
the precedent of offering the alternative of 
wearing jackets and flannels. This wise 
move made all men equal lor the evening, 
and they suffered alike as the summer heat 
took its toll. The illuminated glass floor, 
through which colored lights played upon 
the feet of the dancers, combined with the 
darkened background and dimly lighted ceil- 
ing to lend an atmosphere of enchantment 

The Senior Ball was the last social function spon- 
sored by the graduating class of '32. 

to the room. Fantastically decorated walls 
and swaying shadows of dancers completed 
the unusual effect. ( 

As the result of past experiences in arrang- 
ing nine-o'clock dances at which the assem- 
blage arrived at ten o'clock, the committee 
delayed the hour of commencement. The 
dancers were entirely undaunted by the 
change, however, and postponed correspond- 
ingly the hour of their arrival. Nevertheless, 
the Senior Ball was a grand finale for the 
class of 1932. All participants were exceed- 
ingly well pleased with the delightful set- 
ting, not to speak of the unusually low price 
of the bids, as they made a respectful part- 
ing gesture to the school year. Undoubtedly 
this happy combination of an excellently 
chosen setting enhanced by all the art known 
to modern hotel decoration and construc- 
tion, and of the reduction of bids to a price 
fitting the means of the average college man, 
had much to do with the attendance, which 
might have been even smaller. It was well 

" Arm in arm the happy 
couples at the Senior 
Ball sweltered in the 
summer heat. 


" After posing 
for a quarter of 
an hour, the 
grand march of 
the 1932 Junior 
Prom was finally 
recorded by 
the photog- 
rapher for pos- 

that the number of bids had been restricted 
previously to .1 relatively small quota of one 
hundred and twenty, for, otherwise, those 
bidding adieu to the Loyola social season of 
1932 might have found the evening's enter- 
tainment curtailed by an over-crowded dance 

ers strove zealously to insure a brilliant 
success for the Prom, which ultimately 
greatly exceeded their expectations. The 
dance lasted from nine until one, and easily 
preserved the brilliant tradition which has 
always been a counterpart of past Junioi 

■ Second only to the Senior Ball in prom- 
inence was the Junior Prom of last year, 
which was held in the Gold Room of the 
Congress Hotel. Two orchestras, conducted 
by Earl Hoffman and Jimmy Green, enter- 
tained for the evening. John Powers of the 
Dental School, chairman of the Junior Prom 
committee, led the right wing of the grand 
march while the left wing was headed by 
James Bennan of the Arts campus. 

The Lovolan photographer, encountering 
some difficulty in his attempt to obtain a 
satisfactory picture of the group of dancers, 
delayed the progress of the dance for some 
time. This delay, however, had the counter 
effect of provoking much merriment, and 
produced the greatly desirable result of uni- 
fying the spirit of the gathering. Then, too, 
the presence of the two orchestras, which 
played alternately, was most delightful, inas- 
much as the variation in their respective 
styles satisfied the tastes of all present. 

In order to accommodate the group with 
ease, both the balcony and three adjoining 
reception rooms were reserved. A staircase 
direct from the dance floor of the Gold Room 
to the balcony afforded easy access to the 
dancing floor and aided in producing an 
atmosphere of friendliness throughout the 
room. The committee headed by John Pow- 


■ The first major dance of the new year 
was the Freshman Fall Frolic. A new 
site was sought for the c\L-nt and an agree- 
able one was found in the Main Ballroom 
of the Medinah Athletic Club. Formerly 
controlled by The Loyola News, charge of 
the dance this year was given over to the 
Loyola Union. Thus the Lfnion assumed 
control of the last social activity of the school 
to remain outside its jurisdiction. The Frolic 
was originated in 1925 by the first editorial 
board of The Loyola News. It has been an 
annual event since that time and has been 

" The Fall Frolic called out all members of the 
News staff — and a few others. But the dances 
were pleasant, if you sat them out. 

known as the most generally popular dance- 
on the school calendar. The orchestra of 
Jack Chapman supplied the music for the 
second time in the annals of the Frolic. For 
this reason the number of available bids was 
limited to four hundred in order to insure 
the greater comfort of those present. The 
dance was "just right." 

The floor is one of the largest of its kind 
in the city. Just off the huge dancing circle 
is a deep, crescent-shaped space for tables 
surrounded by a promenade. The shell for 
the orchestra at the east end is bounded by 
two wide staircases descending from the bal- 
cony. All tables, excepting a few in the 
balcony, were occupied by gay and carefree 
couples who joined unanimously in making 
the eighth Fall Frolic worthy of its predeces- 
sors. The attractive maroon and gold bids 
offered adequate souvenirs of the occasion. 

■ During the course of the year. Pi Alpha 
Lambda Fraternity holds three formal 
dances for members and alumni. A summer 
formal supper dance was given at the Chi- 
cago Town and Tennis Club to close the 
school year of 1932. The site was well suited 
to the occasion, and the cool terrace and 
walk through the grounds provided an ex- 
ceedingly romantic atmosphere for the final 
dance of the season. 

The Pre-Christmas Formal, in the Italian 
Room of the Allerton Hotel, took place on 
December 10. Many attended the basket- 
ball game between Loyola and Western 
Ontario prior to the affair and were in extra 
line spirits after Loyola's victory. About 

■ 218 

* Being versatile, 
the Pi Alphs are 
pictured in two 
moods. Other 
moods of the 
evening are not 

seventy couples were divided between the 
two wings of the room, and the smooth floor, 
smoother music, and pleasant environment 
made everyone happy. Daniel Maher took 
upon himself the entire burden of arranging 
these activities, and, in a year of general dis- 
appointment for all social organizations, he 
performed a very commendable work, re- 
taining the high standards which the fra- 
ternity has maintained since its inception. 

On March 4 the fraternity celebrated its 
Founders' Day Formal dance. The event 
was held under the auspices of the alumni 
members on the roof of the St. Clair Hotel. 
Roxy's Hungry Five was the name of the 
orchestra selected. The pieces played were 
so grouped as to prevent jarring contrasts; 
perfect harmony was Roxy's aim and perfect 
harmony he achieved. This harmony was 
also in effect elsewhere than in the music. A 
small, compact room brought the tables into 
close proximity with one another and brought 
about a spirit of jolliness and good-fellow- 
ship. In this way, too, non-members of the 
fraternity were made to feel at one with the 
members, no small feature of a fraternity 

The alumni were very well represented at 
the dance which celebrated the eighth birth- 
day of the fraternity. The Founders' Day 
Formal is a traditional event and usually is 
well represented even from outside the fra- 
ternity. It heads the Pre-Christmas Formal 

" Despite the absence of moonlight, the Pi Alpha 
Lambda Founders' Day Formal did not lack ro- 

" This Sigma Lambda Beta formal was the first of 
a series of brilliant affairs at which free ginger ale 
was not the least attraction. 

and the Summer Formal dances as the con- 
tribution of Pi Alpha Lambda to the social 
calendar of the school. Numerous house- 
parties were given during the year as well, 
and proved extremely popular with members 
and non-members alike. 

■ The Sigma Lambda Beta Fraternity of the 
Commerce School began its own social sea- 
son on November 19 at the Illinois Woman's 
Athletic Club. A formal dinner dance was 
the event selected for the season's first social 
affair. Free ginger ale was one of the novel- 
ties — and attractions — of the dance. Con- 
fetti and paper streamers were also distrib- 
uted, and before the dance had proceeded 
very far, both the tables and the dance floor 
were completely covered and entwined with 
colored paper. Numerous sham battles were 
waged among the dancers, who used the 
streamers as missiles. As a result, a spirit 
of gaiety presided throughout the entire eve- 
ning, which made all regret the approach of 
the final hour. Even the orchestra seemed 
reluctant to cease playing as could be seen 
by the fact that they played for some time 
after the hour of parting had come. 

To Sigma Lambda Beta fell the privilege 
of commencing a new year of festivity in 
Loyola's social world. This group held its 
annual formal New Year's Eve supper dance 

in the Main Dining Room of the Illinois 
Women's Athletic Club. This beautiful 
room on the thirteenth floor, towering over 
the north shore sky-line of Chicago, was an 
ideal location for the fraternity's dance of 
dances. Ninety happy couples spent a 
glorious morning, or most of it, dancing 
to the music of the Midwest Revelers, par- 
taking of a very tasty supper, and wander- 
ing off to windows where they might gaze 
out into the darkness of Lake Michigan or 
the blazing lights of a city that seemed to be 
dressed in holiday garb especially for them. 
Despite the intense cold beyond the walls of 
the room, the music of the orchestra in- 
creased in temperature consistently, but the 
instruments failed to melt and the starched 
shirts refused to wilt. 

This event, as well as the two other an- 
nual dances of the fraternity, the last of 
which was given on May 6 at the usual 
place, has assisted in building up a regular 
following outside the membership of Sigma 
Lambda Beta. The sociability which results 
when everyone knows the other dancers is 
always in evidence, and those in charge make 
it their business to see that all enjoy them- 
selves. Philip Cordes, Grand Regent, and 
John Long, Vice Grand Regent, headed the 
committee in charge of the dances, and to 
them credit is due for the success of the 
affairs. However, to all who attended the 
dance commendation is due also, for if they 
had not enjoyed themselves, the work of the 
committee would have been in vain. 

■ The second annual Interfraternity Ball was 
held on February 4. Although still com- 
paratively young, the Interfraternity Coun- 
cil has proceeded to establish itself as an ac- 

" That peculiar look is 
the effect that some- 
times creeps over the 
New Year's Eve cele- 
brant. But this Sigma 
Lambda Beta gathering 
was revived by break- 

" The 1933 Interfraternity 
Ball lived up to the tra- 
dition set by its one pred- 

tive group on the north campus. All six of 
the Arts fraternities combined for the second 
successive year to plan an evening of festivity 
as a unit, and under the leadership of Harry 
Olson, the dance committee put forth a great 
effort to assure a delightful evening to all. 
But beyond the immediate purpose of pro- 
viding a delightful evening for those in at- 
tendance, there was another and perhaps 
more important reason tor the instigation 
ami continuation of the Interfraternity Ball. 
Those who conceived the plan of presenting 
a social function under the combined aus- 
pices of the several fraternities of the Arts 
campus had in mind the establishment of a 
tradition. This annual ball, in which all 
were to combine their efforts, was to become 
a tradition that would unite the various fra- 
ternal groups socially, at least for an eve- 
ning, and provide them, to a certain extent, 
with a common purpose. The object was 
to establish a tradition in which the fraterni- 
ties would unite their efforts for more effi- 
cient service in behalf of Loyola, and in a 
more beneficial existence for themselves. 

It was, then, the purpose of the commit- 
tee, in attempting to provide a gala dance 
for Loyola, to realize this primary reason for 
the previous establishment of the affair. 

The result of their work was a truly joyous 
affair in the Main Dining Room of the 
Medinah Athletic Club. The dance was 
originally scheduled for the twenty-seventh 
of January, but was postponed, because of a 
conflict of dates. The room was very well 
chosen. A square dance floor in the center 
was flanked by tables on three sides and the 
orchestra on the fourth. At opposite ends 
of the room were two balconies, on which 
were situated numerous tables. Opposite the 
orchestra was the staircase leading into the 

K The fralernity dancers enjoyed the evening, for 
lliere was room to spare — out in the lobby. 

beautiful foyer. Many of the couples, tir- 
ing of the over-crowded dance floor which 
the popularity of the event and the com- 
paratively small dance space produced, 
danced on a carpeted square of their own 
to the strains of the music floating haunt- 
ingly from the hilarious room above. Tir- 
ing of the dancing, they had to take but a 
few steps to enter an elevator ..andi be 
whisked up countless stories, frpm,,w^here 
they might view the twinkling sky-line of 
the city through windows high up in the 
moonlit night. These excursions from the 
noisy, smoke-filled room below, afforded 
some of the pleasantest moments of the eve- 
ning's enjoyment. 

The most striking note of the whole af- 
fair, however, was the spirit of gay comrade- 
ship that prevailed. Contrary to the popu- 
lar conception of the feeling existing be- 
tween college fraternities, the dominant note 
of this evening was one of complete fellow- 
ship, an air of mutual enjoyment. Every- 
body was obviously happy in the company, 
whether confined elbow to elbow on the 
greatly insufficient space reserved for danc- 
ing, or conversing while passing from table- 
to table. 

The Ball lasted from ten until two o'clock. 
All fraternities were well represented, and 
the dance floor was always crowded. Be- 
tween dances, the various couples wended 


These dancers are cleverly avoiding the Jamboree 
crowd by dancing at the other end of the gym. 

their way from one table to another or wan- 
dered through the building to rooms where 
other dances were taking place. The crowd 
was exceedingly jovial and fully enjoyed the 
unified celebration, which bids fair to be- 
come ohe of Loyola's foremost traditions. 

■ During the past season, several all-uni- 
versity socials called Jamborees were inter- 
spersed among the four traditional high- 
lights and the fraternity dances. The season 
was opened by the Fall Jamboree on Octo- 
ber 21. The original Jamborees were held 
to celebrate victories of the athletic teams, 
and they proved such an effective means of 
fostering all-university spirit that the practice 
has been successfully renewed. The gym- 
nasium is the traditional scene for these 
events, and students and alumni as well as 
faculty members of all departments attend. 
Men and women from the Downtown and 
West Side schools mingle informally with 
the Lake Shore Campus students, who act 

unofficially as hosts to the entire university. 

For the Fall Jamboree, the gymnasium was 
brilliantly decorated in the setting of har- 
vest time, with its autumn colors and Indian 
Summer beauty. Student talent was solicited 
for entertainment by the committee in 
charge, and the result was an atmosphere of 
friendliness and gaiety that served well to 
revive the popularity achieved by such func- 
tions in former years. 

A Christmas Jamboree, equally as suc- 
cessful as the previous one, opened the holi- 
day season and closed the social activities of 
Loyola for the old year. The gymnasium 
was appropriately dressed to fit the season, 
and presented a fine setting with the orna- 
ments so arranged as to minimize the size of 
the huge building. A domed roof of red 
and white crepe paper, stretched across the 
ceiling, many multi-colored Christmas tree 
lights, and numerous other decorations re- 
quired considerable time and patience of the 
committee ; but the workers were amply re- 
warded by the satisfaction of the dancers. 
Zero weather kept many from attending the 
dance but did not prevent Al Koepke and 
his Loyola University dance orchestra from 
providing those who braved the cold with 
an entertaining evening. 

■ The Sophomore Class defied superstition 
by choosing Friday, January 1 3, as the 
date of its annual Cotillion. A startling de- 
parture from custom, an announcement that 
the dance would be held in the gymnasium, 
provoked much discussion and some dissen- 

" The 1933 Sopho- 
more Cotillion was 
the first major Loy- 
ola dance to be held 
in the gymnasium. 
Others will probably 


sion among the students. Gradually, how- 
ever, the antipathy disappeared as the advan- 
tages of the plan were set forth. The pur- 
pose of the move was to reduce the price of 
the bids, thus placing them within reach of a 
greater number than the increased expense 
of a hotel dance would permit. Numerous 
other universities have preceded Loyola in 
this step and attained good results. Added 
advantages of the change include better park- 
ing facilities and more friendly surround- 
ings, with a much larger space for dancing. 

Max Stelter's orchestra, a novelty band, 
furnished the music for the occasion. Dur- 
ing the course of the evening several fea- 
tured players presented a number of amusing 
novelty numbers and sketches which added 
variety to the affair and provided diversion 
throughout the Cotillion. The effect of a 
low ceiling was secured by the decorations, 
which were stretched in canopy-fashion over 
the dance floor. A shell for the orchestra, 
located at the south end of the gymnasium, 
did much to improve the harmonic effects. 
The decorations consisted of black and white 
streamer paper, heavily festooned with bal- 
loons of the same contrasting shades. These 
colors were singularly effective in increasing 
the superstitious atmosphere consistent with 
the date. Tables were provided along the 
edge of the floor, at which refreshments 
were served at prices much lower than could 
be obtained at a hotel. The dance was en- 
tirely an experimental affair and will prob- 
ably lead to the transfer of all informal 
dances to the gymnasium. Whether this will 
be a permanent policy in the future depends 
upon the success of subsequent occasions. 

" Shoulder to shoulder they pledge their loyai sup- 
port to Sigma Phi for ever and ever, at least un- 
til tomorrow. 

■ Over one hundred and fifty couples at- 
tended the annual spring dance and party 
of the Sigma Phi law fraternity, which was 
held on Friday, March 17, St. Patrick's night, 
in the Colonial Room of the Steuben Club. 
The dance was originally limited to one hun- 
dred couples, but the demand for bids was 
so great that the restriction was lifted. It 
was thought at first that this number would 
be sufficient to take care of members and 
their guests. The sale of bids, however, en- 
joyed such widespread popularity among 
non-fraternity students, other fraternities, 
and alumni groups, that the committee 
deemed it best to abolish the limitation. 

Thomas M. Walsh and Daniel J. Murphy, 
seniors in the Day Law School, were chair- 
men of the dance committee. Assisting on 
the reception committee for the evening of 
the dance were Miss Catherine Spackman, 
escorted by Mr. Walsh, and Miss Mary Col- 
lins, who was escorted by Mr. Murphy. The 
fact that this was the only official Loyola 
dance to be held during the Lenten season 
accounted in great measure for its popularity. 
The reputation of the fraternity for sponsor- 
ing successful dances was an additional rea- 
son for the prominence of this affair. That 
the reputation Sigma Phi has acquired for 
sponsoring highly successful social affairs is 
not undeserved finds proof in the several 
social functions undertaken by the fraternity 
late season, and especially in this particular 

Most of the glances 
are directed at the 
Spanish dancer, im- 
ported, of course, to 
dance beneath the can- 
dle light for the Sigma 

" This is not from the family album. The informal 
effect, in keeping with this volume of the LOYO- 
LAN, is copyrighted by Phi Chi. 

dance when the crowd was so much above 
expectation that the earlier part of the eve- 
ning was consumed in providing additional 
tables for the already well-filled Colonial 
Room. Nor was it merely a success from 
the point of view of attendance, for the danc- 
ing and the unusual novelty entertainment 
combined to provide a pleasant few hours 
and a fitting celebration of the great feast of 
St. Patrick.' 

A very unique floor show was presented 
during the course of the evening for the en- 
tertainment of those who attended. A 
Spanish dancer offered several delightful 
numbers and, befitting the occasion, some 
Irish songs were sung by an excellent tenor. 
The orchestra varied its style of playing suf- 
ficiently to satisfy all the dancers. The room 
was decorated in early colonial style and, to 
heighten this effect, the light was supplied 
by large candles during a great part of the 

■ On February 18, the Loyola chapter of the 
Phi Chi Medical Fraternity gave its first 
public dance of the year at the Midwest 
Athletic Club. About seventy-five couples 
attended the affair, which lasted from ten 
until two o'clock. The committee showed 
excellent judgment in its choice of an or- 
chestra, and, amid the pleasant surroundings 
of the club ballroom, the gathering paid 
tribute to the efforts of James Conrad and 
Lawrence La Porte, who comprised the com- 

The gala event of the season was the 
Quadrate Chapter Formal, which was held on 
April 27, at the Lake Shore Athletic Club. 
The four Chicago chapters of the fraternity 
cooperated in this celebration, the other chap- 
ters in this city being situated at the medical 


schools of Illinois, Rush, and Northwestern. 
Many members from outside the city also 
attended the dance. 

Jack Erman and his band played tor the 
occasion and provided charming entertain- 
ment until the small hours of the morning. 
The total attendance was about one hundred 
and fifty couples, a much larger crowd than 
expected. The great size of the ballroom, 
however, prevented the crowded condition 
which might have resulted elsewhere. The 
dance floor was as extensive as the table 
space, an unusual arrangement but one which 
went far to assure the success of the dance. 
A large and beautiful lounge was adjacent 
to the ballroom, and many couples found 
its quiet a pleasant contrast to the over- 
exuberance at times manifested by the or- 

The same committee which guided the 
former dance also took charge of this one, 
and displayed a laudable talent in arranging 
the details. It was the perfection of these 
details which was responsible for the joyous 
evening that marked the Tenth Annual 
Quadrate Chapter Formal. The Loyola Cha" - 
ter during the past season supplemented its 
two formal dances with monthly house par- 
ties which found considerable favor among 
the members and alumni. These parties 
were all informal and were marked with all 
the joviality and fun which are incidental 
to the name of Phi Sigma of Phi Chi. 

■ The social season of the university has 
been a varied and, considering the handi- 
caps laid upon the political and fraternal 
organizations of the school, a successful one. 
All affairs, both the general and the frater- 
nity dances, have not only maintained the 
tradition of past years, but have added some- 
thing of their own which can well be re- 
membered and retained in the future. 

" All these dancers 
really represent the four 
Chicago chapters of 
Phi Chi which attended 
the Quadrate dance in 

Loyola Life 


■ (I) Eskimo pied. (2) A couple 
of Tarzans. (3) Re-joyce-ing in 
the snow. (4) Gerry catches an- 
other fish. (5) She had to swim 
back. (6) Once in a lifetime. 
(7) "I'm a little angel." (8) All 
puffed up. (9) Frozen in his 
tracks. (10) What a lot of dill 
pickles. (II) Second mate. 


■ (I) The thinker. (2) Brewers in 
the making. (3) Tom Swift and 
his runabout. (4) Keep thee be- 
hind me, Satan. (5) Two minds 
with a single thought — who has 
it? (6) Night life in the Cudahy 
building. (7) The show-up. (8) 
Flying fish. (9) Rail birds. (10) 
Spring fever. 


■ (I) Let's all take down our 
hair. (2) No male today. (3) In- 
fantry in arms. (4) The Merry 
Garden hop. (5) A roof party. 
(6) Looking for customers. (7) 
"And he wants to know my 
name already." (8) "You'll have 
to ask father." (9) Seasick. (10) 
Caught in an off moment. 


■ (I) A Brute in action. (2) 
Spring growth. (3) Some people 
never grow up. (4) Things are 
looking up. (5) There must be 
something up there. (6) Name it 
and you can have it. (7) Hitting 
the bottle. (8) In the ranks of 
the alumni. (9) Duke Hirsute 
and his retinue. 



■ (I) "Don't I take a better pic- 
ture than that?" (2) Prompt at- 
tention guaranteed. (3) Earning 
their "Q" on the Quarterly. 
(4) Ring around a Rosie. (5) Put 
us wise, father. (6) Ed's beside 
himself today. (7) Strike up the 
band. (8) The night shift of "The 
Loyola Snooze." (?) O'Connor 
checking his date bock. (10) An- 
swering some of the nurses' fan 


■ (I) "I'll swear it was that 
long." (2) "Say it isn't so." (3) 
Working at last. (4) Aw, don't 
get sore. (5) Pun formation. (6) 
It must be the bootlegger. (7) 
Loyola's advertising agency. (8) 
"You take her." "No, you take 
her." (9) Am I burned up, 


■ (I) Every man to his racket. 
(2) King Konley. (3) Bumper 
crop. (4) What, no speeches? 
(5) Somebody's going to raise 
cane. (6) "Where have I heard 
that before?" (7) Give and take. 

(8) Where are the finger-prints? 

(9) Three of a kind. (10) Bull ses- 
sion. (II) Standing their ground. 
(12) We aim to please. 


■ (I) Quilting contest. (2) 
Leaves mouth clean and re- 
freshed. (3) Wistful glass eyes 
give them their individual ex- 
pressions. (4) A sharp turn for 
the better. (5) Ventilated to let 
the feet breathe. (6) These im- 
ported French wigs. (7) Very 
pleasant to take and quick in 
effect. (8) One moment, please. 
(9) What, another one? (10) 
Prescribed and recommended 
by physicians. 


■ (I) He must be dangerous. 
(2) Hunting butterflies. (3) He 
should have stayed home. 
(4) Whiff! (5) They are as life- 
like as it is humanly possible to 
make them. (6) "Tickle-Toes," 
with a tousled fur wig that is 
washable. (7) It's stuck. (8) No 
ticki, no shirti. (9) Seven tired 
dogs. (10) Tailors' paradise. (II) 
Reverse order. (I 2) Twenty-two 
pilfered uniforms. 


■ (I) ... or drinking. (2) A 
study in spheres. (3) S p h e r e 
again. (4) He's missed his cue. 

(5) One way of holding hands, 

(6) Tanked. (7) Boxing by proxy. 
(8) With outstretched arm and 
"go-to-sleep" eyes, he steals 
your heart away. (9) Poise does 
it. (10) Personality in six lessons 
— first lesson tomorrow. 


■ (I) We've got the storm — 
you bring the orphans. (2) A 
study in black and white. (3) 
What's the password? (4) As- 
tronomy — Course 164. (5) Look 
what the wind blew in. (6) He's 
gone through the mill. (7) 
Spring has come (March 22, 
1933). (8) Frigid foliage. (9) 
Pure as driven snow, but it 


■ (I) His thesis was due May 
I. (2) What a Yarborough! (3) 
Summer football — it's all punt- 
ing anyway. (4) Our caption for 
this was so long that we could 
not conscientiously run it for 
fear of exceeding the allotted 
space. (5) Papa, there's Anas- 
tasia! (6) Bush women. (7) A 
parting word to the graduates. 

(8) In the bread-line already. 

(9) Follow the leader. 





EVEN the most optimistic of intramural 
supporters would have hesitated to pre- 
dict such a growth as has taken place in in- 
tramural competition from that hectic morn- 
ing in November, 1930, when an astonished 
student body faced the headlines on the 
morning "L" trains, "Loyola Abolishes In- 
tercollegiate Football," and then, half-angry, 
hastened to school to see what it was all 
about. Upper-classmen can still recall those 
wild Student Council meetings in which 
everyone talked and nothing was done ; nor 
can the older men forget the little groups 
that gathered around the corridors of Cudahy 
Hall and predicted "no freshmen next year" 
and "the school will be like a morgue." 

Let it suffice to say first that the attend- 
ance on the Arts campus has increased. As 
to the morgue-like aspect of the school, the 
Intramural Association proudly points out 
that seventeen sports were participated in by 
the student body ; that 80 per cent of the 
students on the campus and an ever increas- 
ing number in the Downtown College and 

" Douglas McCabe is the presiding genius of the 
gymnasium. With his cooperation the Intramural 
Association had unexpected success in providing 
athletics for the entire student body. 

the West Side schools, despite great difficul- 
ties, entered and competed in these sports ; 
that a gym was secured for the "meds" and 
"dents" for the first time; and, finally, that 
four brackets were necessary for the horse- 
shoe tournament, and three each for the golf, 
tennis, handball, and bowling tournaments. 
On the Intramural Association rests the 
responsibility of carrying out the Loyola in- 
tramural policy. It has responded by divid- 
ing the school year into three seasons. Fall, 
Winter, and Spring. In the Fall season, 
cross-country, tennis, touch-football, push- 
ball, and freshman-sophomore football were 
offered. Handball, bowling, basketball, 
pool, billiards, swimming, boxing, wrestling, 
and ping pong followed as the Winter pro- 
gram. The year closed with the Spring 
sports, golf, horseshoes, tennis, track, and 
baseball. To encourage the participation of 
the individual in all of the sports, three types 
ot medals were offered. To those who 
scored more than thirty points in the com- 
petition, a yellow-gold medal was awarded. 
A green-gold medal went to those whose to- 
tals were between twenty and thirty points, 
and a silver medal to the men with totals be- 
tween ten and twenty points. As only eight 
points were given for a championship in 
any sport, every medal winner had to score 

—Back Row: H. 

McDonald, R. 
Joyce, C. Mur- 
phy, J . Burke, 
Rafferty. Front 
Row: McGinnis, 
O'Neill, Johnson, 


" "This tournament must 
be finished this week," 
says Tom O'Neill. Eddie 
Connelly looks on and 
makes mental reserva- 

points in at least two events. Five men may 
win points in each tournament and are pro- 
rated, according to their respective places, 
8, 5, 3, 2, 1. In addition to the regular 
medals given to individuals, a trophy is 
awarded to the team with the highest total 
of points in the entire season. This beau- 
tiful trophy was one of the chief causes for 
the spirited team play shown throughout the 
year. Tournaments in which team play is 
required carry with them larger point totals 
for the team; the first four teams win, re- 
spectively, 15, 11, 8, and 6 points. 

■ Because of the difficulty encountered by 
the members of the professional schools 
on the West Side in participating in the in- 
tramural competition, a gym was secured for 
them on the West Side as a place to hold 
their tournaments. A fine basketball league 

was organized and one of their teams finally 
received second place in the all-university 
basketball finals. 

The Intramural Association was headed 
for the third year by Tom O'Neill. Eddie 
Connelly, his chief assistant last year, filled 
the post of Secretary of the organization. 
The board maintained two degrees of mem- 
bership. The managers, who had passed a 
successful probationship, took immediate 
charge of the tournaments; and the candi- 
dates, who were the newer members, acted 
as assistants to the managers of the tour- 
naments. The managers included Tom 
O'Neill, Eddie Connelly, Tom McGinnis, 
Jerry Johnson, Charlie McNicholas, Jim 
Bennan, Dode Norton, Frank Lindman, and 
Richard Rail. The candidates were Jim 
Burke, Hank McDonald, Vin Doherty, Cy 
Murphy, Ed Garvy, George Zwikstra. Dick 
Joyce, and Don Rafferty. 

Meetings were held tri-monthly, and the 
policies of the board and the immediate 
needs of the students were the chief topics 
of the directors' discussions. Each manager 
was given a tournament to handle and his 
assistants were chosen from among the can- 
didates ; but every member of the board was 
an active booster of each tournament and 
distributed entry blanks which were printed 
both in the News and in mimeographed 

Thus, from a small beginning three years 
ago, the Intramural Association has grown 
into one of the most active bodies in the 

" From the way teams fought for this silver cup, one 
might think it was the famous flagon of Thor, filled 
with that well known 3.2 beverage. 


school. Tom O'Neill and Eddie Connelly, 
with three years of work to their credit, 
graduate this year as do Jim Bennan and 
Jerry Johnson ; but they leave the Board on 
a sound basis, and intramural competition 
has gained the hearty favor of the student 
body. With such an auspicious beginning, 
new Intramural Boards need only follow the 
example of their leaders to make the future 
an assured success. 

" "The King is dead! Long live the King!" 
Such was the cry when an inspired Blue 
Streak team overcame a six-point lead and 
scored three touchdowns in the second half 
to administer the first trimming the Pi Alpha 
Lambda fraternity team had suffered in 
twenty-three games, or two years of touch- 
ball competition. That was a fine record, 
and to add something for future generations 
to strive for, only one touchdown had been 
scored against them in those twenty-three 
games. The confidence of the fraternity 
team was offset by the determination of the 
Blue Streaks; thus the champions fell. 

But the colorful Blue Streaks will have no 
easy time and their "long life," if they have 
one, will be full of bitter battles. The Pi 
Alphs will be back for revenge; the Sodality, 
led by Ed Burke and Red O'Donnell, has 
improved rapidly as a team; and the 
Colonels can quibble with the best of teams. 
Then, too, it is rumored that the Brutes have 
developed a hidden ball play that will com- 
pletely revolutionize the game, and that the 
Iggies plan to subsidize the Intramural Board 
and win in a walk. It seems certain that 
the well-earned championship will be even 
harder to hold next year. 

" There is drama in touchball. It may be a battle 
in mid-air, or a disgruntled player watching an op- 
ponent score a touchdown by intercepting a pass 
meant for him. 

Twelve teams entered the tournament, 
which began early in Ooctober, and it was 
not until December that the schedule was 
finally completed. At the conclusion of the 
regular round-robin tournament, it was found 
that the Blue Streaks and the Pi Alphs had 
each won ten games, and had earlier in the 
season played each other in a scoreless tie. 

Thus, as a fitting finale for the tournament, 
it was necessary to match the two league 
leaders in a battle for the championship. 
Manager Eddie Connelly scheduled this game 
for the last week in November, but the bad 
weather forced him to postpone it again and 
again. It was not until the second week of 
December that the game could finally be 

■ The Blue Streaks entered with the com- 
bination that, as freshmen last year, had 
won fourth place in the tournament. Jerry 
and John Burns, Joe Schuessler, Bud Ryan, 

CHAMPIONS— Back Row: John Burns, 
Garvy, Dillon, Jerry Burns. Front Row: 
Schuessler, Floberg, McDonough. 


Row: Callahan, 
Frisch, Blenner 
Dougherty, W. Byrne. 
Front Row: Rafferty, 
Benedict, Warner. 

and Ed Garvy were their defensive backs, 
while McDonough and Dillon did the rush- 
ing. The Pi Alphs started the year with 
Byrne and Rafferty as the rushers and block- 
ers, with Bob O'Connor, Ed White, Tor- 
della, Callahan, and Frisch as zone men and 
receivers. Toward the end of the season 
Tordella acquired a broken nose and Ed 
White, the team's passer, was lost because of 
an old football injury. Silvestri, Nolan, and 
Dougherty alternated in the places vacated 
by White and Tordella. 

On the second play of the championship 
game, O'Connor threw a lateral pass to 
Byrne, who passed to Callahan for a touch- 
down which seemed to be a very safe margin 
for victory. The remainder of the first half 
was scoreless. But not long after the be- 
ginning of the second half, John Burns threw 
a pass to his twin, Jerry, and, although closely 
guarded, Jerry managed to grab the pass and 
tie the score. The surprised Pi Alphs were 

evidently upset by this determined attack, 
and a few minutes later when Silvestri threw 
a pass into the flat zone, Ed Garvy tipped 
it into his own hands and ran down the side- 
lines with no one near him. With the score 
twelve to six in favor of the Blue Streaks, 
an effort was made by the losers to tie the 
score in the closing minutes; but they were 
suddenly set back again, and for the final 
time, Jerry Burns hurled a pass to Joe Schues- 
sler standing behind the Pi Alphs goal-line 
entirely uncovered. The final whistle blew 
a few minutes later, giving the Blue Streaks 
the Intramural Touchball Championship and 
a well-earned victory over their opponents, 
18 to 6. 

■ Everyone was anxious to keep up the col- 
orful tradition which the class of '34 be- 
gan when it whipped its challengers in two 
consecutive years and placed its triumphant 
'34 twice upon the little red barrel. Al- 

ln the championship game. Bob 
O'Connor finds time to reel off a 
long pass. On the opening kick- 
off, Rod Dougherty streaks past 
after the ball. 


though no one can ever surpass the record 
of the class of '34 the present Freshman 
Class can tie it by winning again next year. 

Heedless of all the advice that the upper- 
classmen offered, the members of the fresh- 
man and sophomore classes came unprepared 
for the contest. A few of the sophomores 
remembered the contest of the year before 
and wore heavy sweat-shirts, but the majority 
of the contestants were totally lacking in 
equipment befitting the battle which was to 
follow. As the two classes lined up on the 
opposite sides of the football field, the big 
ball was pushed out. The air was tense for 
a minute; then suddenly a shot broke the 

Like two onrushing waves, the men swept 
down the field toward the ball which rested 
on the fifty-yard line. They struck almost 
simultaneously and rebounded. The ball was 
slowly raised into the air and for five minutes 
everyone devoted himself conscientiously to 
the ball. Then the fun began. Sophomore 
raiding parties began to attack the freshmen 
from the rear in order to offset the huge ad- 
vantage in man power held by the freshmen 
on the field. But, while the sophomores were 
indulging in their fun, the freshmen con- 
centrated on the ball and pushed it across 
the goal a few minutes before the gun was 
sounded to end the half. 

The sophomores began to suspect that 
some of their more dainty mates might be 
enjoying themselves in the stands, and when 
investigation proved this true, committees 
were sent up to escort the laggard members 
down unto the field. They were threatened 
with the alternatives of losing their shirts 
in the right or of losing them immediately. 

Two freshmen 
lead the field in 
the race for the 
pushball. A few 
seconds later two 
men are as a 
drop in the 

Most of them chose to take a chance and 
enter the contest. The second half began 
and the attacking from the rear became even 
more colorful. But the crowning insult to 
the belabored freshmen was the capture of 
their class president, Brandstrader, and the 
subsequent loss of most of his raiment. A 
group of the huskiest freshmen determined 
to avenge this insult, and before long the 
sophomore president, Jack Hayes, emerged 
from the turmoil, a husky Mahatma Gandhi. 
The gun sounded as reprisal and counter- 
reprisal continued. The freshmen scored 
three times in the second half, to make the 
final score 4 to 0. 

But the hectic day was not yet over. A 
promise had been made that the losing presi- 
dent would push the winner around the 
campus in a wheelbarrow. With Hayes and 
Brandstrader as the leaders, a huge proces- 
sion started a snake dance down Sheridan 
Road. Except for a barrage of tomatoes 
from some disgruntled sophomores, the pro- 
cession was quite uneventful and marked the 
closing of the contest and a memorable 

■ The second day of the Freshmen-Sopho- 
more series was the result of a challenge 
at a meeting of the Student Council. The 
Sophomore class, represented by President 

"The camera 
catches two waves 
hitting the ball 
and a few minutes 
later pushing it 
about in the air 
with eager hands. 


" The line-ups of both freshman and sophomore 
teams included many players who had starred in 
their high-school days. This was demonstrated in 
the vicious charging and blocking throughout the 
inter-class contest. 

Hayes, wished to avenge the previous defeat 
and offered to play the freshmen in football, 
at any place and at any time. November 27 
was promptly set as the date of the struggle. 
The freshmen were the decided favorites, 
with many of the men who had played on 
the Loyola Academy championship squad, 
including Hofherr, Daly, Donoghue, Kin- 
sella, Shortall, Melchione, and Healy, as well 
as veterans from Ignatius and divers preps 
to fill any gaps, making up the team. The 
sophomores were almost completely lacking 
in material and were not given much chance 
for a victory. 

The first half was decidedly in favor of 
the freshmen, when they ran, kicked, and 
passed through the sophomores with ease. 
But they made one slip, and the alert soph- 
omores converted it into a touchdown. A 
pass was blocked by Goldberg and it fell 
into the hands of Doherty, who scored the 
touchdown. Burns kicked the goal to give 
the sophomores an unexpected margin at 
the half. 

In the second half, the superiority of the 
freshmen was again evident, and, except for 
one fine off-tackle dash by Yore, the soph- 
omores were unable to do anything. The 
freshmen constantly threatened, but it was 
not until the fourth quarter was about half 
finished that Hofherr, flashing the old bril- 
liance that made him an all-city back, dashed 

off tackle behind some fine interference and 
scored. A tricky double pass netted the extra 
point which tied the score. The game ended 
a few minutes later. 

■ Joe Frisch, Arts senior representing Pi 
Alpha Lambda fraternity, was the winner 
of the handball tournament, which was 
finished early in February, after three months 
of competition. It must be that basketball 
players are especially adept at chasing the little 
black ball, for Dick Butzen, former Rambler 
basketball captain held the championship for 
two successive years ; and when officials pre- 
dicted a wide open race for the crown vacated 
by Butzen's graduation, they must have for- 
gotten that same adeptness of the basketball 
players. Joe Frisch had little difficulty in 
coming through his early matches and met his 
first real opponent in Bob O'Connor, varsity 
tennis captain, but the basketeer's luck was 
with him, and he won the match handily. 

The freshmen elect to 
pass; the passer is well 
screened by the line. 
By that time the soph- 
omores were rather 
tired, anyway. 


The other half of the bracket was won 
by Benny Arnolds, representing Alpha Delta 
Gamma fraternity, and a semi-finalist the 
year before. Benny defeated Paul Echeles 
for the right to enter the finals. The bracket 
of thirty-two men was completed late in 
November, with John Murphy, Jerry White, 
Norbert McDonough, and Benny Arnolds as 
the seeded players. Play advanced slowly 
because of the holidays and the examinations 
that followed shortly afterwards, but, in 
February, the field had been cut down to the 
two finalists. 

The championship match was a close and 
hotly contested one. Frisch jumped into an 
early lead when, playing fine handball, he 
took the first game from Arnolds, 21 to 14. 
But it was not until the second game that 
he was forced to show his championship 
caliber. Arnolds, in a determined effort to 
win the next game and even the match, had 
built up a 20-14 lead, and it looked as if 
the match would be forced into a third game, 
when Frisch came through with six straight 
points to even the score. Both players ex- 
tended themselves to the limit as the match 
went to deuce five times before Frisch could 
score the final point for the game and 
championship. In the contest for third place. 
Bob O'Connor defeated Paul Echeles, 21 to 
15, and 21 to 13. 

■ Running almost simultaneously with the 
handball tournament was the bowling 
tournament under the direction of the "pool- 
room philosopher," Frank Lindman. Over a 

" Joe Frisch gave up basketball long enough to 
beat Benny Arnolds for the handball champion- 
ship. It seems that only members of the varsity 
squad have any chance on the handball courts. 

hundred men had entered the tournament for 
the crown vacated by Frank Steinbrecher, 
and from the three months of almost con- 
tinued bowling, Hal Motz, center of the 
varsity basketball team, emerged as the cham- 
pion. Motz was the only one of the favorites 
who succeeded in getting through the quarter- 
finals. Salerno, Frisch, O'Connor, and Sil- 
vestri were all eliminated by the fine bowling 
of the newcomers, Dohearty, Paschall, and 

Motz experienced difficulty in making his 
appointments because of his work on the 
basketball team, but Dohearty, the second- 
place winner, advanced steadily through his 
part of the bracket and met and defeated 

" "What do you think 
of Aestheticism as ex- 
emplified in Victorian 
Poetry?" asks Bob 
O'Connor. The aston- 
ished Coyle promptly 
lost the handball 


" Tournaments and personal 
challenges kept the two 
bowling alleys in the recrea- 
tion room of the gym busy 
nearly all the time. 

Wilhelm in the semi-finals to enter the fin.ils. 
Motz eliminated Paschall in the semi-finals. 
It was not until the first of March that the 
two finally met. Dohearty surprised the on- 
lookers by taking the lead immediately in 
winning the first game 181 to 172. Motz 
rolled 180 in the second game and Dohearty, 
who had been bowling only about six months, 
seemed unable to keep up the pace he set 
in the first game and bowled 153. The third 
game was clearly Motz' all the way. The 
champion was bowling steadily and Dohearty 
seemed off his usual form. Motz bowled 
172, while the best Dohearty could do was 
132. The match was Motz' by the score of 
527 to 466. Paschall defeated Wilhelm for 
third place, and fifth place went to Vernon 

In addition to the individual play in bowl- 
ing, two leagues were organized, one meet- 
ing on Monday nights in the gymnasium, 
and the other using the Schueneman Alleys 
for their pin knocking. The league in the 
gym was composed of three student and 
two faculty teams, and played round-robin 

matches until the All-Stars, made up of 
Byrne, Wilhelm, Paschall, Martin, and Las- 
kowski, had clearly exhibited their superior- 
ity. The Junior 2S team managed to win 
the closely contested title in the West Side 
alleys. In a match held early in April, the 
All-Stars defeated the Junior 2S team for 
the university championship. 

■ One of the most popular tournaments of 
the year was the Intramural Pool Tourna- 
ment which took place in the recreation 
room of the gym during January, February, 
and March. Two brackets were needed for 
the play and in order to facilitate the early 
matches, thirty-five points won all first-round 
games; forty, all second-round games; and 
fifty, all third-round games. From that stage 
on, the matches were played for the full 
hundred points. The tournament was no- 
table for the smoothness with which the 
matches were played off and the promptness 
of the players in keeping their appointments. 
When the smoke of the battle had been 
cleared away, it was found that George Sil- 
vestri, a Pi Alph, and Austin Mullaney, un- 
attached Arts senior, had fought their way 
through their respective brackets. 

Mullaney was the decided favorite because 
of the ease with which he had made his way 
through his bracket, defeating successively 
Hollahan, Shanley, O'Connor, and Tryba. 
The Arts senior met his first real competi- 
tion in the semi-final round when he met 
McManus in a match in which the lead 

" In the finals of the bowling tournament, Hal 
Motz defeated John Dohearty. Motz is caught 
adding a few points to his score as Dohearty looks 
for the ball. 


" The Law School comes through. George 
Silvestri beats Austin tvtullaney of the Arts 
college for the pool championship. 

changed constantly and the outcome was in 
doubt all the way. Mullaney's fine finish 
won the match for him, 100 to 96. Silvestri 
encountered rough going in the majority of 
his matches while defeating Brandstrader, 
McDonald, Gill, Hausman, and Serlin to 
enter the finals. 

The final match took place in the second 
week of February. Mullaney jumped into 
an early lead in the first innings, but Sil- 
vestri soon caught up and passed him. Al- 
though Mullaney pressed him for a short 
time, Silvestri put on pressure and rapidly 
pulled away. In the nineteenth inning, Sil- 
vestri made the high run of the match when 
he dropped ten balls, and then, maintaining 
a steady game, ran up his hundred points in 
thirty-four innings, while Mullaney was scor- 
ing but sixty. During the play, the new 
champion achieved quite a number of ex- 
cellent shots which he cued off like a veteran, 
while Mullaney seemed to be unable to show 
the brilliance which he had exhibited in 
winning his earlier matches. At no time 
was he able to give the champion a real bid. 

In the match to decide the winner of third 
place, Red McManus, a freshman, defeated 
Bernie Serlin, representing the Colonels, 100 
to 82. McManus, who had been defeated 
in one of the closest matches of the tourna- 

ment by Mullaney in the semi-finals, took 
the lead immediately and held it steadily. 
Although Serlin never threatened McManus' 
lead, he managed to keep within striking 
distance, and forced his opponent to cue the 
ball carefully throughout the match. Joe 
Frisch, Arts senior, won fifth place. 

■ At the same time that the intramural pool 
tournament was in action, sixty-four 
players were competing in the ping-pong 
meet, held in the gym under the manager- 
ship of Frank Landman. The entries, though 
fewer than last year, were much superior, 
and the quality of play, in general, was much 
better. The winner of each match was 
forced to take two out of three games in 
order to advance. Ellsworth Richardson was 
first ; Joe Dillon, second ; John Golden, 
third; Frank Lindman, fourth; and Leroy 
Krawitz, fifth. 

The four semi-finalists were all excep- 
tionally fine players and the final matches, 
which were held before a crowd of over a 
thousand people on carnival night, were fea- 
tured by some brilliant play. Richardson, 
the champion, did not display the brilliance 
of some of his opponents, but his game was 
notable for its remarkable steadiness and 
an ability to return the ball consistently across 
the net. Richardson defeated Frisch in the 
first round and then successively defeated 
Gordon, Connelly, Nicas, Golden, and Dil- 
lon. The second-place winner, Joe Dillon, 
was the tournament favorite because of the 
power he had shown in his earlier games. 
Dillon smashed his way through McNicholas, 
Hollahan, Fieg, Krawitz, and Lindman with 
a powerful forehand drive. Golden, the 

" These are students of the fine art of English. 
Professor McManus, who won third place, is show- 
ing Serlin some of the fine points. 


" Why some Loyola graduates die young, 
or, one of the more violent moments of 
the ping pong tournament. Golden de- 
feats Lindman for third place. 

third-place winner, proved to be a player of 
experience and was notable for the steady 
manner in which he defeated Benedict, 
Roach, Leiberman, O'Connor, and Lindman. 
Lindman was the only seeded man to reach 
the semi-finals, but he fell before the superior 
play of the newcomers. 

The final matches of the tournament were 
postponed for about a week so that they 
could be held at the carnival in the gym. The 
tables were set up under the spot-lights in 
the middle of the floor before a fine crowd. 
Richardson surprised the followers of the 
tournament by winning two straight matches 
for the championship. In the first game, 
Richardson took an 8-0 lead before Dillon 
could score. He then kept up his lead 
and finished ahead 21 to 10. The second 
game saw Dillon take the advantage in the 
middle of the game but lose it again shortly, 
when the drives which had brought him up 
through the early rounds, failed to "click." 
Richardson won the second game, 21 to 17. 

The match for third place between Golden 
and Lindman was more closely contested, 

and went to three games before Golden could 
eke out a win. In the first game, Lindman 
took an early lead and was ahead, 18 to 12, 
but Golden rallied to win, 21 to 18. Lind- 
man then evened the match with a 21-12 
win in the second game ; but Golden turned 
the tables and took the final game and the 
match when he won a close decision, 2 1 to 
18, after the score had changed hands re- 

■ The Basketball Tournament, with thirty- 
four teams competing, got under way late 
in December with two leagues of nine teams 
each competing in the gym, and another two 
leagues of eight teams each playing their 
games at the West Side Y. M. C. A." With 
such an unwieldly group, it required almost 
three months of steady work by the man- 
ager, Eddie Connelly, to complete the tourna- 
ment. The purpose of the managers was to 
give each team an opportunity to play as 
much as possible; consequently, round-robins 
were held in all of the four leagues, and 
each team played at least seven games. As a 
result of these preliminary round-robins, the 
three leading teams of each league were 
qualified to enter the finals, which were also 
held in round-robin form. In the course 
of the entire tournament, 189 games were 
held under the auspices of the Intramural 
Association. The teams that fought their 
way through the preliminary round-robin to 
enter the finals were: Sodality, Bushwhackers, 
Brutes, Alpha Delts, Pi Alphs, Non-frater- 
nity, Phi Beta Pi, Beer Guzzlers, Foreign 

" "Yes, you're pretty good, too," says Richardson, 
after beating Dillon for the ping pong champion- 
ship. The finalists of the sixty-four entries in the 
tournament had to be good. 


Row: Zech, Hofherr. 
Front Row: Warner, 
Burke, E. Thurston. 

Legion, Vultures, Commerce Crusaders, and 

When the statistics were collected to de- 
termine who would play in the finals on the 
carnival night, they showed that the Bush- 
whackers, a Dent team, had won ten games 
and lost none; while the Sodality, the Arts 
hope, had also won ten and were undefeated. 
The result was a "natural" for the final 
night. The Bushwhackers were composed 
of dent students, who, led by Larry Faul and 
Don Richardson, had moved up through 
both leagues without much difficulty and 
were considered a powerful club. The 
Sodality were undefeated in both their pre- 
liminary and final league encounters, and had 
won eighteen straight games. The squad 
was composed of Eddie Burke, former cap- 
tain and "all-city" from Loyola Academy; 
Buzz Garvey and Red O'Connell, both vet- 
erans of the national tournament as members 
of Campion ; and Joe Jacobs and Ed Thurs- 
ton, also former Loyola Academy players. 
Although the game was expected to be close, 
the Sodality ruled as slight favorites. 

■ The stage was set for the final event of 
the carnival, and, with a good crowd in 
attendance, the game was called by Eddie 
Connelly, the referee. The Sodality jumped 
into an early lead when Thurston counted 
on a pot shot and Burke netted a short one. 

"Push 'em up." Eager arms reach for a 
rebound in an intramural basketball game 
and prepare to follow with a short. Other 
arms have other ideas. 

The Bushwhackers connected with a free 
throw, but never threatened the lead. Burke 
repeated with another basket and Thurston, 
not to be outdone, threw one in also to give 
them two baskets apiece. Damuth, the Bush- 
whackers' center, sank the only basket that 
the dent aggregation was able to garner in 
the entire evening, as the half ended, 11 to 3. 
The Bushwhackers, although exhibiting 
some good guarding, had failed to show any 
offense, and as a result were far behind. 
When the second half came, it was obvious 
that the Dents were making a determined 
effort to regain their lost points, and at the 
same time maintain their tight defense. The 
Sodality seemed content to control the bali 
and protect their lead. The Bushwhackers 
were forced to press the Arts team in order 
to gain possession of the ball. Buzz Garvey 
soon took advantage of this, and, faking, 
dribbled under his man for his first basket 


of the evening. The Bushwhackers added 
a free throw to their total and Joe Jacobs 
counted with a basket for the final score of 
the evening. The game ended with the 
Sodality on the long end of the 17-4 score. 
The Sodality combination is composed en- 
tirely of men who will be back next year 
defending their laurels and a powerful ag- 
gregation will have to be built up to upset 

In the opening same of the evening, the 
Brutes, defending champions, took third 
place from the Alpha Delt quintet in a game 
notable for its close, steady, guarding. Both 
teams employed an offense with a man on 
the free-throw line, but the shifting of 
guards and the general close guarding pre- 
vented much scoring. The first half ended 
with the Alpha Delts leading 2 to 0. But 
the Brutes managed to drop four baskets in 
the second half to build up a total of eight 
points, while the fraternity team, led by Cy 
Murphy, could do no better than get one- 
basket and a free throw in the second half. 
The final score was 8 to 5 in favor of the 
Brutes. The Pi Alphs were given fifth place. 

■ On carnival night in the gym, some fine 
boxing was likewise displayed, chiefly that 
of Bill Wilkins; but the real thrills of the 
evening were offered in the Ferlita-Longo, 
Monoco-Joyce, and Fay-Benedict matches, in 
which the boys stood up against each other 

" Two of the pro- 
fessional schools 
battle in the 
West Side gym 
in a hard-played 

In the championship game, Captain Eddie Burke 
of the Sodality prepares to jump against Damuth, 
the big center of the Bushwhackers. 

and gave blow for blow. Tom Ryan of the 
Arts campus also displayed a fine pair of 
fists, but his match was too one-sided to com- 
pare with the blow-for-blow encounters. 

In the heavyweight matches, Jim Ferlita, 
a med and former football player, won a 
technical knockout over Tom Longo, a dent, 
in a fight in which both seemed determined 
to throw punches rather than defend them- 
selves. But Jim's superior strength and 
weight, 220 pounds, no less, backed Longo 
slowly around the ring while his left and 
right counted continually. Jerry Hefferman 
stopped the fight at the end of the second 
round and awarded the decision to Ferlita. 

In the light-heavyweight division, Pat 
Hodgins, the Duke of the Arts campus, won 
a slim decision from Jack Hayes. The fight 
was extremely close all the way and Hodgins 
superior experience was his only advantage. 
Hayes forced the fighting but could not count 
with his gloves, while Hodgins waited for 
openings and took advantage of them to 
score his points. 

The middleweight fight was a thriller 
from start to finish. Oscar Monaco and Dick 
Joyce were both willing to give and take, and 
the fight was one of those battles in which 
anyone would hesitate to render a decision. 
Both fighters were willing to mix, both were 
aggressive, and neither was a polished boxer. 
Monaco, however, seemed to have better 
staying power in the last round and was 
given the decision. 

In the final fights, Tom Ryan had little 
trouble in crossing Gault with hard rights 
until Jerry Heffernan was forced to stop the 
fight. Lou Benedict won a hard fight from 



Row: R. Joyce, Hayes, Nichols, 
Fay, Heffernan. Front Row: 
Benedict, Schroeder, Schramm, 

Tom Fay when he scored consistently in the 
first and third rounds with left jabs. Red 
McManus beat Ed Schramm in the 126- 
pound class when he counted with jabs in 
the first and second rounds to build up a big 
lead. Will Wilkins' fine boxing was too 
much for Bob Flanagan in the 118-pound 

■ One of the innovations of the intramural 
program was the wrestling tournament. A 
huge wrestling mat was secured especially 
for the university, and a group of them met 
regularly, with men who rated high in the 
"grunt" profession lecturing them on the 
holds and technique of wrestling. The 
the tournament was not limited to the stu- 
dents of the university who had attended the 
club meeting, but the majority of the cham- 
pions were the men who had practiced and 
received their experience in the meetings. 

The finals of the tournament were held 
on carnival night. It was decided that the 
matches go to the winner of two out of three 
falls, or to the man who stayed on top for 
the greater part of the ten minutes, the time 
limit for all matches. In the 1 26-pound class. 

Nicas fought McManus after the match had 

gone the full time. Nicas managed to re- 
el © 

main on top of his opponent 2 minutes and 
45 seconds more than McManus could hold 
the same position over him. The bout was 
thus awarded to Nicas on a basis of time. 
McManus lacked the experience that Nicas 
exhibited and was frequently locked in holds 
that he found very difficult to break. 

In the other light division, the 140-pound 
class, Leon Primeau, fighting in a most un- 
orthodox fashion, won over Fioretti. Primeau 
took the first fall when he threw Fioretti in 
2 minutes and 11 seconds, but Fioretti evened 
the score when he pinned his opponent in 
2 minutes and 8 seconds. The match then 
went to the time limit while both boys at- 
tempted to win the final fall. When the time 
ended, the timekeeper's clock showed that 
Primeau had a 45-second advantage. The 
only defending champion to repeat his per- 
formance was John Funk in the 1 56-pound 
class. Funk won his match by throwing 
O'Brien in 3 minutes and 5 seconds and, al- 
though he was unable to win the second fall, 
this one victory was a sufficient margin to 
give him the decision. 

" Jack Hayes winds up 
from the floor, but be- 
fore the punch lands 
Hodgins is a mile away. 
Louie Benedict beats 
Tom Fay in an exciting 


Funk and Biestek engage 
in a leg waving contest, 
while Nichols and Borland 
stage a Spring Dance tor 
the benetit of the audience. 

In the 170-pound match, Don Vandenberg 
won the championship by forfeit when 
Zacharias was forced to withdraw from the 
tournament, after fighting his way through 
to the finals, because of a badly sprained 
shoulder received in a practice match a few- 
days before the finals. Al Canterbury proved 
to be one of the finest, if not the finest, 
wrestlers in the school when he threw Stu 
Elwell twice in 5 minutes and 15 seconds. 
Elwell, one of the finalists last year, was 
expected to give Canterbury a real battle for 
the championship but Canterbury was quite 
obviously the more experienced wrestler and 
in a rough and tumble fight, he threw Elwell 
in 3 minutes and 10 seconds for the first fall 
and came back shortly with his second fall 
when he jarred Elwell to the ground in 2 
minutes and 5 seconds. 

The final encounter of the tournament 
was the heavyweight. Big Jim Ferlita showed 
that he was adept, not only in boxing, in 
which he is the heavyweight champion of 
the university, but also in wrestling. Ferhta 
•rirew Nichols, Arts campus student, twice 

in four minutes and fifty seconds. Ferlita's 
superior weight and strength were too much 
of a handicap for Nichols, and at no time 
during the fight was the outcome in doubt. 

■ The intramural billiard tournament was 
substituted for the swimming event when 
the latter failed to materialize. The billiard 
tournament had already been organized and 
was being conducted outside the regular point 
system ; but when the scarcity of swimming 
entries made it necessary to eliminate that 
meet for the year, billiards was readily sub- 
stituted. The entries in the billiard tourna- 
ment filled two brackets, an especially com- 
mendable occurrence since the tournament 
was begun without the usual incentive of 
points to be counted toward the intramural 
rewards. Jack Hayes was the tournament 
manager and also the champion. Bob O'Con- 
nor was second; Jim Hogan, third; Joe 
Frisch, fourth; and Francis Fieg, fifth. 

In the semi-final matches, both Hayes and 
O Connor won with comparative ease and 
almost identical scores. Hayes defeated 

Back Row: McManus, Primeau, Nicas. 
Front Row: Canterbury, Nichols, 


1 Bob O'Connor anx- 
iously looks on as 
Jack Hayes comes one 
point closer the end 
of the final billiard 

Hogan, 50 to 34, in a match in which he 
exhibited some fine play. In the other semi- 
final match, O'Connor came through with 
a win over his tennis team-mate, Joe Frisch, 
50 to 35. 

Play in the final match took place over a 
period of two afternoons. One block of 
fifty was played on Wednesday, April 19, 
and the other block of fifty on the next 
afternoon. Hayes took an early lead and in- 
creased his advantage until the twenty-sixth 
inning when he led, 37 to 23. O'Connor 
spurted with some spectacular shots, but 
could not catch the champion. The end of 
the first block saw Hayes leading, 50 to 42. 

The play in the final block was a series 
ot three-cushion and follow-up shots inter- 
spersed with some clever position playing. 
O'Connor connected six times in the second, 
third, and iourth innings of the second block 
and managed to whittle his opponent's lead 
down to two points, and actually evened the 
score six innings later, 57-all. The two then 
matched shot for shot until Hayes gained a 
two-point lead ten innings later. But the 

lead again changed in the seventy-fourth 
inning, when O'Connor scored four times to 
lead 79 to 78. Hayes was determined to re- 
gain the lead and spurted in the eighty-sixth 
inning, connecting twelve times to take a 
commanding lead, 95 to 83. In the next 
seven innings he was unable to collect his 
five shots, while O'Connor picked up eleven. 
The end came suddenly, when Hayes made 
a difficult three-cushion shot. The final score 
was 100 to 94. 

■ While the preliminary leagues have been 
played off in the indoor tournament, the 
final round-robin, composed of the champs 
and runners-up from each league, has still 
to be played at the date of writing. Three 
hundred students, playing with twenty-nine 
teams, entered the competition. The play 
was especially spirited because of the close- 
ness of the teams in the race for the intra- 
mural cup, and because the tournament 
offered one of the last opportunities for the 
individuals to win points for the intramural 
medals. The tournament was made up of 

" Jim Hoqan defeated 
Zinngrabe in one of the 
early rounds and then ad- 
vanced to capture third 
place in the tournament. 


four leagues. Three leagues of seven teams 
each played on the Arts campus, and one 
league of eight teams played on the West 

In the National league, two of the leading 
teams on the north campus have fought their 
way to the top. The Sodality leads the 
league because of a perfect record of six wins 
and no defeats. The Colonels have stepped 
into second place with four wins and one 
loss, this last to the Sodality in a close and 
hard fought game. The Sodality presents 
a fine nine on the field, but will probably 
be outclassed by the tournament favorites, 
the Brutes. The Brutes have been awarded 
the lead in the American league by virtue 
of five wins and no defeats, while their 
traditional foes, the Pi Alphs, have stepped 
into second place. Their slate is likewise 
clean, but they have only four wins, and the 
officials have decided that in order to finish 
the tournament, they will postpone the long- 
awaited game until the final round-robin, 
when the teams must of necessity meet. 
Both the Pi Alphs and the Brutes have fine 
hitting teams, but the smoothness of the 
Brutes' fielding has made them the outstand- 
ing favorites. 

The American Association is headed by the 
Blue Streaks. They have won five games 
without dropping any, and as always, can be 
considered a mighty hard team to beat. The 

" Bob Wallace smashes a hard drive into the hands 
of the third baseman, while on another diamond 
Bud Ryan waits for the home-run ball. 

Elasmobranchs are in second place with four 
wins to their credit and no defeats. At the 
present time, little is known about the West 
Side league, but a hearty respect for the in- 
door players of that section of the city has 
been developed since an undefeated Federal 
team, champs of the Arts campus, were de- 
feated last year by the league winners of 
the West Side, a Dental School team. 

■ Progress in the intramural tennis tourna- 
ment was extremely slow, because of the 
constant rainy weather which kept the courts 
in poor condition and necessitated postpone- 
ment after postponement of scheduled 
matches. Accordingly, as the Loyolan 
goes to press, the players have advanced only 
as far as the second round. Because of the 
condition of the courts, the large bracket 
(the largest in the history of intramural 
tennis tournaments) of about eighty players 
has become unwieldly. The managers will 
have to rush the survivors of the first round 
through the remaining rounds in order to 
complete the bracket in time for Intramural 
Day, when the final awards of the year will 
be distributed. The meet is a "wide open'' 
affair this vear, since the semi-finalists of last 

"The opening 
games in the in- 
door tournament 
witnessed some of 
the most spirited 
play of the year. 


The new clay courts were in 
splendid condition for the early 
rounds of the tennis tournament. 
Much action ensued. 

year's tournament, Bob O'Connor, the cham- 
pion, Will White, second place, John Gill, 
third, and Ed Schramm, fourth, are now all 
members of the varsity squad. 

" The intramural golf tournament has ad- 
vanced a little farther than the tennis 
tournament but its officials are also handi- 
capped by the unfortunate rainy season that 
has kept the city in slickers for about two 
weeks, slowed down the greens of the neigh- 
borhood courses, and flooded the fairways. 
But the managers promise that the meet will 
be completed before Intramural Day and that 
all winning points, both to the individual 
and the team, will be added to the previous 

Bill Wilkins, winner of third place last 
year, is the only semi-finalist to re-enter the 
tournament this year. Ray Grunt, Arts soph- 
omore, was last year's winner, but was in- 
eligible for the tournament this year because 
he became a member of the varsity squad. 
Carl Schultz, runner-up, and Bernie McCor- 
mick, fourth-place winner, are not entered. 
But many good golfers are competing, and 
the tournament should discover some talent 
for Coach Jacobsen of the varsity golf team. 
The quality of the golfers' play, in many 
cases, was improved by practice in the net, 
with instructions offered by Coach Jacobsen. 

° No, these gentlemen are 
not shooting at birdies. 
They are going through the 
preparatory motions before 
the opening of the intra- 
mural golf meet. 

Among the men who have won their way 
through the first two rounds of the bracket, 
which included about seventy players, were 
Jim McCracken, Clark, Palluth, Jerry White, 
Dave Maher, Dee, Bill Byrne, Pete 
Byrne, Frank McCracken, Bill Wilkins, and 
John Burns. The men who have played the 
best golf to date and are expected to advance 
to the semi-finals are Jim McCracken, Jerry 
White, Frank McCracken and Bill Wilkins. 

■ The Intramural Horseshoe tournament 
was not handicapped so much by the bad 
weather as were the other summer sports, 
because the stakes had been set under the 
grandstand of the stadium, where play could 
progress despite rain. But the huge bracket 
which had to be compiled to take care of 
the entries for the tournament was unwieldy 
and a good deal of time, as well as a large 
number of matches was necessary before the 
finalists could be decided. Almost 150 men 
entered the tournament, the largest entry to 
date in a sport where only the individual 


Hal Motz, the winner of the horseshoe tourna- 
ment, can certainly sling it gracefully. He does so 
to the discomfiture of Al Schroeder. 

competed. Manager Charlie McNicholas was 
kept busy figuring out dates for matches and 
seeing to it that they were played. 

The survivors of the first three weeks of 
play in the tournament were Crank, Krawitz, 
Motz, Schuessler, Vandenberg, Cullen, 
Marcy, Ertz, Dwyer, Duffy, Sertich, Serlin, 
Nolan, Handleman, and Hennessy. Of these, 
Hal Motz has become the favorite because of 
the way he has been sweeping through his 
matches, and the ease he has had in finding 
the stake for ringers. (A late report declares 
Motz an easy winner.) 

■ The big track cup won by the Macs last 
year will be awarded on Intramural Day 
to the Blue Streaks. The two Burns' ran 
away with the meet and broke three of the 
records that were standing from last year 
and established two others in new events. 
When the final total of points for the day 
had been added, the Blue Streaks had scored 
97 points, the Pi Alphs, 92, Delia Strada, 83, 
and the Alpha Delts with 51 points nosed 
out the Brutes for fourth place. 

In the 100-yard dash, Joe Schuessler broke 
the previous record of 10.7 when he nosed 
out Tom Fay in 10.6 seconds. Angsten was 
third, Marek fourth, and Healy fifth. The 
next event, the mile run, was won by John 
Burns when he smashed the '32 record of 
5:40 in running a 5:13 mile. Callanan was 
second, Frisch third, Pete Byrne, fourth, and 
Floberg, fifth. Not to be outdone by his 
twin, Jerry Burns came back in the 440-yard 
dash and broke the standing record of 57:5 
with a time of 55 :2. He was closely followed 
by Davis, Rafferty, and Dan Maher. 

" The runners who had been seen dashing from the 
"I" for 8:30 classes were some of the stars of the 
track tournament. Some of them had several years 
of conditioning. 

Tom Fay came through with a win in the 
220, the only track event of the day in which 
a new record was not established. Tom's time, 
25:5, was not good enough to beat the time 
that Eddie Connelly set last year. 

■ With the track meet Loyola's second com- 
plete intramural session came to an end. 
Many difficulties have been encountered, both 
by the students and the board; and although 
the activities have improved both from the 
standpoint of student competition and man- 
agment, there are still many difficulties to be 
met and solved. But both parties have been 
patient in most cases, for they recall that 
Loyola is pioneering in the field of intra- 
mural sports and that no precedent has been 
set along such lines. For this reason, what- 
ever actions the board take are only theo- 
retical before they are put into effect at Loy- 
ola. Undoubtedly many experiments in com- 
petition may develop into mistakes, but the 
Intramural Board has been unusually careful 
to date and surprisingly few errors have been 
made. Loyola can be especially proud of 
the intramural system, the Board, and the 
record of student participation this year. 



" At the end of Loyola's first 
decade of basketball, too 
much credit cannot be given 
Coach Len Sachs for his fine 
ten-year record, and to Cap- 
tain Don Cavanaugh for his 
three years of brilliant play. 

THE final gun in the National Catholic 
Tournament marked the close of Loyola's 
first decade as the hub of Catholic basketball 
in the nation. Terminating ten years of var- 
sity basketball under the direction of Len 
Sachs, this year marked the end of a period 
of progressive development of Loyola Uni- 
versity's teams from a point where they were 
easy victims of minor college opponents to 
a position in the first rank of national inter- 
collegiate basketball supremacy. Some years' 
records were not as outstanding as those of 
other years. It would be difficult indeed to 
repeat the 1929 season, when the varsity was 
undefeated, or the 1930 season, when the 
victory string was run to thirty-four straight 
games and the team's captain named center 
on the All-American team. Yet winning 
two out of every three games for a ten-year 
period, regardless of material available, is 
truly a decade of achievement. 

Finally, it is to be remembered that this 
period includes the birth and the progress of 
the National Catholic Interscholastic Basket- 
ball Tournament, and that this event is the 
only high school athletic tournament of a 
national character held during the school 
. year. It has been, then, through the com- 
bined efforts of Len Sachs and his varsity 
teams, and the earnest efforts of the officials 
and the participants in the tournament, that 
Loyola has been brought into the focus of 
basketball interest, and it is probable that 
the next ten years will witness no recesssion 
of Loyola's basketball fame. 

■ In keeping with the anniversary year in 
which it was competing, the 1933 varsity 
team completed the longest schedule in the 
school's history, winning 14 out of 21 games 
and maintaining the .667 average compiled 
since the advent of the Sachs regime. When 
one considers that the schedule completed 
brought stronger opposition than even Loy- 
ola teams are accustomed to face, and that 
only two regulars from the 1932 team were 
available for service, the record is most 
praiseworthy. Four lettermen, Don Cava- 
naugh and Jim Hogan, regulars, and George 
Silvestri and Eddie Connelly, reserves, re- 
turned from the 1932 squad, which won 15 
out of 17 contests. The latter pair, though 
experienced players, are handicapped by a 
lack of height; Sachs' first task was to re- 
place Joe Wagner and Bob Schuhmann. 
whose size and ability had made them two 
of the outstanding players in the school's his- 


Back Row: 

Arthur, J. Schues- 

sler, Frisch, Blen- 

ner, Ohlenroth, 

Ash, Sachs. 

Front Row: 

Connelly, Motz, 




° 262 

tory. Bob Ohlenroth and Hal Motz, both 
well over the six-fcot mark, were drafted 
for service. The four letter-men and the 
two newcomers comprised the six players 
generally classed as regulars. Two addi- 
tional first-year men, Joe Frisch, an uppcr- 
classman who has two years of competition 
left, and Rod Dougherty, captain of the 1932 
freshman squad, saw sufficient service to re- 
ceive monograms. 

Each of the regular players was excep- 
tionally talented in at least one way, and the 
very diversity of their abilities made it dif- 
ficult for them to function always at the 
peak of perfection of which they were capa- 
ble. Cavanaugh is a remarkable blind 
passer; Hogan's faking and hook-shooting 
from under the basket approach perfection ; 
Motz controls the free-throw pivot position 
well; Ohlenroth is deadly on short shots; 
Connelly is very hard to guard because of 
his exceptional speed; and Silvestri's forte 
seems to be that roughing bothers him little 
and that he can drop baskets with opponents 
draped all about him. 

■ The student body obtained its first official 
glimpse of its representatives on December 
14, when Davis and Elkins College arrived 
from West Virginia. Nervousness in the 
opening moments of play forced the newly 
welded team to trail at the half, 20 to 10. 
At the start of the second half the team, 
working with clock-like precision, tied the 
score at 2 2 to 22, but that seemed to be the 
Loyolans' supreme effort. Davis and Elkins, 
led by Captain Ellis Vest, who scored 7 bas- 
kets from all parts of the floor, as well as 4 
free-throws, pulled ahead from this point 
and, though Loyola was always within strik- 
ing distance, the final score was 35 to 30. 
The game was not a successful opening in 

" Few sports display finer 
action than basketball. 
Here Connelly falls when 
he drives in, but Motz 
goes up after the re- 

" "They shall not pass." At times Loyola employs 
a man-to-man defense very effectively, but usu- 
ally only when the other team is leading. 

the accepted sense, but the" second-half rally 
was a preview of the power which was later 
to permit the squad to out-point many teams 
with better season records. 

A view of the entire squad was given 
those who saw Loyola beat Western Ontario 
College by a 38-18 score on December 17. 
The starting team ran up a 30-11 score mid- 
way through the second half, and they were 
then removed so that every man in uniform 
played at least a few minutes against the 
Canadian champs. The rest for the more 
experienced men was not wasted, for three 
days later they were called upon to summon 
all their reserve energy in the contest with 
St. Ambrose College of Davenport, Iowa, 


" Jim Hogan's fine handling 
of fhe ball made him invalu- 
able under fhe basket. Bob 
Ohlenrofh worked well in a 
forward position and as 
point man of the zone. 

in one of the closest guarding games ever 
played at Loyola. With both teams using a 
cautious offense and a very tight defense the 
half ended a 7-7 tie. St. Ambrose centered 
its attack in Kenny Austin, six-feet four-inch 
center, and attempted to prevent Loyola's 
shifting zone from hampering his shooting. 
Austin made five baskets, all from the side- 
lines, and was the only real threat of the 
visitors. But he was enough. With a min- 
ute and a half to play, Loyola led, 12 to 11, 
and from the scarcity of points made by 
either team, the advantage appeared to be 
sufficient. But Austin put his team in the 
lead for the first time in the game with his 
fourth basket of the evening. 

It was at this juncture that the Loyolans 
displayed their first sign of greatness. 
Throughout the game they had been forced 
to play a defensive jumping position because 
of Austin's advantage in height, and, as a 
result, the home team had been able to re- 
ceive far less than their share of the tip-offs. 
When the points were needed, however, 
Motz managed to out-reach the opposing 
center and tipped the ball to Cavanaugh. As 
Don reached the free-throw circle on his 
dribble the tight Ambrosian defense closed in 

on him ; yet, twisting the ball from his finger- 
tips as he sidestepped the nearest visitor, he 
slipped in a banked shot with plenty of Eng- 
lish for the prettiest basket of the home sea- 
son. This sudden shift of the lead seemed 
momentarily to confuse the St. Ambrose 
team, and Cavanaugh broke loose from his 
guard to make the score 16 to 13 with only 
ten seconds to play. 

Although this last basket had all the ap- 
pearances of being superfluous, that idea 
never became firmly implanted, for Austin, 
tipping the ball to his captain, Vukelich, re- 
ceived a return pass and arched a high shot 
through the hoop in almost the same motion. 
For a game which had not been interesting 
to others than those who enjoy a technical 
display of the finest types of defense, until 
only a minute and a half of playing time re- 
mained, the enthusiasm of the crowd at the 
finish was unsurpassed. 

■ A few days at Christmas in which the 
team was dismissed from practice seemed 
to have no ill effect, for they traveled to De- 
catur on December 28 to down a perennial 
rival, Milliken, by a score of 31 to 24. Loy- 
ola employed the smallness of the Milliken 
floor to advantage. Since the floor was too 
short to be divided into offensive and defen- 
sive zones, the fifteen seconds ordinarily al- 
lotted in which to bring the ball into the 
offensive half of the floor were given an un- 
limited extension. As a result Loyola used 
a delayed offense and, after drawing the 
home team apart, cracked through for a ma- 
jority of their baskets. This, the third con- 
secutive victory, was added to on January 2 

" Ken Austin, the St. Ambrose center, was one of 
the deadliest shots seen on the floor this year. 
His baskets kept his team in the game at all 

■ 264 

when Centenary of Shreveport, Louisiana, 
fell, 38 to 27. This team is an annual visitor 
at Loyola and, although they have never taken 
home a victory, their speed and sharp-shoot- 
ing have given several Loyola teams some 
troublesome minutes. In this year's contest, 
however, two Loyola "dark horses" gave the 
visitors an over-dose of their own medicine. 
Ohlenroth and Connelly had "on" nights 
with the result that Bob made five baskets in 
eight attempts and, adding three free throws, 
easily captured scoring honors, while Eddie 
made five shots in as many attempts and 
wore out two guards in the process. The 
work of these two men was a pleasant sur- 
prise to all, since their scoring abilities had 
been one of the unsolved questions which 
troubled Sachs. 

The second road trip, this one to include 
three games, began on January 6, when the 
Loyolans outclassed City College of Detroit, 
30 to 19. The score does not completely in- 
dicate the visitor's superiority, because Sachs 
shitted his team regularly in an effort to con- 
serve as much energy as possible. On the 
next evening St. John's of Toledo fell, 35 
to 15, and became the sixth consecutive vic- 
tim of the Loyola team. 

■ One of the largest home crowds in years 
gathered on January 14 to see Loyola beat 
its most persistent rival, Western State Nor- 
mal College. On the basis of its record, the 
team from Kalamazoo, having twice num- 
bered the University of Michigan among its 
eight consecutive victims, was given a greater 
chance to win. But the "dopesters" did not 
anticipate that the Ramblers would play al- 
most perfect basketball to defeat the visitors, 
38 to 27. From the time Eddie Connelly 
opened the game with a one-handed shot 
from the free-throw circle while moving at 

Hal Motz goes far up in the air for the ball in 
the Wisconsin game. He controlled the tip-off 
during most of the fray. On the other hand, we 
wonder why Jim Hogan is loitering near the side- 

full speed, until he dropped his sixth basket 
just before the final gun, the Loyolans played 
a very steady game. 

Western State's home game of this annual 
series was held exactly a week after they had 
lost to Loyola at Chicago ; yet that week had 
made sufficient difference in the scoring abil- 
ity of the Teachers to enable them to win, 
34 to 22. The Loyolans played good bas- 
ketball, led by Cavanaugh, Ohlenroth, and 
Silvestri ; but Perigo and Hanna of the home 
team scored with such regularity over Loy- 
ola's defense, that they gave the impression 
they could just as easily have done it in the 

On Friday night, January 27, Loyola en- 
gaged in its second international basketball 
game of the year. Finding the FAL team 
from Mexico City a little more difficult than 
Western Ontario had been, the Ramblers, 
nevertheless, won easily by a 39-22 score. 
The Falcons used a novel passing system, 
rolling the ball or bouncing it between play- 
ers while running at top speed, but they 

" Waiting under the basket for 

the rebound, Loyola's big team 

appears small beside the giants 

from Wisconsin. 

" 265 

" Franklin's fine team offered good 
competition for the varsity and a 
very exciting game for the specta- 

seemed to have found something new when 
they bumped into Loyola's zone defense, and 
at no time were they able to work through 
it satisfactorily. Hogan, Frisch, and Motz. 
towering above their rivals, scored twenty- 
five points between them. This game, very 
rough and very fast at all times, was in di- 
rect contrast to the Loyola-Franklin College 
game which was played on the following 
evening. In the Franklin game Loyola met 
a group of Indiana basketball artists, and, be- 
cause of the visitors' uncanny knack of drop- 
ping in long shots, the Loyolans had to use 
the conventional man-for-man defense in 
order to cover the shooters. Hogan's four- 
teen points led Loyola to a 33-28 victory in 
this cautious, yet well played, game. 

■ Loyola's first Big Ten basketball game 
since Purdue won the "battle of the Mur- 
phys" in 1930 resulted in a 28-26 victory for 
the University of Wisconsin. The game, 
played at Madison on February 3, was 
marred by very poor officiating. The officials 
were impartial, but their tolerance of rough- 
ing worked against the Loyola team, which 
used a zone defense, and yet they were none 

too able. Double-dribbles and walking by 
both teams went unnoticed, and the game 
lost some of its interest because of the un- 
certainty as to what the officials would do 
or not do next. The Badgers' tight guard- 
ing limited the Loyolans to six baskets, most 
of them coming in the second half, after 
three Wisconsin men had left the game on 
fouls. The home team led at the half, 21 
to 1 3, Loyola being unable to work the ball 
inside the free-throw circle. 

After the ejection of two giant Badger 
centers in the last period the Ramblers fared 
better, and constantly whittled down the 
score till it stood at 28 to 24 with two min- 
utes to play. Cavanaugh scored from mid- 
floor and the Ramblers were within striking 
distance. The ball was lost on the tip, and 
then recovered with a minute remaining ; but 
it could not be dropped through the basket 
for the score that would send the game into 
an overtime, from which the now confident 
Loyola team was almost certain to emerge 
victorious. Connelly and Cavanaugh both 
had fairly good chances at the hoop but could 
not convert them. 

On the ninth of February, Loyola left on 

" The FAL team f r om 
Mexico City worked 
its way forward by 
rolling the ball on the 
floor, a strange sight 
for the audience. 
Control of the tip-off 
is needed in the Loy- 
ola system; Motz con- 
tributed his share 
during the M ill i ken 
game as usual. 


" Motz' height was a powerful factor in Loyola s 
success this year. Rod Dougherty did himself 
credit in the same position in a large part of the 

a two-day trip, and on that same evening 
snatched the return game with St. Ambrose 
from the fire, by a 30-28 score. The Daven- 
port team had not lost a game since they 
were defeated by Loyola, and were well on 
their way to the Iowa Championship. They 
were now anxious to redeem themselves be- 
fore an enthusiastic home crowd. Kenny 
Austin was again "poison" to the Loyola 
team, and it was his work which kept the 
Saints in front throughout the first half. The 
score at this period of the game was 19 to 
16 in favor of the Davenport team. The 
Loyolans had a new scorer in Jim Hogan. 

■ On the next night a tired Loyola team 
was an easy victim for Illinois Wesleyan. 

dropping the Bloomington game of the series, 
28 to 21. The Ramblers were within strik- 
ing distance at all times but they never 
struck. Loyola's scoring was rather evenly 
distributed, Cavanaugh being the leader with 
Silvestri a point behind him. The Titans 
made four baskets in the opening minute, and 
then the Ramblers, steadying, advanced till 
they trailed at the half, 13 to 11. Tired by 
the effort, they developed only spasmodic 
threats from that time on. The second 
defeat in as many starts was received when 
Michigan Normal conquered Loyola for the 
second time, scoring 30 points to Loyola's 
20. The Loyola team trailed at the half, 15 
to 10, because of Benny Bayer's accurate long 

The losing streak was terminated vigor- 
ously with a 30-16 victory over City College 
of Detroit. The visitors were easy victims, 
and the entire Loyola squad again saw action. 
Cavanaugh scored eleven times, to lead Eddie 
Connelly by a basket. The second consecu- 
tive win was achieved at the expense of Mon- 
mouth College of the Little Nineteen Con- 
ference. The game was played on February 
25 and resulted in a 35-17 victory. 

March 4, the day of the Wesleyan game, 
is a none too pleasant memory. The Titans 
launched a long-shot attack which cost the 
Loyolans the game before the half was fin- 
ished. The score at this time was 26 to 10 
in favor of the downstaters. After the half 
Loyola, discarding the defense zone, risked 
being blocked out of play rather than let the 
visitors take unhindered lone shots. The 

The opening jump of 
the Wisconsin game. 
Followers of Loyola 
w i I I long remember 
the perfection and 
smoothness of the 
varsity that evening. 


system worked well, and Loyola would have 
closed the gap had the team been scoring 
well, but, with almost every man far from 
his normal shooting average, the desired re- 
venge was not accomplished. The final score 
was 33 to 22. 

» With the Wisconsin game only three days 
away and the team suffering from the after- 
effects of a poor game, the result was more 
of a problem than ever. On Monday, March 
7, two days after they had administered a 
blistering defeat to the University of Chi- 
cago, the big Cardinal squad became the first 
Western Conference team to play basketball 
in the Alumni Gymnasium. Play started 
with Loyola, which, under ordinary condi- 
tions, is rated as a big team, appearing 
dwarfed beside the Wisconsin lineup, which 
boasted that eight of its nine best players 
were well over six feet tall. But size did 
not hamper George Silvestri, who shot the 
first basket of the game from between the 
arms of an opponent a head taller than him- 
self. Hamann's three points, two by Poser, 
and a free-throw by Knake gave the Badgers 
a 6-2 lead four minutes after the opening 
whistle. It was at this point that the Ram- 
blers started one of the most remarkable 
concerted drives ever developed against a 
first-class basketball team. Eighteen consecu- 
tive points, including ten free-throws in 

" During the FAL qame, 
action under the basket was 
frequent and furious be- 
cause the players of both 
teams took more than the 
usual number of shots and 
from all angles. 

H Joe F.isch's cleverness, 
Eddie Connelly's speed, 
and George Silvestri's wil- 
lingess to mix were decided 
assets t o Coach Sach's 

eleven attempts, shoved Loyola into a lead 
which guaranteed almost certain victory. 

The second half saw Motz add three bas- 
kets to his total, and Ohlenroth boost the 
score by four points. The team continued to 
score on free-throws, and ended the game 
with a total of thirteen out of fifteen, for 
their best record of the season. The Loyola 
team paced through the second half and man- 
aged to hold the Wisconsin team in check at 
all times. The final score, 39 to 24, is one 
indication of superiority; another is that no 
Wisconsin basket was made on a step-in shot, 
while nine of Loyola's thirteen were of this 

In the closing minutes of the game came 
the annual ceremony of removing the gradu- 
ating players. The method is quite simple 
and of long standing ; the substitute reports, 
the veteran leaves the floor to receive the 
congratulations of his coach, and then he is 
applauded by the crowd as he jogs to the 
dressing-room stairway. But there was more 
than tradition behind the ovation which de- 
layed the conclusion of the game long after 
Don Cavanaugh, George Silvestri, and Eddie 
Connelly had made their way through the 

I h'Uh^\ 



■ Lennie Sachs and the 
regular squad execute un- 
usual maneuvers. The or- 
dinary practice sessions 
were not like this. 

crowd. It was an expression of genuine ad- 
miration for their part in the victory over 
Wisconsin, and more especially for their 
work throughout their three years of compe- 
tition. Finally it was a manifestation of the 
admiration of Loyola basketball followers for 
the coach and team which had so successfully 
completed a season of play. 

■ Early in the school year, officials of the 
university announced that Alex Wilson 
had been appointed to direct the Loyola fresh- 
men in basketball. This announcement came 
as quite a shock to the close followers of the 
Rambler team because the new coach had 
never come into contact with the Loyola sys- 
tem of basketball. Many believed that the 
yearlings would not receive suitable ground- 

ing in the Sachs system, and as a result would 
be slow in working into varsity posts in their 
sophomore year. But what the freshmen 
missed in this phase of their training was 
offset by the experience which they gained 
in the extensive schedule undertaken during 
the course of the year. 

In addition to the heavy schedule, daily 
practices were held to develop the men into 
a working unit and to correct the errors in 
their play. When the first call was issued 
for the squad, fifty men reported. These 
were divided into two squads, and instruc- 
tions were given them in shooting and other 
fundamentals by members of the varsity team. 
In about two weeks the squad was cut to 
twenty men and serious work for the coming 
games was begun. 

Although the team had looked forward to 
a successful season, its hopes were momen- 
tarily dimmed when the frosh dropped their 
first three games. The first was lost to an 
experienced quintet from Oak Park Y. M. C. 
A., 21 to IS, and, although the men showed 
power at times, their floor work was ragged 
and their defeat was a direct result of it. 
The second game was dropped to the De 
Paul frosh, 40 to 33, while the third defeat 
was at the hands of Morton Junior College. 
40 to 32. The first victory of the season 

■ THE FRESHMAN TEAM — Back Row: Schneider, 
R. Murphy, Bolton. Front Row: Hollahan, Flo- 
berg, Hinkle, Drennan. 


" Rev. Edward C. 
Holton, S. J., was 
director of the Na- 
tional Tournament 
in March. 

came a few nights later, when a compara- 
tively weak team from the Illinois College of 
Chiropody was defeated, 36 to 21. 

As the season drew to a close, the team 
redeemed its poor record with two wins to 
give it a .500 average. A previous loss was 
avenged when Morton Junior College was 
beaten decisively, 28-11. This comeback 
from the earlier 40-32 loss shows, as clearly 
as any scores can, the improvement of the 
team. The final game of the year was a 
triumph over the Illinois College of Phar- 
macy, 36-11. 

At the end of the season seven men were 
awarded freshman numerals for their serv- 
ices. Bolton, Hollahan, Bradley, Jerich, 
Hinkle, Warner and Kudla were the men to 
receive the '36 numerals. After a few weeks' 
relaxation they were recalled as candidates 
for the varsity squad in the regular spring 
practices under Coach Sachs. 

■ If Indiana is the outstanding basketball 
state in the nation — and her citizens have 
never been known to deny that assertion — 
no one would have guessed it from a perusa 
of the records of the first nine National Cath 
olic Interscholastic Basketball tournaments 
Twice Jasper Academy had captured secon 
place, and on more than one occasion teams 
from Indiana had finished fourth. But never 
had a Hoosier team taken third place, nor, 
and a matter of far greater importance, had 
the Cardinal's Trophy, indicative of a na- 
tional championship, ever been carried home 

" A small but fighting team from St. Rita defeats 
the defending champions, St. Patrick. Rita's ad- 
vance through larger teams was one of the fea- 
tures of the tournament. 

by a victorious team from that state. But, 
in the tenth year, first and fourth places were 
won by Indiana teams ; and, because of the 
thorough manner in which Cathedral High 
of Indianapolis marched through all opposi- 
tion to the title, and the courage which car- 
ried a small team from Reitz Memorial High 
School of Evansville into the semifinals, an 
indefeasible right to a claim on national bas- 
ketball leadership rests in Indiana, at least 
until the next season makes its debut. 

With an ever increasing number of state 
school associations frowning upon any ath- 
letic tournament which takes students from 
the class room, and approving only reluct- 
antly of meets held after the close of the 
school year, the task of filling a thirty-two- 
team bracket without lowering the quality of 
the teams competing becomes a most exact- 
ing one. It was fortunate that an experi- 
enced staff, accustomed to the detail of ex- 
amining records of petitioning teams, was 
available. Loyola's Athletic Director, Rev. 
Edward C. Holton, S.J., was ably assisted 
by Rev. Thomas J. Powers, S.J., and Douglas 
McCabe. Through the untiring efforts of all 
three of them, state, sectional, and city cham- 
pions were gathered in time for the opening 
day of the tournament, Wednesday, March 

The opening game of the second round 
was an indication of the type of hard-fought 
play which was to characterize almost all the 
remaining games. In this affair St. Patrick 
eliminated St. Xavier by a score of 23 to 18. 


The big St. Xavier team, coached by Bob 
Schuhmann of last year's Loyola varsity, had 
captured the support of many in the crowd 
by their adaptation of Loyola's zone defense 
and cartwheel offense, and were rated as su- 
perior to the defending champions, who had 
not even placed in the Chicago Catholic 
League title round this year. But the zone 
did not shift rapidly enough and the faster 
Chicago team drove through for a 10 to 
lead at the quarter. The second quarter 
found the Louisville team in a desperate and 
successful drive which tied the score at the 
half, 12 to 12. In the second half, however, 
the St. Patrick team obtained a three-point 
lead and, stalling until the Xavier boys were 
forced to come out in a man-to-man defense, 
carried on to win. The St. Xavier team was 
handicapped by the absence of Schuhmann, 
who was ill with influenza in Louisville. 

■ Another close second-round game gave 
St. Mary of Niagara Falls a 33-31 victory 
over the perennial favorites, Jasper Academy. 
St. Mary led for the first three quarters, fell 
six points behind at the start of the last 
quarter when the Indiana team unleashed a 
powerful offense, and then came back to 
score twice in the final moments to win. 
Catholic High of Baton Rouge, the small but 
fast team which was the South's last repre- 
sentative, fell in the first evening game of 
the round before the power of Augustinian 

" The De Paul team faced good opponents all 
through its bracket. St. Joseph was defeated by 
them in the first round of the tournament. 

Academy of Carthage, New York. Another 
interesting game of the second round marked 
the elimination of St. Catherine of Du Bois, 
Pennsylvania, which was beaten by Reitz 
Memorial of Evansville, Indiana, a team 
which was accepted in the tournament when 
Christian High of Sacramento, California, 
withdrew at so late a date that no other out- 
standing team could reach Chicago in time 
for the opening round. Reitz beat the Penn- 
sylvania champs, 22 to 18. The eight teams 
to advance to the quarter-finals were St. Pat- 
rick, St. Rita, De Paul, and St. George of the 
Chicago league ; St. Mary of Niagara Falls 
and Augustinian representing New York; 
and Cathedral of Indianapolis and Reitz as 
the Indiana standard bearers. 

In the first game of the quarter-final round 
St. Rita beat St. Patrick by a score of 25 to 
23. The elimination of the champions was 
not devoid of dramatic interest. The Sham- 

"Hick" Connelly, 
Loyola basketball star 
of former years, led 
the St. Rita team to 
the finals, only to be 
defeated by the un- 
beatable Cathedral 
squad from Indianapo- 


rocks led throughout the first half but 
dropped behind during the third quarter. 
When St. Rita's star, McCue, left the game 
and was replaced by little Bill Kilbride, it 
looked as if St. Rita's disadvantage in height 
was going to be too great, but two baskets 
by Kilbride in the closing quarter, all the 
points St. Rita could make, were sufficient to 
clinch the game. The second quarter-final 
game saw Reitz, the dark horse, sweep into 
the semi-finals with a 19-10 victory over St. 
Mary. The third game went to Cathedral 
when Augustinian fell, 18 to 16. The In- 
diana champs found a team which refused 
to concede what was expected to be a certain 
victory; Augustinian trailed, 10 to 6, at the 
half, and 18 to 12 at the third quarter, but 
Cathedral was battling desperately to hold a 
very slim lead at the finish, after Marquette 
of Augustinian had made two baskets for 
the only points scored in the last quarter. 

The final game on Saturday afternoon saw 
the elimination of St. George by De Paul. 
It was St. George's fourth defeat of the year. 
All of them were by less than three points, 
and all of them were inflicted by De Paul. 
Two were in the regular round-robin of the 
Catholic League, and one was in the finals 
for the championship. The result was that 
the Evanston team was staking everything 
for victory. Eddie Campion, one of the 
greatest blind passers ever seen in inter- 
scholastic competition, coupled with Eirich 
to keep St. George in the game, but they 
could not match the scoring ability of Nich- 
olas Yost, De Paul's giant center. When 

" "Fight all the way," was the determined cry of 
the visitors. This explains much of the thrill of the 
National Tournament for the many thousands who 
attend it. 

After the game the partisans of the victorious 
team rush out onto the floor to congratulate their 

Yost left the game on personals at the start 
of the last quarter he left his team with a five- 
point lead. It was fully needed, for St. 
George made four free-throws to trail by 
only one point. Tracy of De Paul added the 
final point shortly before the gun sounded. 

■ The two semi-final games, played on Sat- 
urday night, brought together Reitz and St. 
Rita, and Cathedral and De Paul. In the 
first contest neither team was especially fa- 
vored. Reitz had upset the "dope" by ad- 
vancing as far as they had, and no one could 
tell how much longer their fine playing was 
to continue, while St. Rita had never been 
very highly regarded, although their season 
record included only two losses. But after 
the game was over and St. Rita had won a 
23-16 victory, they were found to have a 
good number of supporters for the final con- 
test, even though it was generally conceded 
that the more powerful teams were in the 
lower bracket. 

It was the De Paul-Cathedral contest which 
packed in a huge crowd for the semi-final 
games. De Paul had been unbeaten in the 
Chicago league and, with the exception of 
its battles with St. George, had never been 
seriously pushed. As a result they were al- 
most universal favorites. Cathedral ap- 

■ 272 

peared to be the best group of natural play- 
ers on the floor; all could handle them- 
selves to perfection. But at no time in their 
previous games had they displayed any real 
teamwork. But how they changed! 

They employed more blocks in the De Paul 
game than had been used in all their other 
games combined. The Indiana team led, 21 
to 7, at the half and had already assured the 
victory when they ran up eight consecutive 
points at the start of the last period. Charley 
Schipp, an All- American if there ever was 
one, held Yost to five points while he him- 
self made seventeen. 

■ The final game was a foregone conclusion 
after Cathedral's rousing triumph over De 
Paul. The St. Rita squad was too small to 
cope with a team composed of individuals 
superior to them in most other respects, and 
averaging four inches taller. The final score 
was 30 to 12, with Schipp's fifteen points 
leading the way to victor)'. The game for 
third place, which De Paul was expected to 
win. developed into the closest battle of the 
tournament, with the Chicago team finally 
downing Reitz, 25 to 24. De Paul, paced by 
Nick Yost, who scored nine points, led, 20 
to 15, with five minutes to play, but it took 
Reitz only four of them to tie the score at 22 
to 22. Neither team came close to scoring 
in the final minute, and the game became the 
only over-time contest of the tournament. 
In the extra period, Wendt of De Paul made 
three points, while Will of the Evansville 
team cut loose with a long basket. The last 
minute saw Reitz bounce three shots off the 
hoop but none of them dropped in. 

" On Saturday night the Cathedral team first dis- 
closed their marvelous power by swamping De 
Paul before the game had fairly begun. On the 
following evening they whipped St. Rita mercilessly. 

" The intense rivalry of St. George and De Paul 
and their beautiful play made their encounter the 
high point of the "tournament. 

The Tenth National Catholic Basketball 
Tournament closed as President Kelley of 
Loyola University awarded the trophies. To 
Cathedral went the Cardinals Cup, a nat- 
ural-size gold basketball, and individual gold 
medals. A silver basketball, silver medals, 
and the Anton Cermak cup for the Chicago 
team making the best showing went to St. 
Rita of Chicago. Third-place bronze medals 
went to De Paul; fourth-place bronze med- 
als were given to Reitz. The all-tournament 
selections were: forwards. Campion, St. 
George ; Ciensie, St. Patrick ; and Hagan, St. 
Xavier; centers, Schipp, Cathedral; and 
Fitzgerald, St. Mary, Niagara Falls; guards, 
Wendt, De Paul; Jackowski, St. Rita; and 
Johnson, Reitz Memorial. And so the first 
decade of Loyola's National Tournament 
was finished. 


Track ■ Minor Sports 

" Mike Colletti's development this year under 
Coach Alex Wilson has made him one of the out- 
standing sprinters in the country. 

EARLY in August rumors began to ap- 
pear in the newspapers to the effect that 
Loyola University was going to have a new 
track coach. The rumors became more spe- 
cific when the name of Alex Wilson was 
connected with them, and they were realized 
late in August when Father Kelley made a 
formal announcement that Alex Wilson 
would take up his duties at the university as 
soon as school opened. To say that Loyola 
received the news with great expectations is 
putting it mildly. 

He threw himself into his work with 
enthusiasm. Shortly after school had opened, 
the call went out for the fall practice 
of the track squad. Inaugurating a new 
policy at Loyola, he opened practice in the 
last week of September to enable those in- 
terested in running to get into condition early 
and to do some work preparatory to the 
opening of the indoor season. No meets had 
been scheduled for this fall season with the 
exception of one inter-team meet, because the 
principal reason for having the practice was 
to give the new coach a chance to inspect the 
applicants and to conform his training to the 
material available. For two weeks the entire 
squad went through the tiresome period of 
getting into shape, a time of sore muscles and 
cramped legs. But after a few weeks of pre- 
liminary training, everyone began to round 
into condition. 

■ After the period of fall training, the pre- 
holiday indoor track season was begun 
with an overwhelming victory of the varsity 
over the freshman track squad in the Loyola 
Gymnasium. The score was 43-18, and the 
performance of both the freshmen and the 
varsity was indicative of a strong team this 
year and of good prospects for next year. Si 
Leiberman, the genial gentleman of the tank 
room, starred for the varsity with victories 
in the high and low hurdles and the forty- 
five-yard dash. In this latter event, in which 
Si set a gymnasium record of five seconds 
flat, the old "Loyola Express," Mike Colletti, 
pushed him all the way to the finish, with 
Harry Hofherr, formerly of Loyola Academy 
and now running for the freshman, third. 
There was an ample display of talent in that 
race, talent which should carry Loyola to 
victory in many meets to come. 

The most exciting race of the entire meet 
was the mile run, which ended in a dead 
heat. Bissinger of the freshmen and McGin- 
nis of the varsity paced each other all the 
way around the track eight times to end the 
arduous grind simultaneously. Miller crossed 
the line third. The four-forty was a clean 
sweep for the varsity, with Funk, Schroeder, 
and Ronin finishing in that order. West of 

SQUAD— Back Row: 

Koness, Canterbury. Mc- 
Ginnis. Nichols. Colvin, 
Wilson. Front Row: Ronin. 
Schroeder, Tordella. Bau- 
man, Crank. Rail. 


" Training is essential in every 
sport. Daily workouts are par- 
ticipated in by every member 
of the squad. 

the freshmen finished second to Lieberman 
in both of the hurdle events, to place even 
with Bissinger for scoring honors for the 
freshmen. Two more firsts were garnered 
by the regulars when they took the pole vault 
and the high jump. Garvy lifted himself 
over the bar to win the pole vault, and Louis 
Canterbury managed to jump higher than 
Coyle and Freeman. 

■ Although Loyola lost its first indoor meet 
of the year to the University of Chicago 
at their gymnasium, the team did quite well. 
Loyola won only two events, the sixty-yard 
dash and the high jump, but managed to 
place in every other event except the four- 
forty. For several of the men it was the 
first attempt at outside competition. Al- 
though not quite in condition, Mike Colletti 
managed to step out in front of Chicago's 
sixty-yard dash men and take a first. 
"Sparky" Coyle repeated for a first in the 
high jump, with E)unc Bauman taking sec- 

ond from Block of Chicago. Si Leiberman 
had a bit of bad luck in the seventy-yard high 
hurdles. He spilled early in the race, but 
picked himself up and finished third to Ru- 
dolph and Holtsberg. Shortly after this ac- 
cident, he was forced to take a third again 
in the seventy-yard low hurdles when Ru- 
dolph and Brooks sprinted in ahead of him. 
In their second indoor meet of the season 
Loyola's tracksters were nosed out of vic- 
tory in the final event, when the meet seemed 
almost to be won. Loyola had things its own 
way for most of the meet up to the last 
event, the eight-lap relay, which was won 
by Armour. In the forty-five-yard dash, Col- 
letti flashed along the track to take a first in 
the speedy time of five seconds flat, tying the 
gymnasium record set by Leiberman earlier 
in the year. Si himself finished a close sec- 
ond, and Kruezkamp of Armour was third. 
Leiberman ran second again when he finished 
after Roberts of Armour in the forty-five- 
yard high hurdles. In the low hurdles, how- 
ever, Leiberman set a new gym record of 5.5 
seconds as he finished the forty-five-yard 
stretch ahead of two Armour men. Loyola 
placed first and second in the mile run, with 
Bissinger leading McGinnis to the tape in 
4:53. Colvin and Funk were forced to drop 
to second and third, respectively, in the four- 

" Tom McGinnis and Al Schroeder work out on the 
track after the long winter season indoors. A short 
period is required after hibernating to become ac- 
customed to the change of atmosphere. 


B Dune Bauman's roll has improved with constant 
and earnest practice. He is also a sprinter, and is 
seen at the start of the 220 with several of his 

forty, losing to Sademan of Armour. 

Another first was added to Loyola's grow- 
ing list when Nichols heaved the shot thirty- 
nine feet, six and three-quarter inches. Bis- 
singer, by winning the two-mile run, Len 
Ronin. with a third in the half mile, and 
Coyle, with a tie for third place in the high 
jump, ended the home team's scoring up to 
the relay. This was the grand finale. In the 
last lap of the last event of the meet, Mike 
Colletti was sprinting well in front until he 
came to a point about ten yards from the 
tape. Then he tripped and the Armour man 
crossed the line first, giving the relay and 
the meet to Armour. The final score was 
46]A to 59 l /z. 

With an open date on Saturday, February 
25, the varsity decided to take on the fresh- 
men once more, and once more they won, 
this time by the slightly lower score of 34-19. 
Si Leiberman was high-point man with two 
firsts, one in the high and one in the low 
hurdles. Mike Colletti dashed home first 
in the forty-yard sprint, and Al Schroeder 
won the four- forty,- .The -feature of the aft- 
ernoon was the runnintr of Alex Wilson in 

Two of the field men 
swing into action. As a 
result the discus and the 
iavelin travel far down the 
field. We hope they have 
hollered "Fore." 

the half-mile, which he took for the varsity 
from Bissinger in 2:04. 

■ On March 3, North Central College of 
Naperville easily defeated the Loyola 
track team at the North Central field house, 
69-35. Bernie Coyle scored a first in the 
high jump, and Si Leiberman did likewise 
in the low hurdles. Mike Colletti was forced 
to trail Krifer in the sixty-yard dash as the 
latter unofficially equalled the world record 
of :06.2. Hofherr took a third in both the 
broad jump and the sixty-yard dash ; and 
Boots Bissinger did the same in the mile 
and two-mile runs. Crank and Canterbury 
placed second in the broad jump and high 
jump, respectively. Garvy, Ronin, Bolte, 
and McGinnis garnered the rest of Loyola's 

The next meet on the schedule was the 
Central Intercollegiate Conference Track 
Meet which is held yearly at Notre Dame. 
Representative teams from all over the Mid- 
dle West came to the Irish fieldhouse and 
vied for the Notre Dame crown. Strangely 
enough, although individual honors went to 
Metcalfe's remarkable performances in the 
dashes, three Michigan colleges placed first, 
second and third. Michigan State, Western 
State Teachers, and Michigan Normal fin- 
ished in that order. Loyola sent two men to 
the meet. Mike Colletti qualified easily in 
the preliminary heats of the sixty-yard dash 
held on Friday evening, and he placed third 
to Metcalfe in the finals on Saturday after- 
noon. He ran a very close race, however, in 
the heat which saw the downfall of a record 
that had stood for ten years as Metcalfe 
sprinted the distance in :06.1. In the close 
race which Mike ran in this heat he unoffi- 
cially tied the world's record which Metcalfe 


It- >- ir 


was even then in the process of breaking. 
Si Leiberman was sent down with Colletti, 
but he was unable to make a good showing 
in any of the qualifying heats. 

A week later Mike saw the flying heels of 
Metcalfe again as the latter sprinted to vic- 
tory in the dash at the Butler Relays. Right 
on the winner's heels was another man of 
Olympic caliber, and third was Colletti. 
Competing in the fifth renewal of the Ar- 
mour Relays at Bartlett Gymnasium, Loyola 
placed in two events. In the record-breaking 
seventy-yard dash Mike Colletti was forced 
to run fourth to James Johnson of Illinois 
State Normal, who won the race with a new 
record of :07.1. Following him were Mur- 
phy of Notre Dame and Brooks of Chicago. 
In his qualifying heat, Mike was the leader, 
and ran the fastest heat of the trials. In this 
first race he beat Murphy of Notre Dame, 
but was unable to repeat in the finals. These 
games saw the downfall of the record which 
the Ramblers set in the two-mile college re- 
lay last year at the same meet. Tordella, 
Crank, Ronin, and O'Neill had defeated Illi- 
nois State Normal to set a new record of 
8:29.9, but this year Normal turned the 
tables on Loyola and surpassed the Ramblers' 
mark by eleven seconds. Al Schroeder, 
"Boots" Bissinger, Seymour Leiberman, and 
Mike Colletti made up the team which ran 
third to the new record-holders and Armour 
Tech. All in all, six records were broken 
during the course of the meet, two of them 
in the events in which Loyola placed. 

■ With the Armour Relays the indoor sea- 
son ended, and the team turned their 
thoughts and their legs toward the open air. 
Although the season had not been successful 
from the standpoint of victories, it had 
brought out the largest track squad in the 
history of Loyola and had given evidence of 

" McGinnis leads In his 
specialty, the mile run. 
Bissinger, in third place, 
promises to be one of best 
distance runners on the 
squad. Beside the track 
the broad jumpers go to 
great pains to improve their 
leap, if only by a few 

Alex Wilson can step away from the best of his 
sprinters. Here he is shown in the powerful stride 
which brought him fame in the Olympics. 

much better things to come. Loyola waited 
eagerly for the outdoor season to begin. 

The outdoor season proper for the whole 
team started with a triangular meet between 
Lake Forest, North Central, and Loyola at 
Lake Forest. North Central won the meet 
with 81 points to Loyola's 60 and Lake For- 
est's 21. Colletti of Loyola and Baty of 
Lake Forest were high-point men of the meet 
with ten points apiece. Mike won the hun- 
dred-yard dash and the two-twenty easily, 
with Hofherr running third in both events. 
In the four-forty McGinnis and Schroeder 
ran third and fourth, and in the half-mile 
Ronin was second and Bissinger third. Boots 
came back later to win the mile. Leiberman 
won the low hurdles and Crank placed third 
in the highs. In the pole vault there was a 
four-way tie for second place between Bolte, 
Primeau, Garvy, and a North Central man. 


Bauman and Crank placed third and fourth 
in the high jump. 

■ In addition to coaching track at Loyola, 
Alex Wilson has the job of training the 
cross-country runners. Cross-country, a sport 
closely akin to track, is usually carried on in 
the fall, at a time when there is little or 
nothing happening in ordinary track. Cross- 
country, being the first intercollegiate sport 
on Loyola's schedule, always attracts a good 
crowd for the team. The course at Loyola 
circles the entire campus, and there are 
usually many hazards not counted upon in 
the ordinary course. In some of the meets 
the Loyola Academy football team caused 
much consternation by charging into the 
midst of the harriers as they rounded the 
curve near the gym ; over near Mundelein 
College a vicious patch of very sharp bram- 
bles often made the runners wish they had 
worn boots; and an occasional javelin or 
discus dropping nearby when the track team 
was having fall practice added considerably 
to the thrill of running. 

North Central College of Naperville was 
the first intercollegiate opponent to face 
Loyola this year. Captain Tom O'Neill, run- 
ning his last season for Loyola, led the race 
almost all the way, with Culver of North 
Central challenging him desperately during 
the last hundred yards. At the end of the 

The Invitational Cross-Country Meet promises to 
become an annual affair of great interest. The cold 
that chilled the spectators this year seemed to have 
little effect on the bare legs of the runners. 

race, Tom and Culver were fighting neck 
and neck for first place, with Tom a little 
in the lead. Then a little mix-up occurred. 
There were two white lines at the finish of 
the course, and Tom crossed the first one 
a foot ahead of his opponent. Both men 
thought that Tom had won the race, but 
as they coasted on Culver crossed the second 
line first and was awarded first place. Loy- 
ola's other scorers were McGinnis, fifth ; 
Bissinger, seventh ; Callanan, ninth ; and 
Sadler, tenth. North Central won the meet 
by a score of 22-33. 

On October 22 the harriers journeyed up 
to Milwaukee to meet the Milwaukee Teach- 
ers on their difficult three and five-eighths 
mile championship course. After taking sec- 
ond in the last two meets, Tom O'Neill 
stepped out to win the race in the fast time 
of 19:54. Bissinger followed him to take 
fourth place, with Crank, Goggins, Clayton, 
and McGinnis, who finished despite a pulled 
tendon, placing eighth, ninth, tenth and elev- 
enth. Despite the good showing of these 
men, Loyola was on the losing end of the 23 
to 32 score. By a score of 17 to 38 the 
Brown-and-Gold harriers of Western State 
took the next meet from Loyola at Milwau- 

SOUAD— Back Row: Wilson, Calla- 
nan, McGinnis, Goggins, Koness. 
Front Row: Conway, O'Neill, Crank. 


kee. Western State's captain, Ray Schwartz, 
ran the 3J-4 miles through rain and wind in 
the fast time of 18:05.3. O'Neill was 
fourth, and Goggins, Crank, McGinnis, and 
Conway took seventh to tenth places in that 

Over a wet course containing a number 
of hills, streams, and roads, Loyola lost to 
Detroit's City College but finished ahead of 
Kalamazoo in a triangular meet held in De- 
troit. Tom O'Neill was the first Loyola man 
to cross the line, taking fifth place. Behind 
him, strung out on the various hills, were 
Crank, Goggins, McGinnis, Callanan, and 
Schroeder. The time of the winner was 
23:47, a record time for the 4^,4 -mile course. 
Loyola also dropped the next two meets to 
Wheaton and Elmhurst. 

The big event of the Loyola cross-country 
season is the Invitational Meet which is held 
every year. Loyola had hopes of making up 
for a number of losses during the year by a 
victory in this meet, but the champion Illi- 
nois State Normal team walked away with 
first place. North Central was second and 
Loyola third. At the close of the season, 
Tom McGinnis was elected captain for next 

■ Along with his other duties, Alex Wilson 
was entrusted with the position of coach- 
ing the swimming team. Alex was mate- 
rially aided in having six regulars back from 
last year and a number of promising new- 
comers. In its first two meets the team man- 
aged. to break even, losing the first to Crane 
College and winning the second from the 
Northwestern "B" Team three days later. 
After this last meet, an election was held to 
select a captain for the season, and Bill Trick 
was re-elected. 

In the Crane meet, Loyola took four of 
the six first places and the two-hundred-yard 


Vandenberg, Ertz, Spoeri, Wilson, Kearns. Front 
Row: Elwell, Trick, Sertich. 

relay, but Crane gathered just enough points 
to come out on the long end of the 38-37 
score. Trick finished first in the forty-yard 
free style and swam in two relays. Ertz won 
a first in the hundred-yard free style and 
a second in the two-twenty. Elwell and Vic 
deMiliano each added six more points for 
Loyola. In the Northwestern meet, Loyola 
clipped 1.4 seconds off the tank record to 
take the two-hundred-yard relay in 1:45. 
Jim Elwell rolled up eleven points in the 
course of the afternoon with a first in the 
hundred and the two-twenty and a couple 
of points in the relays. Ertz and Trick 
finished with eight and seven points re- 

In Loyola's next meet, a triangular between 
Crane, Loyola, and Michigan State Normal, 
Crane again nosed out Loyola to win by a 
score of 38 to 37. Michigan State was third 
with 25 points. In the two-twenty free style, 
Jim Elwell clipped 4.4 seconds off the old 
tank record, and Crane broke the hundred- 
fifty-yard medley relay mark with a new rec- 
ord of 1:31.4. Ertz and Trick placed one-two 
in the fifty-yard free style, and Spoeri and 
Ertz came in two-three in the hundred. 
Loyola took the two-hundred-yard relay, but 
lost the divins?. The stage was all set for a 
grand finish. Loyola was leading by four 
points when the last event, the medley relay, 
was called. Crane slipped in ahead of Loy- 

" Jack Kearns, veteran 
diver, is caught in the mid- 
dle of a jack-knife a short 
moment before plunging 
smoothly into the water. 


Bob O'Connor, tennis captain, rounds into 'form 
and the end of a back-hand stroke, while Ed 
Schramm drives the ball at his Armour opponent. 

Tech, Loyola emerged victorious to close the 
season with a record of five meets won and 
four lost. Eddie Ertz was elected captain 
for the next season. Ertz and Jim Elwell 
were high-point men, and they will return 
next year with a team of veterans consisting 
of Vandenberg, Spoeri, Trick, Sertich, 
Kearns, Tennes, and Coven. 

ola, winning the relay and the meet. 

Bringing their percentage up to .500, Loy- 
ola took a close contest from Armour Tech 
by a score of 40 to 35. As in the preceding 
meet, the final relay decided the winner. 
This time Loyola was leading, 34-32, when 
the medley relay began, with victory in the 
relay determining the meet. Elwell, Sertich, 
and Trick splashed the distance in 1:25 for 
a Loyola victory. 

Of the next two meets, Loyola won one 
and lost one. Ertz set an unofficial tank 
record of :58.1 in the hundred-yard free style 
as Loyola trounced the Milwaukee State 
Teachers by a score of 44 to 31. By the same 
score, except that the positions were reversed, 
Northwestern's "B" Team avenged its pre- 
vious defeat when the two teams met at 
Patten Gym. Elwell again was the iron man 
of the meet with eight points. The Milwau- 
kee State Teachers likewise turned the tables 
on Loyola by winning the second meet by a 
score of 43 to 32. The Teachers took six 
first places and one relay. Elwell captured 
his usual two firsts to make himself high- 
point man. In the final contest with Armour 

■ Loyola had another new coach on the 
campus this year in addition to Alex Wil- 
son. Lee Smith, professional at the Chicago 
Town and Tennis Club was engaged to coach 
the tennis team. Loyolans had their first 
glimpse of the new coach when he appeared 
at the school early in October to give two 
lectures on the history and fine points of 
tennis. The lectures were well attended, 
and every one went away with the conviction 
that Loyola should have a good tennis team 
this year if the coach could do anything about 

Loyola lost two regulars by graduation 
last year. George Zwikstra and Jack Laem- 
mar made the gaps in the team, leaving 
Captain Bob O'Connor, Joe Frisch, Ed 
Schramm, John Gill, and Will White to 
carry on. Despite their loss, however, Loy- 
ola should develop a better squad as the sea- 
son progresses. Captain Bob O'Connor is 
one of the best number-one men playing 
intercollegiate tennis in the Central States. 
He has had four years' experience on the 
team and has always been one of its most 
consistent winners. Joe Frisch played num- 

SQUAD — Back Row: 
Cohen, O'Connor, Frisch, 
W. White. Front Row: 
Dubay, Schramm, Rich- 


ber-four man last year, but now has been 
moved up to number two, a position which 
he will be quite able to fill. In addition to 
the rest of the regulars there are several new- 
comers who promise to do well. 

In their first match, played on Loyola's 
courts after a very short practice period, 
Loyola was forced to bow to Armour Tech. 
Loyola managed to take only two matches 
from Armour, Bob O'Connor winning his 
and Joe Frisch doing likewise. Armour 
captured the rest of the singles and made a 
clean sweep of the doubles. This is the only 
match that has been played to date, but the 
schedule calls for a return match with Armour 
in the near future, and it is quite possible 
that Bob will lead his team back with a 
victory. The tentative schedule, as far as it 
has been arranged, includes matches with 
Chicago, Northwestern, Y. M. C. A., City 
College of Detroit, Michigan State, Crane, 
De Paul, and Western State Teachers. 

■ Like tennis, golf, as an intercollegiate 
sport, does not have much of an oppor- 
tunity to get started before the last month of 
school. As a consequence, not many facts 
about the golf team can find a place in the 
Loyolan. The opening match of the golf 
season was scheduled for April 22, and try- 
outs for the team were played on April 17 
at the Vernon Country Club. Captain Don 
Cavanaugh is the only veteran returning from 
last year, but several good men have tried 
out for the team and the outlook seems to be 
promising. Five meets have been scheduled 
to date. One of these has been played, the 
contest with Notre Dame at the Illinois Golf 
Club in Glencoe. Over a cold, windy course, 
all Loyola could make was 21/2 points to 
Notre Dame's 15^4. Ray Grunt was high- 
point man for Loyola. Captain Cavanaugh 
and Dick Cagney teamed up to play Vin 
Feghling and Bill Cole of Notre Dame. Ray 
Grunt and Jack Hayes were pitted against 

Dick Cagney managed to 
hit the ball rather fre- 
quently when hard pressed 
during actual matches. Ray 
Grunt looks on at the some- 
what fruitless swing. 

Ha^es, Paschall. Front Row: Grunt, Cavanaugh, 

John Montedonoco, the Notre Dame Captain, 
and Johnny Banks, the Western Junior 

Both Loyola combinations lost, the first 
when Notre Dame came from behind to win, 
3 and 2, and the second when Notre Dame 
finished 2 up. In the afternoon the Hoosiers 
won all four of the singles. Four men com- 
peted in both the morning and afternoon 
matches. Following Notre Dame, Loyola 
has matches scheduled with Northwestern, 
Chicago, De Paul, and Illinois, all but one 
with teams in the Western Conference. 



■ In the long preparation of the tenth volume of the LOY- 
OLAN, a task which was begun a year ago, there have 

been so many factors contributing to its eventual publication 
that a complete list of them would be astounding in its mag- 
nitude. Labor and sacrifice almost without end and with little 
hope of concrete remuneration have been expended in 
the effort to obtain the best possible results from somewhat 
limited resources. That the staff has succeeded, at least to 
some extent, in making the volume worthy of recognition is 
due to a comparatively small group of men and their inces- 
sant activity. 

■ Paul Sormican, fulfilling the office of Managing Editor, 
has set a precedent for future incumbents of the office. 

Assuming complete charge of the photography of the book, 
he not only made sure that the necessary pictures were taken, 
but in addition was overseer of the business and other routine 
details which are almost always a bane in the life of an editor. 
Don Rafferty finished the graduate section with more than 
the usual efficiency of senior editors, and then went on to 
see that pictures were taken of all athletic events and that 
accurate and interesting copy was written for the intramural 
and basketball sections. 

" John Gerrietts and Bill Murphy made themselves responsi- 
ble for the assigning and reading of all the copy in the 
book, and were useful in obtaining pictures for certain sec- 


tions. Dave Maher in the graduate section, Dan Maher in 
Life, and Charlie Morris in photography had a large share in 
the production of this volume. Mr. Zabel, moderator of the 
LOYOLAN for the tenth year, was, as ever, solicitous, and 
ready at all times to assist. 

■ To these and to all the others whose duties were less exact- 
ing, to the younger staff members whose industry aided the 

above-mentioned to perform their duties more capably, to 
all who went out of their way to speed the publication of 
the book, to those who made the long nights in the office and 
at the printers' more fruitful and less tiresome, I offer my 
sincere thanks and gratitude. 

■ The business associates of the LOYOLAN should not by 
any means be forgotten. Certain sections owe much of 
their excellence to the courtesy of Chicago newspapers in 
assisting the staff to obtain the best pictures possible, espe- 
cially the Herald-Examiner and the Daily Times. The W. F. 
Hall Printing Company, after deciding when the book should 
appear, worked efficiently to that end. The Root Studios, 
handling the photography for the fourth year, did everything 
possible to keep to their tradition. Especially worthy of un- 
alloyed commendation is the Standard Photo Engraving 
Company. Mr. C. A. Matthison, less formally "Matty," sur- 
passed all his previous efforts in behalf of a harassed staff 
and did a marvelous piece of work. All in all, it was a great 
year. It would have been to our everlasting regret to have 
missed it. — J. F. C. 

" 286 

The Advertisers 



185 North Wabash Avenue 
at Lake Street 





Special Rates to Loyola Students 
at All Times 





Law Libraries, Lawyers and Law 


New and Second-Hand 

Any books you may need in Law 
School or PRACTICE can be secured 
from us at lowest prices. 
It pays to buy USED books, as new 
books are second-hand the moment 
you secure them, and depreciate in 
value to the extent of 50^/r or more. 
Latest CATALOG of our books can 
be had on request. 


/. P. Giese, Prop. 

337 W. Madison St., Third Floor 

Opposite Hearst Building 

Phone Franklin 1059 


This book is bound in a Molloy made 
cover for which there is no substitute — or 

Molloy made covers, produced by the 
oldest organization in the cover field, are to- 
day, as always, the standard of excellence. 
Your book, bound in a Molloy made 
cover, will give you the finest obtainable. 
Write for information and prices to — 

The David J. Molloy Plant 

2857 North Western Avenue 
Chicago, Illinois 


The place for parties . . . 

(3*<0 Loyola students and alumni will find this the ideal hotel 
?NV^? 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 swim- 
ming pool, available for parties the year round. Reasonable rates 
to Loyola organizations. Impeccable service and cuisine. Bring 
your committee over for dinner and see for yourself. 


Phone Briargate 8000 ?\fi/S '~ 1 ' L ' J o!lnson ' Manager 


overlooking Loyola Campus 
6200 Kenmore at Granville 


Compliments of 




. . . FOR GIRLS . . . 

Resident and Day Students 

conducted by 
Sisters of Providence 


Saint Mary of the Woods 
2128 Ridge Ave. Evanston, Illinois 


you Must Train For Progress 

m or one hundred years Chicago has been 
building and stands today in the front 
rank of world cities. The rapid growth, orderly arrange- 
ment, and massed beauty of the c^ty show clear vision and 
careful planning when she was young. 

Will you so plan your career that your personal progress 
will be something to celebrate? Five years hence will ycu 
be able to congratulate yourself for having had the foresight 
to take advantage of the intense practical training available 
at this school? 

For more than three quarters of a century Bryant & 
Stratton College has been placing capable young men and 
women in positions of responsibility and opportunity. 

B iya b 1 1 V Si ni H < m i 

c ojjt E G E 


Spirit of A Centurys 

Progress — Hull of 

Science— Chicago, 1933 


Food dollars go farther 
when you shop at an A & P 
Food Store. Try it . 

The Great Atlantic «X Pacific Tea <'<>. 

Middle tf estcrn Division 

Austin 2525 
Village 6867 


Wholesale Manufacturers of 

Made of Pure Wisconsin Cream 




Prima Company 

Brewers of America's 
Finest Beer 


Facilities . . . 


Ballrooms and Private 

Party Rooms 
for up to 1,000 persons 

your inquiry is cordially invited 


Walton Place, Just East of Michigan 
Phone Superior 4264 


S TB IDE ^1 





Bet. Wabash Ave. 8C Michigan Blvd. 


427 South Honore Street 



2548 Lake View Avenue 

Three year course. State Accredited Entrance 

requirement — Four year High School 

Affiliated with Loyola University 

Conducted by 

Missionary Sisters of the Sacred Heart 

Catalog mailed upon request 

This hospital has an ideal location, facing 

Lincoln Park 

Compliments of the 


1540 Devon Ave. 
Rogers Park 1464 

Compliments of 



Irving Park Boulevard at the Lake 

A Central High School for girls on the 
North Side 

A chartered institution, fully accredited in all its 


Preparatory School for Mltndelein 


For Particulars 

Address Sister Superior 

Telephone Lakeview 0173 


Jl O IH N J' 


5100 Federal St. 
1301 Fullerton Ave. 


N. Y. C. Lines 

C. M. St. P. and P. R. R. 




High School 

(for Girls 




Washington Blvd. at Central Avenue, CHICAGO 

Columbus 7576 

Under the Direction of 
the Sisters of Mercy 

Accredited by the 

University of lllinoii 

and Chicago Teachers' 







Great Western Beef Company 

4126 South Halstcd Street 
Chicago, Illinois 

Home Fuel and Supply Co. 

D. S. WILLIS, Prcs. 






W. 19th & Marshall Boulevard 

Qraduates of 1933 

Become an active member of the 
Loyola Alumni Association. Your 
membership brings you each copy of 

The Loyola Alumnus 


Index to Advertisers 

Atlantic & Pacific Tea Co 291 

Bryant & Stratton 290 

Columbus Hospital 292 

Devon Hardware 292 

Dunn Coal Co 292 

Dunne, E. W . . . 293 

Fisher Ice Cream Co 291 

Great Western Beef Co 293 

Harrington, T. A 293 

Home Fuel & Supply Co ■ 293 

Illinois Book Exchange 289 

Immaculata Hi"h School 292 


Knickerbocker Hotel 291 

Loyola Alumnus 293 

Marywood High School 290 

Molloy Plant, David J 289 

Prima Company • 291 

Root Studios 288 

St. Anthony de Padua Hospital 293 

Sharp & Smith 292 

Siena High School 293 

Sovereign Hotel 289 




Abbink, L 99 

Abel, D. H 1S5 

Abrams, M 97, 105 

Abruzzo, 89 

Abu-Khair, D 36, 85 

Accrra, M 99 

Adams, T 36, 95 

Adamski, E 199 

Agnevv, Win., S.J 27 

Ahearn, T., S.J 8+ 

Ahearn, W 79 

Ahner, D 105 

Ahrweiler 119 

Alaimo, C 87 

Alban 87 

Alexander 123 

Allan, A 105 

Allen 115 

Almcroth, R 77, 183 

Alpha Delta Gamma.. 1S2 

Alpha Kappa Delta... 209 

Alsenz 113 

Alumni 127 

Amato, J 99, 100 

Anastasi, J 85 

Anasti, J 36 

Anderson, V 79, 125 

Andrew 121 

Andrew, G 36, 85 

Andrews, A 105 

Anich 121 

Anne, St., School of 

Nursing 112 

Applebaum 105 

Arado, F 36, 95, 169 

Arbetman, C 77, 165 

Armstrong, 117 

Arnolds, E 183 

Arthur, P. . . .75, 152, 262 

Arts, 71 

Ash, B 75, 262 

Ashworth, J 97 

Aucoin, C 36, 121 

Audy, A 75, 150 

Arts Student Council.. 170 

Austin, W 86 

Avakian, V 91 

Avcllone, B 36, 85 


Baeker 125 

Baer, J 95 

Bairn, H 105 

Baima, 89 

Baker 77 

Baker 99, 105 

Ball 97 

Ball, H 36 

Ballard, J 36, 125 

Balsamo, A 36, 95 

Balton, 79 

Bamrick, E 97 

Banner, L. .. .36, 195, 207 

Bannev 85 

Barbier, C 36 

Bargas, R 207 

Barker, V 211 

Barkowich 59 

Barbie, C 99 

Barnes, H 37 

Barrett, E 95 

Barrett, 115 

Barron, M 37, 97 

Barron, P 99 

Barry 174 

Barthomcw, E 97 

Bartkus 79 

Baseball 257 

Basketball, Freshman... 269 

Basketball, Intramural.. 252 

Basketball, Tournament 270 

Basketball, Varsity 262 

Bassak 79 

Batler 105 

Battaglia, S 75, 189 

Battan 117 

Bauer 115 

Bauman, D 75, 175 


. . .75, 152, 15+, 177, 17S 

Bebeau, D 37 

Beck 125 

Becker, M 37, 115 

Beckmann, 121 

Beiersdorfer, H. . . .37, 113 

Belknap 91 

Bell 81, S9 

Belrov, 95 

Beltram 119 

Beltrani, H US 

Benedetta, Sr., M 116 

Benedict, I.. . .81, 1S5, 25+ 

Benjamin, A 16+ 

Benson, 123 

Berendson S7 

Berkowitz, 97 

Berkson 95 

Bernachi, 97 

Bernard, M 37 

Bernard, R 75, 152 

Bernard, St., School of 

Nursing 11 + 

Bernauer, M 37, S5 

Bernick 113 

Bernstein 97 

Berrell, E 201 

Berry 79 

Bertrand 77 

Beta Pi 208 

Bettner, A 37, 121 

Bcutler, A 37, 97 

Bica 85 

Biczak 87 

Bielinski, H 89, 199 

Biestek 105 

Biggens 121 

Bigliani 87 

Bilking 195 

Biller, R 37, 113 

Billiards 256 

Binn 119 

Birmingham, M. ...37, 121 

Bitulls 117 

Bjornsen 117 

Blachinskv 77 

Black, E 38, 195, 207 

Black, R. 
Blaszczak, W. 
Blenner, W. . 
Blessing, F. . 



Blue, S 

Blue Key . . . 




.38, 195, 

.3S, 95, 


F..S0, SI, 






Bonick, . 

Bonneville, . 


Borough, W, 
Borsch, .... 
Bowling .... 
Boxing .... 
Boyce, D. .. 
Buvd, T. .. 
Bovle, C. .. 
Bradlev, . . . 
Bradlev, E. 
Brady, L. . 
Brady, R. . 
Brahm, .... 



Bremner, J 79, 

Brennan S7, 99 

Brennan, Jas 

Brennan, Jno 

Brick, J 77, 


Broderick, M 38, 



Brown, Miss. . 

Brown, R 





Bruun, J 

Bruun, M 






Burge, (Anne's) 




.. .97, 
77, 97, 
. . .38, 

77, 152, 183, 

Burke, (Murph\ ) 

Burke, J. J. }'. 73, 
























25 + 












































Burns, B 

Burns, F 

Burns, J 

Burns, J. J 

Burns, j. j. J 

Burns, M 

Burns, R 39, 



Butler, E 39, 97, 

Butler, F 


Buttitta, J 150, 

B> rne 

Bvrne, P SI, 16+, 

Byrne, W 73, 

Byrne, T 


Cagney, R 


Caldwell, W 

Calek, A 73, 1+7, 

Cali, S 

Caliendo, E 

39, 95, 169, 

Callahan, J. . . .39, 73, 
13S, 1+2, 1 + 7, 150, 
173, 177, 1S5, 205, 

Callanan, C. T 

Callanan, C 73, 

Campagno, J 

Campbell, (Mercy) . . . 

Campbell, (St. Anne) . . 

Campo, M 

Canella, M 


Canterbury, I. 77, 


Carpenter, C 


Carroll, J 73, 

Carroll. M 39, 73, 


Cassaretto, F 

Cassin, J 

Castello, A 


Catalano, X 


Caul. C 


Cavanaugh, D 73, 

Cavanaugh, 1 39, 

Cavaretta, S S9, 


Cerniglia, J 75, 

Chamberlain, H 

Chapman, E. ... 39, S5, 


Chemistry Club 


Chobian, J 39, 

Cholewa, J 73, 


















I 1 I 
































l I I 



Cirese, E 

Clancy, D 195, 


Clark, (Mercy) 

Clark, I 

Clark, M 

Clark, P 

Classical Club 

Clean 97, 145, 

Clella'nd 124, 

Clermont, J 99, 

Clifford, E 97, 

Clifford, P 

Clouss, (St. Bernard).. 

Clyne, C 

Coakley, J 77, 

Coco, M 


Coffey, J 4", 100, 

Co K ley, 



Cohlgraff 77, 



Colletti, M 150, 

Collins, B 

Collins, F 75, 



Columbus School of 

Coly in, J 

75, 145. 170, 



Commerce, School of... 


.77, 94, 
.40, 73, 



Conley, W. 
Connellv, E. 

150, "212, 
Connelly, T. 
Connolly, J. 
Connors, M 
Conrad, J. ... 

W, 85, 191, 203, 

Considine, L. 

Conti, J 

Conway, J 40, 

Conway, M 

Cook, ". 


Coolidge, E 

Cooney, (St. Anne). 118, 
Cooney, (St. Bernard). 

Cooney, (Mercy) 

Cooney, E. ...40, IIS, 

Cooney, J 99, 


Cooper, J 


Corboy, E 

Corcoran (Oak Park) . . 

Corcoran, M 41, 

Cordes, P 99, 1S7, 

Cornils, C 

Corriere, J 41, 

Costello, r 41, 

Cotter, E 

Coughlin, (Columbus) 

Coughlin, (; 

Coughlin, .1 

Coughlin, (Mercy) . . . 

Coven, li ' 75, 

Coyle, B. . 
Coyle, C. 
Coyle, I. 

.41, 85, 191, 

Cragc, . 



Crank, G. 
Crauley, B. 
Creagh, ... 
Creagh, I'. 
Cr, qui, . . . 

79, 174, 





















1 17 















I 11 

I -I 













n : 












•1 I 

I I 



Cronin, B 119 

Cross-Country 280 

Crowe 119 

Crowe, M lis 

Crowley, E 

' . . .77, 152, 178, 185 

Crowley, J 77, 183 

Crowley, L 211 

Cuisinier, F. . . .41, 95, 169 

Cull 123 

Cullen, SI 

Cullen, P 97 

Cummins, F 41, 121 

Cunnan 119 

Cunningham, 105 

Curricll'i, P. . . .41, 95, 169 

Cutrera, H 41 

Cvlkowski, 115 

Czalgoszewski, E. ..42, 89 

Czarneki SI 

Czeslawski 79 


Dalev, V 79 

Dalv, J 101 

Daly, Miss 121 

Damen, A., S.J 26 

Danek, R 42, 121 

Danis, 95 

Danley, 119 

Darmstadt 77 

Darrow, 42 

Daters 119 

Daubenfeld SI 

Dauver 95 

Daureiter 105 

Davis, L 77, 152 

Davis, S 209 

Davis, W 42 

Dawling 125 

Day, G 42, 203 

Dav Law Student Coun- 
cil 171 

Deach 105 

Dean 119 

Debski, 105 

Deckert, 113 

DeDario, L 197 

DeGrace, F .42, S5 

DeGrazia, E 197 

Dehlnert 89 

Dejulio 79 

Delaney 174 

Delanev, A 99 

Delaney, F. . . .42, 187, 205 

DeLaney, W 95 

Dellers, A 164 

Delta Alpha Sigma 1SS 

DcLucia, F 197 

Demers, C 42, 119 

de Miliann, V 77 

Dempsey 77, 174 

Demski, 95 

Dening 105 

Dennan 113 

Denning, S9 

Dentistry 103 

De Priest 97 

Derezinski 87, 199 

Dernbach, C 42, 97 

Devine, W 42 

DiFiore, 1 42 

Digate, J.' 43, 85 

Oigiacomo, W 43 

Dilger, C 77 

Dili n in, 

Dillon, 1 77, 164 

Dillon, R 43, 117 

DiMauro 85 

Dimicelli, S 89, 197 

Dodd 97 

Doeing S9 

Dohearty, J 43, 73 

Dohearty, Miss 




Dombrowski 73, 

Donahue, E 

73, ,81, 162, 



Donnelly, F 43, 



Dooley, John 

Dooley, James.. 77, 152, 


Dore, Miss (St. Anne's) 

Dore, Miss (St. Ber- 




Dougherty, R 262, 

Dougherty, V 77, 

Doweiko, J 43, 



Doyle, Arts 

Dovle, Austin 

144, 145, 154, 169, 

Dovle, G 81, 

Doyle, V 

Drennan, T 81, 

Drolctt, L 43, 

Dubav, G 

DuBois, A 43, 

Duffv, E 75, 

Duffy, L 

Dumbach, S. J 

Dunne, K 

Dunne, M 

Dunne, S 

Dunne, Law 

Dunphy, L 44, 



Durante, D 44, 

Durburg, J 

44, 85, 205, 

Durkin, . 
Durkin, F 
Duval!, . 
Dvoret, . 
Dwver, C 
Dvdak, E 
Dvdek, .. 
Dver, E. 
Dyer, G. 



Eades, R 


Egan, T., S.J 

Egan, S 77, 

Ehas, M 

Eiden, Raymond 

Eiden, Robert 73, 







Elizabeth, St., School of 




Elwell, J. L 



Ennis, M 44, 


Entin, S 

Ervacher, M 154 

Erbe, M 44, 113 

Ernster, K 44, 125 

Erspamer, 117 

Ertz 77, 281 

Ettner 119 

Etu, E 105 

Etu, 1 105 

Eusiveiller 125 

Evans, J 191 

Failla, S. . . .150, 172, 189 

Fahisik, 79 

Falvo, W 44, S5, 197 

Farmer, 75 

Farrell 101 

Fauth 75 

Fay, G 77 

Fay, T 75, 1S3, 254 

Feder, F 44 

Fee, M 73, 

142, 145, 154, 158, 183 

Fein 89 

Fellmeth, 119 

Ferlita, A. .44, S5, 195, 207 

Ferrante, G 45, 197 

Feudo 197 

Fieg, J 73, 75 

Fields, S 45, 99 

Finan, 99 

Finlev, F 209 

Finnegan, W., S.J 72 

Firnsin, C 105 

Fischer, 125 

Fitzgerald, G 45, 113 

Fitzgerald, J S7, S9 

Fitzgerald, R 45, 115 

Fitzsimmons, M. ..100, 154 

Flanagan, R 45, 73 

Flanders, J 45, 203 

Flavin, P 73 

Fleming, 99 

Floberg, J 

77, 152, 177, 269 

Flynn, E 45, 99 

Flynn, L 45 

Flvnn, M 45 

Foley, T 75, 150 

Fontaine, 117 

Fordon 75, 164 

Forensics, 158 

Fors, 97 

Fortelka 105 

Fox, D 91, 195 

Fox, P S7 

Foy 77 

France, J 45, 85 

Franklin 77 

Fraso 85 

Fraternity Directory ... 213 

Freedrnan, A 99 

Freedman, G 105 

Freeman, C 75 

Freer 121 

Fresca, V S9, 197 

Freshman-Sophomore Se- 
ries 246 

Freidburg, M 45 

Friedman, S. . .75, 145, 172 

Frisch, J 

. . .73, 150, 212, 262, 26S 

Fritts 121 

Frush 119 

Frvauf, SI 

Funk, B 73, 164, 165 

Funk, J 77, 175 

Furjanick, M 45, 119 





Galiato, J 81, 

Gallaher 89, 

Gamma Zeta Delia.... 

Gaus, E 89, 





Garvey, F.97, 142, 145, 

Garvy, E 


Gual, B 46, 

Gaul, V 


Gerard Manley Hopkins 


German Club 

Gerrietts, T 

75, 142, 146, 

147, 150, 173, 1S5, 

Gerst, F., S.J 

Giannini, M 


Gieleczynski 79, 



Gill, John D 

46, 73, 158, 

160, 170, 172. 173, 

Gill, I. R 100, 101, 

Gille, E 






Giovine, L 46, 







Goedert, J 



Goldenberg, A. 

Golf, Intramura 

Golf, Varsity . 


Gonzalez, A. . . 


Gordon, F 


Gorman, Miss 

Gorman, W. ..75, 152, 

Gormican, P 

46, 73, 140, 150, 158, 
160, 172, 1S5, 20S, 

Gornev, D 46, 

Goss, 'M 



Graczyk, T 


Graduate School 

Graf, J 95, 




Griffin, L 


Grim, U. J 


Grisamore, T 



Grosso, W 91, 


Grunt, R 75, 


Guerin, J. \V 


.Guerrini, J. ...46, 55, 

Guinan, G 




















I 1 = 






























Guindon, . . . . 
Gundelach, .. 
Gunderson, . . 
Gunning, W. 







Hafert, J 



Hammer, E 

46, 95, 169, 201, 205, 

Hammond, J 

Hanchett, Mary . . .46, 

Handball ' 







Harelik, N 




Harris, H 


Hartman, B 

Hartman, P 

47, S5. 203, 

Harvey, E 

Harvey, R 


Hausmann, A. 
Havlik, A. ... 
Havlik, J. ... 
Hawkins, J. . 
Hawkins, J. J. 
Hayden, J. . . 



J. .75, 
J. I... 
J. J- J 







Hebenstreit, R, 
Heffernan, G. 
Heidgerken, L. 
Heidom, L. . . 
Heim, J. .47 
Heinz, J. . . . 
Hellmuth, G. 



Hennessv, J. J 

...77, 142, 152, 178, 


Henry, J 47, 



Herman, L. .. .47, 99, 



Hicks, D 47, 


Higgins, B 

Hillenbrand 77, 


Hines, L 

Hines, W 

Hinkel, J 75, 

Hinko, E 

Hippler, G 

Hirschenbein, I 

Hodgins, P 

Hoefling, F. . . .4S, 120, 

Hoev, J 

Hofherr, H 77, 





















1 I ! 

























Hofsteen, L 

Hogan, C 

Hogan, J 73, 

Hogan, R 4S 

Hogan, W 


Hollahan, F 

79, 152, 177, 


Holton, E. C, S.J 

Holz, W 

Hoover, A S7, 


Hopper, L 

Horan, J 75, 


Hosie, L 

Houlihan, J 


Hov, E 

Hoyne, 97, 

Hranilovich, M. ... 75, 

Huck, J 

Huerta, S 48, 




Impastata, F 



Interfraternity Council. 
Intramural Board 





























Jacobsen, S 105 

Jacoluicci 95 

James, H 48, 115 

lana, 91 

Janda, C 4S, 85 

Janiak, 79, 152 

Jann, F 79 

Jansen, E 48, 89, 191 

Jarosz 75 

Jarrell, Sr., M 114 

Jasinski, T S5, 199 

Jastrzembowski, R...73, 172 

Jeffrey, M 4S 

Jegen, J.. 75, 152, 176, 185 

Jenczewski, C 91, 199 

Jerrick, 77 

lirik 113 

Job, T 8S 

Johnson 115 

Johnson (Mercy) 121 

Johnson, C. . .' 104 

Johnson, G 48, 73, 

150, 170, 172, 183, 242 

Johnson, K 105 

Johnson, W 95 

Johoskie 113 

Jonega 99 

Jones 77 

Jones, 191 

Jones, L 105 

Jordan, 174 

Joseph, F 105 

Jovce, E 49, 73, 1S3 

Joyce, R 242, 254 

Junior Bar Association. 169 


Kachel, F 49, 73 

Kadlbowski, E 199 

Kafitz, 123 

Kalk 113 

Kaminski, M 105 

Kaplan, S9 

Kapps 121 

Karleshe, E 49, 119 

Kartheiser, 101 

Kaslusbowski, 91 

Kaspari, R 119 

Kavanaugh, J 99, 16S 

Kazmierczak, 119 

Kearney 95 

Kearns, J 73 

Kearns, R 212 

Keating, E 75, 150 

Keating, J 73 

Kedas, F 49, 119 

Keehn, R 95 

Keeley, R 207 

Keenan, J 105 

Keertz, 125 

Kees, R 73 

Kekut, 121 

Kelleher 77 

Keller, L 105 

Kelliher, D SI 

Kelliher, J 73 

Kcllv, F 97 

Kellv 79, S9 

Kelly, F 49, 121 

Kellv, M 49 

Kelley, R., S.J 27 

Kelsey, 115 

Kempisti, 75 

Ken, K 95 

Kendall, J 106 

Kennedy, E 49 

Kennedy, T 

.'. ..73, 77, 150, 176 

Kennedy (Mercy) .... 121 

Kennedy, 99 

Kennelly, A 75 

Kennelly, J 77 

Kennelly (Mercy) .... 121 

Kennelly 97 

Kenny, C 207 

Kent 119 

Keritis, 123 

Kern 97 

Kerwin, D 97 

Kestel, A 49, 121 

Kettering 121 

Kidell 85 

Kiefer, 75 

Kiefer, J 49, 73, 150 

Kieffer, 79 

Kielelea 121 

Kilev, W 97 

Kilkelly, P 98 

Kinder 115 

Kingston, 97 

Kiniery, P 209 

Kinney, M 117 

Kinsella 79 

Kinzelman 79 

Kirbv 75 

Kirz, E S7 

Kissel 73 

Kittilsen, L 49 

Klaner 101 

Kleinheinz, F 49 

Klier, F 87 

Klimowski, 91 

Kling, V 87, 207 

Knight, A 154 

Kodl, F 49, 87 

Koehler, R 87 

Koenig, J S9 

Koenig, 101 

Koepke, A 

50, 73, 145, 164, 176 

Kogut, L S7 

Koken, M 95 

Koken, P 97 

Kolodzie 117 

Kobdziejski, A 116 


Koness, 77, 152 

Konrad, A 105 

Koracs, 121 

Koss, 117 

Kost, 121 

Koiltr, L 50, S9 

Kuokol, G 105 

Kownacki, 81 

Kozma, 117 

Kramer, 123 

Kramer, A 154 

Krasnievvski, C 50, 199 

Krasowsky, 79 

Krawetz, A 97 

Krembs, 81 

Krctz, S 191 

Kretz, 1 50, 91 

Krrck 115 

Kriechbaum 115 

Krifser, 75 

Krowttz, A 50 

Krystost-k, J. W 87 

Kuba, E 50, 85 

Kubicz, E 89, 199 

Kudele, L 50 

Kudla 75 

Kuempel, M 50, 113 

Kuhn, SI 

Kunsch, L 207 

Kunz 113 

Kuroski 97 

Kurpiewski, F 105 

Kuttler, F 105 

Kwasinski, 79 

Kweder 113 

Kwupich, 91 


La Barge 121 

La Chappelle 117 

Lachmann, E 105 

Lacovara, V 50, S7 

Loechelt, C 99 

l.agorio, J 50, 73 

I.akofka, T 81 

Lally, E SI 

Lambda Phi Mu 196 

Lambda Rho 202 

Lamert, H 97, 169 

t.amey, W SI, 176 

Lancianise, 81 

Landeck, E 105 

Landoski, 119 

Lands 95 

Lanergon 95 

Lang, W 77 

Langes, J 79 

La Porte, 1 87, 191, 207 

Lapp, H 105 

Larmer, P 81 

Laser, J 99 

Laskill 101 

Lnskowitz, P 50, 85 

Lauer, D S7 

Law, School of 93 

Lawler 121 

Lawrence, 1411 

Leary, J 207 

Lc Blanc, J 76 

Lebow, II 89 

I e Cercle Francais. ... 17+ 

Lcehcrt 79 

L. Clerc 117 

Lee 81 

I .< Iinrkv 121 

I 'in, 1 105 

Leiner, A 50 

I - May, C, S.J 7+ 

I.nih.ii 115 

Lenihan, J. . . .'17, 169, 205 

I'll \V. . . ,99, 174, 187 

Lentnei 115 

Leonard, I 75 


.51, 89, 

51, 116, 


Lerman, I. . 
Letz, V. ... 

Lev, F 

Lewis, M. . 
Lidwina, Sr. 


Linden, D. . 
Lindman, F. 
Linehan, . . . 
Linnane, W. 
Lockwood, A 


Logan, \Y. . 
Logman, E. 
Long, A. . . 



Loritz, A. . . 
Loskoski, M. 
Lossman, M. . . . 


Loughery, F. ... 

Loughlin, Sr., M 

Loyolan, The 

Loyola Life 

Loyola News, The.... 

Loyola Players 

Loyola Quarterly, The 

Loyola Union 


I.ubar, E 



Luis Vives Club 


Luke, H 51 

Lukins, F 

Lukoskuis, A 51 



Lutz, II 51 




.51, 191, 



Mac Boyle, K. . 
Macey, W. 
Machek, .. 
Macias, . . 
Mac Manu 
Madix, A. 

Magloi, 1 

Maher, D. B 

...73, 1+2, 150, 15S, 
Maher, D. W 

52, 73, 1+2, 158, 160, 

Maher, J 

Maher, Miss 

Mahoney, Emajean .52, 

Mahoney, Eugene 

Maier, Frances 

Major, W 

Malboeuf, A. . .52, 125, 


Mill C 95, 

Malnne, R 52 

Malonev, M 120, 


Mammen, J 10S, 

Mammoser, I 

Man. in, 1 75, 



Mann 160, 158, 


Maras, M 

Marcy, 77, 



Marino, J 















































16S, 170, 


Markovich, .. . 

Marks, O. ... 


Marrs, V. ... 


Martin, C. .. 

Martin, J. ... 

Martin, J. J.. 


Masterson, B. 




Matthris, R. . . 


Matza, J. ... 


Mayer, J. ... 

Mazar, C. ... 


Mazuroski, . . . 

McAulcy, .... 

McBride, J. . 

McCabe, D. . 

McCahill, E. . 




McCann, Miss 
McCarthy, F. 

McCarthy, J. 

McCarthy, J. 


McCarthy, Q 
McCarty, N. 


McCormick, B 

McCormick, J 

McCormick, J. F., S.J. . 


McCracken, J 

McDermott, 73, 

McDonald, H 

McDonald, M 

75, 89, 113, 

McDonald, Miss 




77, 91, 183, 

McEllistrim, C. ...11+, 



McFawn, E 

McGearv, J 



McGinnis, A. .75, 152, 
McGinnis, T. . .79, 212, 

McGivcrn 95, 

McGoey, J 

McGovern, O 



McGrath, W 

...81, 1+2, 1+7, 152. 

McGuire, A 

McGuire, II 

McGuire, Miss 

McGuire, P 

53, 90, 195, 203, 


Mcjunkin, F 


McKian, J. .. .81, 1+2, 
152, 177, 17S, 185, 

McKibben, 1 5 3, 


McKillip, A 

McKillip, B 



McLaughlin, A 







75, 173, 177 



52, 113 




52, S5 





52, 117 






16, 169, 171 

























McLaughlin, F 75 

McLaughlin, J., S.J... 128 

McMahon, A 77 

McMahon, B 117 

McMahon, T 79 

McManus, J 

...75, 152, 17S, 25+, 255 

McManus, L 113 

McNallv, A 99, 195 

McNall'v, V 53 

McNamara, M 53, 115 

McNeelv, H 53, 125 

McNeil, W 

53, 95, 169, 171 

McNichols, A 53 

McNicholas, C. .53, 73, 
1+5, 150, 158, 170, 2+3 

McNultv, R 10+ 

McQueen, 119 

McQuinn, 115 

McShane, 87 

McSweenev, 115 

McVadv, '] 53, 73 

Meagher, E. .. .53, 96, 201 

Meaney 115 

Meany, 79 

Medicine, School of... 83 

Mehigan, 77, 177 

Mehren, R 5 3, 73 

Melchione, R 77 

Mellow, M. M 53 

Mendola, V 197 

Mennite, N 5+ 

Menold 121 

Mercurio, A 197 

Mercy, School of Nurs- 
ing 120 

Merkal 117 

Merkle 79, 1+5 

Merriman, F 191 

Merritt SI 

Mertz, J., S.J 

9, 76, 150, 152 

Messenger, 79 

Messman, 113 

Metlen, J 101, 175 

Meyer, E 95, 201 

Miano, L 197 

Micetic 79, 152 

Michel 121 

Michelli 95, 169 

Michie 17+ 

Mikolaitis, 125 

Milcarek, L 75, 17S 

Miller, D 73, 77, 150 

Miller, J SI 

Miller, L S9, 17S 

Miller, Miss 123 

Miller, R S5, 89 

Minor, Miss 125 

Mitchell, G 54, 73 

Mitchell, \V 

5+, 95, 169, 171 

Mitsunava, 105 

Mitz, R. 105 

Moeller 121 

Moffit 121 

Mokrohojsky, S. ...5+, S5 

Moleski, ..*. 87 

Mollov, H 75, 

1+7, 158, 160, 173, 175 

Moloney, 115 

Monaco 77 

Monahan, 81 

Mondello 85 

Monek, F 75, 

1+2, 1+5, 158, 176, 1S5 

Monogram Club 212 

Montana, J. .. .5+, 95, 169 

Moore 95 

Moorhead, Dr. L S4 

Moorhead Surgical Sem- 
inar 206 

Moos, J 75, 16+ 


Moran, J 75 

Moran, Miss 125 

Moran, F 89, 90, 195 

Moritz 121 

Morris, C 

54, 73, 150, 158, 1S5 

Morissey, 169 

Morrise'y, F 54, 95 

Morrissey, J., S.J 7S 

Morrisan, J 5 + 

Morrow, 113 

Mosca, J 54, SS 

Mosny 91 

Motz, H 75, 262, 267 

Mouse!, H 54, 119 

Moyer 97, 99 

Mrazep, 87 

Mrozovvski, 79 

Mullaney, A 54 

Mullen, J 54, 87, 195 

Mullin, E 75 

Mullowney, P 77 

Murphy, A. .. .55, 112, 11! 

Murphy, B 91, 177 

Murphv, C 

73, SO, 170, 183, 242 

Murphv, D 55, 95, 152 

Murphv, E 191 

Murphy, J 75 

Murphy, J. B-, School 

of Nursing 122 

Murphv, Jno. ..55, 73, 169 

Murphv, Jos. ..81, 191, 203 

Murphy, M 55, 121 

Murphv, M 55, 125 

Murphv, R 77, 169 

Murphv, \V 79 

Murphv, W. H. (Senior) 

55, 73 

Murphv, W. H. (Junior) 

' 75, 142, 

146, 147, 173, 185, 208 

Murray, A 9S 

Murrav, E 55, 115 

Murray, J 75, 175 

Murrv 113 

Murtaugh, J. . .55, 73, 150 

Musician's Club 162 

Myers, H 55 


Nash, A 91 

Nash, B SI, S9 

Nauseda, B 105 

Navigato, W 95, 201 

Neibauer 121 

Nelson, E 55 

Neri, M 55, S5 

Neurmann 99 

Nevius, G 77 

Nibhe, 1 73 

Nicas, G 255 

Niccoli, 113 

Nichols 73, 254, 255 

Nichols, R 105 

Nicosia, A 55, 89 

Niebauer, R 56, 121 

Nocerine, 12! 

Noheltv, K 99 

Nolan,' P 75, 1S5 

Norfray 91 

Norman, 123 

Norton 168, 212 

Nott, R 75 

Nowak 119 

Nowotarski, J 99 

Nu Sigma Phi 1 92 

Oak Park School of 

Nursing 124 

Obenneier, T 75 


11 e 

O'Brien, G. . . 


O'Brien, ]. . . . 





O'Brien, I. I. 


O'Brien, M. . 



O'Brien M. M 


O'Brien, M. M 



O'Brien, R. . . . 



O'Connel, J. . 





O'Connor, |. . 


O'Connor, I. 1 


O'Connor, Rich 



O'Connor, R. \V. 



150, 15S, 160, 



O'Donncll, . . . 


O'Donovan, A. 





O'Dwyer, E. . 




O'Gorek, V. .. 




O'Hara, A. . . 


O'Hara, B. .. 


O'Hare, J. .. 





Ohlenroth, R. 





O'l.earv, D. . 



O'Lcarv. F. . 



O'Lcarv, Miss 


Olech, R 


Olechowski, H. 



Olivieri, E. . 


, 85 

56, 73, 




(lis Miss .. 



O'Mallev, C. 



O'Mallev, M. 



O'Mara, A. . 



O'Neill F. ... 


O'Neill, I. .. 



O'Neill, T. .. 


73, 170, 




Onorta, A. . . 



Ormsbv, R. . 




O'Rourke, M. 


. .57, 


O'Rourke, T. 



Orr, P 








Otting, L. H., 




Ozelka, A. .. 







Palumbo, I.. . . 
Pant luinco, . . 


Panio, J 


Park 97, 

Parker 77, 

Parrilln, A 


Parthun, M 57, 



Paul, J 91, 

Pavese, A 


Pendergast, C 57, 

Pendergast, M 57, 



Perez, M 57 

Perron, 117 

Perrv 89 

Pesa'rski, E 87, 199 

Peterka, A 57, 97 

Peters, J 57 

Petracci 125 

Petracio, 89 

Petrazio, J 87, 195 

Petric 79 

Petrik, R 99 

Petro 121 

Pfaff 77 

PfeifFer, H 187 

Phelan, M 5S 

Phi Beta Pi 194 

Phi Chi 190 

Pi Alpha Lambda 184 

Pibal 97 

Pierce 121 

Pierozzi, P 58 

Pierroczi, 117 

Pietraszek, B 79, 152 

Pi Gamma Mil 210 

Pike, R 105, 205 

Pi Mu Phi 19S 

Ping-Pong 251 

Pischitelli, V 105 

Place 174 

Plesniak 169 

Plesniats, 97 

Plunfelt, 97 

Poetrol. P 58 

Pohl, C 91, 191 

Pnklcnknwski, A. . . .58, 73 

Polumbo 87 

Pool 250 

Porbe, C S7 

Porrillo 87 

Porto 1 ''9 

Potashnik, M 105 

Potejde 87 

Potempa, L. ...58, 73, 172 

Potnin 87 

Powers, 123 

Powers, H 105 

Prall 191 

Pratt 119 

Prendergast, E 58 

Prendergast, Sister f... 58 

Preston, .. .58, 85, 203, 207 

Primeau, .79, 152, 254, 255 

Prior 97 

Prock, F 58, 85 

Prolett, 87 

Provancher, 174 

Provenzano, 58, 85 

Prussiat 195, 207 

Psik 77 

Ptaszek 58, 125 

Purccll, E 77 

Purchla, E 87, 199 

Puskar 115 

Puterbaugh, 104 

Pyrczak, R 99 


Quails 89 

Quane, R 201 

Quinlan, J 105 

Quinn, 115 

Quinn, F 87, 207 

Quinn, P 

5S, 73, 173, 176, 185 

Quinn, M 77 

Quinvilan, 117 


Raab 99 

Rada, C 75 

Ratfcrtt, 0.73, 75, 142, 
150, 158, 176, 185, 242 

Ralfcrtv, N 123 

Raia. J 85 

Rainer 85 

Raines, 59 

Rail, R 59 

Rallev 85 

Raphael, M. . .59, 114, 115 

Rasere 125 

Ra.a 164 

Rausa, G 59, 85 

Rauwulf, A 59, 87 

Readv 73 

Rearell 125 

Redman, F 79 

Reed, F 

59, 85, 203, 205, 207 

Rees, C 59, 97 

Reese, G 101 

Reeth 115 

Regan 77 

Rehbein 119 

Reich 91 

Reichert, W 73, 210 

Reid, C 95, 169 

Reid, W 59, 15 + 

Reillv, H 59 

Reinfried, A 125 

Reinfried, B 125 

Reinhardt, C 87 

Reis, Ci 59 

Remmert 121 

Renwick, F 95 

Resetskv 95 

Revell, R 75 

Richardson 75, 176 

Riley, 1 59, 115 

Rinchiuso, C 89 

Roach 77, 152 

Roberts, C 97 

Roberts, J 75 

Roberts (St. Elizabeth) 119 

Roberts, W 73, 79 

Robinson 101 

Robinson (J. B. Mur- 
phv) 123 

Roche, T 77, 79 

Rochfort, F 59 

Rocks 101 

Rodgers 75 

Rogers, M 60, 113 

Romano, 89 

Ronan, 79 

Ronin, 1 60, 73, 1S3 

Ronspiez, E 105 

Rooney, F 97 

Rooney, G 95, 1S7 

Ronnev, J 

.. .60, 145, 16S, 169, 205 

Rosch 77 

Rose, A 97 

Rose U3 

Rote 97 

Rouse 99 

Rouse. S 60 

Rowan 79 

Rubin, J 105 

Ruble, R 60, 113 

Ruda 75, 178 

Runt/, T 77 

Ruocco, W 60, 85, 197 

Rupprecht, 117 

Rusan 113 

Ruse 81 

Russell, C 99 

Rvan, F 77 

Rvan, F 81 

Rvan, T 79 

Rvan, W 75 

Rv II, H 105 

Rvsecek 75 

Rywniak 121 

Rzeszotarski, C 60, S7 






Sachs, L. D. . 
Sacks, Miss . 
Salerno, G. . 
Saletta, S. N. 
Sailer, E. ... 


Sanders, .... 
Sanders, M. . 






Scala 61, 85, 

Schaefer, (Arts) 

Schaefer, L 61, 

Schaefer, M. ..61, IIS, 


Scherry, Miss 


Schirripo, Frank 

Schlager, Roland 

61, 97, 

Schmebil, Edward.... 
73, 175, 

Schmidt, A., S.J 


Schmidt, J. ...75, 1+7, 

Schmidt, L 61, 

Schmitz, H 

Schneider, E 

79, 1+5, 152, 

Schneider, J. . . .S9, 90, 

Schneider, P 

Schoen,, V 122, 


Schowalter, E 61, 

Schramm, E. ..75, 152, 
158, 160, 173, 1S5, 

Schroeder, Miss 

Schroeder, A 75, 

Schroeder, H 

Schuessler, J 77, 

Schuesslcr, R. ..61, 73, 


Schuldt, R 





Sehwind, E 

Scilla, J 

Scott, J 

Scuderi, T 

Scudiero, G 

Scullv, Miss 

Scully, S 6 




Seegale, II 



Sellmeyer, B., S.J. 


Serrilella, Rocco 




Shananhan 81, 


Shcrhan, Marie . . . 
Sheehan, (Mercy) 
Sheehan, Edward . 




Sheridan. M 



























































Sherrington 121 

Shertali, 99 

Sherwood, M 62, 115 

Sherlin, F 99 

Shiel 113 

Shields, M 62, 11! 

Shikany, 77, 175, 178 

Shlepowicz 89 

Shortall 79 

Shatke 79 

Sibasci, 87 

Sigma Lambda Beta... 186 

Sigma Phi 200 

Silver, A 95 

Silvestri, G 262, 268 

Simadis, 97 

Simkus, J 105 

Simkus, L 62, 121 

Simon, 113 

Simon, P 105 

Singer, P 62, 85 

Skach, B 62 

Skcrhngton, M 62, 89 

Skinner, M 205 

Slama 79 

Slattery 77 

Slawineki, S 62 

Slisz 73 

Sloan, J 187 

Slone, A 87 

Slonka, 73 

Senianski, 99 

Smelin 73 

Smidt 91 

Smietanka, A 75 

Smietanka, F 79 

Smith, G 101 

Smith, J 79, 81 

Smith, M 62, 121 

Smith, P 187 

Smulka 119 

Smulleii, J 62, 91 

Smulleno 85 

Snuthwick, 81 

Snvdcr, A 187 

Snyder, B 201 

Social Work, School of, 71 

Society, 215 

Sodality, The 150 

Soriano, 79 

Soroskv, S 175 

Sowka, P 62 

Spackman, 79, 95 

Spellberg, M 62, 85 

Spelman, 1 15+ 

Sperring 121 

Spevacek, G 187 

Spiering, M 63, 121 

Spirrison, 97 

Spiteri, W 63, 85 

Spoeri, 79 

Spoetgens 119 

Spohn, 101 

Springer, J 63, 73 

Stack, E 90, 207 

Stalilionis, C 115 

Stanrlcr, J 97 

Slangwilo, 119 

Stansell 99 

Starwiak, 79 

Stazio, G 63, S5 

St. Denis 17+ 

Stecv 91 

Steele, S 96 

Steinbrecher, F 99 

Slelmach 75 

Sterling 115 

Stern, 1 105 

Stiller 77 

Stello, J 150 

Stociewicz 75, 77 

Storak 117 

Stowers 117, 79 

Sttigl 152 

Strong, R 8+ 

Strub 123 

Strzyz, 89 

St. Timothy, Sister M. , 12+ 

Stutler, . .' 119 

Suhav, 89 

Sullivan, E 63, SI, 91 

Sullivan, J 97 

Sullivan, P 77 

Sullivan, X 113 

Suttle 87 

Sutula 91, 199 

Swanish, P 76 

Swanson 99 

Swimming, 281 

Swint, E 91, 191 

Syslo, J 63, 85 

Szczurek, 199 

Szejda, 89 

Szitagvi 89 

Tarchala 81, 

Tarney , 


Tcmpleton 63, 



Tennis, Intramural, . . . 

Teresi, C 


Theil, B 

Theisn, M 63, 

Thevs 63, 

The'da 85, 


Thies 6+, 


Thomas, E 6+, 

Thompson, E 64, 

Thomsen, J 


Thurston, E 81, 








Topercer, B. . . .6+, 12+, 

Tordella, L.6+, 73, 150, 
152, 15S, 160, 170, 
173, 178, 1S5, 205, 

Tornabene, F 






Track, Intramural, .... 


Tranker, 1 6+, 

Tranker, D 

Trcadwctl, C 


Trudcau, A 

Trvha 1+5, 

Tsaloff, N 6+, 

Turek, F 


















11 i 














II j 





Tlrich 89 


Valcourt, F 64 

Valenta, H 6+, S7 

Valler 79 

Valley 121 

Vandcnberg, D 255 

Van Driel, A. ..72, 81, 209 

Van Hoosen, B 87 

Vanni, 77 

Van Pelt, 187 

Varco 105 

Vargas, 191, 203, 207 

Vaughan 99, 1S7 

Verhey, 6+, 115 

Vermeren 89 

Verne, 105 

Veronica, Sr., M 122 

Vertuno, J 6+, S5 

Vester 125 

Vicens, 89, 195 

Victor, 77 

Vighi, 115 

Vighi, L 11 + 

Vincenti 65, 85, 197 

Vitacco 65, 85, 197 

Vitale 75, 1S9 

Viti 65, S7, 197 

Vitullo, 65 

Viviano, 65, 85 

Vogeding, 112 

Vojtech, 115 

Vollmer 113 

Vonesh 79 






Wagar, . . .97, 191, 



Wagner, J 

Walderbach H. . 



Walderbach, T. . 



Wall 75, 



96, 97, 167, 




Walsh, H 

Walsh, T. M...95, 
Walsh W 



65, 1+5, 

Walshe, F 

Walter A 







Ward, C 191, 










Webster (St. Anne' 
Webster (Mercy), 










Weizer, .. .87, 191 






147, 152, 173, 



West, W 

. .65, 



While, C 

While, E 

White, G 

White W 

. ,73, 





Wiatrak, .. .65, 73 




Wicl 95 

Wilhelm 79 

Wilhelmi 209 

Wilkev 89 

Will (Elizabeth's) 119 

Will 169 

Will, W 65, 154 

William, K 121 

Williams, E 66, 121 

Williams, F 66 

Williams, W 77, 16+ 

Willis, J. P 77, 81 

Willis 101 

Wilson, S. S.J 72 

Wingfield 115 

Winkler 77, 152, 177 

Winters 119 

Wirsching, 115 

Wixted, C 66 

Woef 97 

Wojik, 66, 199 

Wojczynski, 105 

Wojtvwiz, 73 

Wolf, Miss, 123 

Wolf, 169 

Wooton 66 

Women's Social Club .. 179 

Worden, 178 

Workman 105 

Wan 105 

Wrestling 255 

Wright 77 

Wirsch 105 

Wroblewski 79 

Vakuhowski, 85 

Yamane, 66, S3 

Yates 66, 121 

Yellen 89 

Yockey, A 121 

Yockey, V 121 

Yonan, J 66, 85 

Yore 77, 115, 

158, 160, 161, 170, 185 

Young, F 87 

Youngs 75 


Zaazel, 66 

Zabel, M. D 

76, 142, 147, 173, 208 

Zach, 97, 201 

Zacharias 75, 175 


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