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The eleventh volume of THE LOYOLAN is 
dedicated to the Reverend Samuel Knox Wilson, S.J., 
in recognition of his services and devotion to Loyola 
University as student, teacher, head of the Depart- 
ment of History, Dean of the Graduate School, and 
sixth President of the University. 

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IN this, its eleventh volume, the LOYO' 
LAN pays a merited tribute to the 
memory of the Jesuit Martyrs of North 
America, the men who, in a large part, 
were responsible for the civili:;ing of a wild 
and unexplored region. This, perhaps, was 
not even their greatest work, for assuredly 
America was destined for exploration and 
civilisation, even if the missionaries of that 
time had not participated in it. Their truly 
lasting work was the securing of Chris- 
tianity in the New World and the estab- 
lishment of a system of education that had 
]irovcd Itself in Europe in the preceding 

Now, almost three hundred years later, 
authoritative educators, both Christian and 
pagan, are again realising and extolling the 
values of the rigid education which pro- 
duces the trained mind. For they are now 
aware, as the Jesuits were almost four hun- 
dred years ago, that the student is one to 
be fitted not only for effective engagement 
in human affairs or for being a useful mem- 
ber of his community, but also for acquir- 
ing the essential happiness that man receives 
not through material satisfaction, but 
through a sane philosophy of life. 

For, from the sohd principles of scholastic 
philosophy come the only rocks of stability 

m .1 world of flux In these days when 
the rule of a Hitler and the job of a trades- 
man are equally uncertain and changeable, 
a proper philosophical attitude is the requi' 
site for the individual's adaptability to 
changing circumstances. The comprehensive 
development of the average citisen is essen- 
tial for recogni-ing value. To distinguish 
right from wrong, truth from propaganda, 
the moral from the immoral, is the need of 
the present generation. Society's attitude 
toward divorce and birth control manifests 
confusion of right and wrong. The suscep- 
tibility of the American to half-truths, such 
as are featured in many newspapers, exem- 
plifies the need of discernment between 
truth and propaganda. The Hollywood 
ethics that are filtering through both mature 
and immature minds are dulling the Amer- 
ican conscience by condoning the immoral 
and ignoring or scoffing at the moral. 

At the eradication of these evils Jesuit 
education aims its blow. To the Jesuit Mar- 
tyrs of North America, the forerunners of 
the present Jesuits, a debt of thanks is due 
not so much for their aid in the exploration 
and civilisation of the country, as for their 
Christianisation of the land and their intro- 
duction of the seeds of a culture based on 
scholastic philosophy. 




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THE Y li A R 

//" N event ot yrciit importiincc t" 
^^-L Loyola took place on August 1 5 , 
1933, when the Reverend Samuel Knox 
Wilson, S,J., succeeded the Reverend Rob- 
ert M. Kclley, S.J., as President of the Uni- 
versity. At that time President Wilson 
expressed the desire that during his incum- 
bency the University might continue to 
progress as consistently and as successfully 
as it had during the presidency of Father 
Kellcy. Wc believe that the first year of 
Father Wilson's leadership of Loyola has 
amply fulfilled that hope. 

The enrollment during the scholastic year 
of 1933-1934 was one of the largest in the 
University's history. In spite of the general 
straitened condition of finances, Loyola has 
continued to be one of the largest Catholic 
universities in the world. To assist in mak- 
ing this possible, the scholarship fund was 
made larger than it has ever been before 
and many more students than in any other 
year were granted partial and full scholar- 
ships which enabled them to begin or to 
continue their college courses. To aid the 
students of the Downtown College and of 
other divisions, many of whom are teachers, 
the University accepted many thousands of 
dollars worth of tax warrants in payment 
of tuition. Moreover, through the assistance 
of the federal government and the Civil 
Works Administration, part-time employ- 
ment was furnished to ten per cent of the 
entire enrollment of the University in addi- 
tion to those ordinarily employed. Payment 
of tuition in instalments was allowed and 
in ever)' way possible Loyola endeavored 
to relieve the financial situation of those of 
her students who were in need of assistance. 

The departmental organization of the 
University was materially improved and 
strengthened during this year. A policy of 
regular monthly meetings of the faculty 
members of each department was estab- 
lished and successfully carried out. The 

value of the discussions held and the inter- 
change of ideas made possible by these 
meetings was reflected in the conduct of 
classes and the coordination of work by the 
various faculty members. 

As in former years, Loyola students and 
graduates ranked among the leaders in the 
state medical, law, and certified public 
accountant examinations. The University 
takes just pride in a record in these exam- 
inations which is unequalled by any other 
institution of its si-e. In competitions of 
another nature, a Loyola student won sec- 
ond place in the Intercollegiate English 
Contest sponsored by the Chicago and Mis- 
souri Provinces of the Society of Jesus, and 
another Loyola man placed in the Inter- 
collegiate Latin Contest. 

The Graduate School, that part of any 
university which has most to do with deter- 
mining the university's standing in the 
learned world, was larger this year than 
ever in the past and its faculty and equip- 
ment are constantly being augmented and 
improved. It is the hope of Loyola that its 
Graduate School may come to be one of 
the outstanding schools of the country and 
every effort is being made to realize this 

Although Loyola University has built no 
new buildings this year, has had no team 
win a national championship, has gained no 
extraordinary fame for any very unusual 
occurrence, yet it has more than held its 
own in the academic world in a time when 
many institutions have been compelled to 
retract. The conservative educational sys- 
tem of the Jesuits, gained through four hun- 
dred years of teaching experience, is 
responsible for Loyola's solidity and steady 
achievement and the troubles of the past 
few years have provided a notable demon- 
stration of the value and the fundamental 
soundness of that system. 


1 \ 

OR the past five years we have 
been living through the most 
serious peace-time disturbance in 
the history of the American people. 
If the worst be over, as many now 
believe, we can look ahead with re- 
vived hope. Yet because as a nation 
we have been exposed to five years 
of poverty and destitution it is im- 
portant for us to consider with 
vi'hat spirit we will face the future. 
For five years what Americans 
most needed was courage to carry 
on in the midst of storm and disaster. On such per- 
severing courage we gave the world a remarkable 

To overcome problems that lie before us we need 
another kind of courage, the courage to dare. Such 
courage Columbus showed when he launched out 
into the unknown ocean. It is to no even tranquility, 
therefore, that the student of today is destined. Be- 
cause of a triple bankruptcy in our contemporary 
world, the perils that lie ahead are far greater than 
those through which we hope we have safely come. 
Only too well known is the economic bankruptcy 
our generation has suffered. To make recovery sure 
we shall need to perfect and make strong all the store 
of courageous daring God has given our souls. 

Not so apparent but more serious because of their 
effects upon our national life, are two other forms 
of bankruptcy Americans have recently undergone. 
One of these is social. Not so long ago it was a 
reproach to capitalism that man was become a mere 
chattel, a machine to be worked until, his economic 
value past, he could be ruthlessly cast aside as so 
much scrapped and outworn metal. Now he is 
threatened, as a pawn of the omnipotent state, with 
a planned social existence as soulless as the planned 
economy that aims to protect his body but takes 
account neither of his soul nor of his spiritual crav- 

Page 34 

The greatest of all present-day bankruptcies is 
religious. Belief in God is derided; the pnjmptings 
of conscience are reduced to a taboo; the moral law 
has become convention, to be changed as often as 
public opinion ni.iy change. Thus immorality is de- 
fined away cUid with it too, that substantial morality 
which was once an American boast. 

Such conditions create dangers, yet they provide 
a wonderful opportunity to the student who begins 
his practical life during this year of grace. Notably 
too, the Catholic student will enjoy an opportunity 
to show in energetic loyalty to the ideals of the Chris- 
tian family and to the ideals of the Christian belief a 
faithfulness which will be an inspiration to his elders 
who may be dispirited by a prevailing materialism of 
the day. 

My hope is that Loyola students will manifest a 
courageous daring in fidelity to ideals and loyalty tc 
convictions. Thus daring, they cannot fail, for the 
only real failure is disloyalty to one's better self. 

President of Loyola University 


(i7)ECAUSE no problem arose during the 
■'-^ major part of this schohtstic year to 
demand the attention of the entire Admin- 
istrative Council, the annual meeting in 
June was the only general meeting held hy 
the Council. This does not mean, however, 
that the activity of the Council was in any 
way diminished or was of less assistance 
to the University than it has been in the 
past. Instead of requesting meetings merely 
out of routine, President Wilson preferred 
to rely on conferences with individual mem- 
bers or committees whose advice was 

During the course of the year the Presi- 
dent frequently consulted the members of 
the Finance Committee, Messrs. Samuel 
Insull Jr., Charles F. Clarke, and Matthew 
J. Hickey. They gave very freely of their 
time and experience in studying the finan- 
cial aiTairs of the University and recom- 
mending sound policies to be followed. 

Rou' — Bremner, Cudahy, Downs, Hickey, Meh- 
rcn. Bottom Rote — Clarke, Cummings, Farrell, 
Insull, Quigley. 

Mr. Edward J. Farrell, legal advisor of the 
Council, was more than generous in his 
wise counsel in regard to legal matters. The 
Chairman of the Public Relations Commit' 
tee, Mr. Edward J. Mehren, and his fellow 
members, Messrs. Martin J. Quigley, and 
Lawrence A. Downs, gave valuable advice 
in matters affecting the public relations of 
the University. The members of the Com- 
mittee on Buildings and Grounds, Messrs. 
David F. Bremner, Edward A. Cudahy Jr., 
and Walter J. Cummings, were generously 
ready and willing at all times to contribute 
their assistance. Under the leadership of 
the Chairman of the Administrative Coun- 
cil, Mr. Stuyvesant Peabody, this group of 
leaders in the business world has given in- 
valuable aid, without which the University 
would at many times have been at a loss 
to know how to act. 

The Council has guided the University 
along safe routes, prevented it from making 
many mistakes, and saved it from serious 
losses. The gratitude of Loyola is expressed 
in these words of President Wilson, "No 
element of the University organi~ation has 
given me more help or greater confidence 
than has the Administrative Council." The 
Loyolan feels that its appreciation cannot 
he expressed more fittingly. 

cy^'HE Loyola University Council ot Re- 
-* gents and Deans, instituted by Presi- 
dent Robert M. Kelley, S.J., in 1927, has 
continued its work this year under the 
chairmanship of President Samuel K. Wil- 
son, S.J., who succeeded Father Kelley m 
the presidency of the University in August, 
1933. Dean Francis J. Gerst, S.J., who was 
appointed to Father Wilson's former posi- 
tion of Dean of the Graduate School, was 
the Council's only new member in the 
scholastic year of 1933-1934. 

Differing in a measure from its former 
policy of meeting once each month, this year 
the Council has been called together by the 
President whenever business of sufficient 
miportance has arisen. It has considered 
and discussed questions of University policy 
and advised the President in regard to stu- 
dent welfare, faculty relations, charities, 
curricula. University publications, adminis- 
tration of the Nursing, Medical and Dental 
Schools; public relations, and coordination 
of administration and delegation of author- 
ity among the various divisions and depart- 
ments of the University. 

As a result of such discussions at the 
meetings of the Academic Council, each 
Regent and Dean has a better understand- 
ing of the problems and activities of the 
other divisions of the University and knows 
how those of his own division compare and 
interrelate with those of others and those 
of the University as a whole. Moreover, 
the President wains from the interchange of 

Top Row — Ahearn, S.J., Egan, S.J., Gerst, S.J., 
Logan, Moorhead Bottom Row — Chamberlain, 
Finnegan, S.]., Holton, S.J., McCormick, Steg- 

ideas and i)pinions an intimate knowledge 
of the problems of the several divisions and 
their bearing upon those of the University 
as a unit, which could not be obtained 
through written reports. In consequence, 
his judgments are enlightened by the advice 
of specialists and the opinions of a body of 
men experienced in every phase of aca- 
demic administration. 

The Council of Regents and Deans is 
the highest scholastic group in the Univer- 
sity and since its organization has accom- 
plished more than any other for the 
University's development and progress. It 
makes possible that coordination and coop- 
eration without which no institution can be 
a unit, a goal toward which Loyola is 
steadily working its way. 


P.\GE 37 



Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences anc 
the School of Social Work, Regent of the Law, 

Top Row — Callahan, Chamberlain, Costello, Kil- 
lacky, McCormick. Bottom Row — Cassaretto, 
Colnon, Kelly, LcBlanc, McLaughlin. 


D. Herbert Abel, A.M. 


Denis F. Burns, S.J. 
John, A.B. 
Fr.^nk p. C.ass.aretti), B.S. 
Cecil H. Ch.amberl.^in, S.J. 
Edw'.^rd L. Colnon, S.J. H. Coxlev, M.B.A. 
Ch.arles Costellc), Ph.B. 
Ch.^rles Doyle, S.J. 
William A. Finnegan, S.J. 
James Fitzgerald, Ph.D. 
Eneas Goodwin, S.T.D., J.D. 
Jerome Gottschalk, B.S. 
Aloysius p. Hodapp, A.M. 
Edward Holton, S.J. 
J. Walter Hudson, M.S. 
Arthur Kelly, S.J. 
Urban H. Killacky, S.J. 
Julius V. Kuhinka, A.M. 
Joseph LeBlanc, Ph.D. 
Joseph J. Mahoney, Ph.D. 

DoucLAS McCahi:, I'h.B. 

John F. McCormick, S.J. 

Joseph A. McLaikjhlin, S.J. 

John MELfiHioRs, A.M. 

James J. Mertz, S.J. 

Michael Metlen, A.M. 

Fred F. Montieoel, l^h.B. 

John p. Morrissey, S.J. 

Arthur M. Murphy, Ph.D. 

Richard O'Connor, B.S. 

Joseph Roubik, S.J. 

Graciano Salvador, A.M. 

John J. Scanlan, A.M. 

George M. Schmeinc, M.S. 

Alphonse Schmitt, S.J. 

Bern.'\rd L. Sellmeyer, S.J. 

Joseph E. Semrad, Ph.B. 

J. Raymond Sheriff, A.B., J. 

Bertram J. Steggert, A.M. 

Peter T. Swanish, Ph.D. 

Louis W. Tordella, B.S. 

Alex Wilson, B.S. 

James J. Young, A.M. 

Morton D. Zabel, Ph.D. 

Home Study Department 

Marie Sheahan, Ph.B. 


if the Junior College of Arts and Sciences. 


Top Roiv — Melchiors, Morrissey, Schmeing, 
Semrad, Tordella. Bottom Row — Merts, O'Con- 
nor, Sellmeyer, Swanish. Zabel. 




Registrar of the University 


D. Herbert Abel, A.M. 
Sister M. Amanci.\, A.M. 


Fr.ancis T. Boylan, A.M. 
Edward J. Br.acken, S.J. 
Denis F. Burns, S.J. 
RicH.'^RD C. Byrne, A.M. 
Joseph B. Byrnes, A.M., J.D. 
Cecil H. Chamberlain, S.J. 
Edward L. Colnon, S.J. 
William H. Conley, M.B.A. 
Thomas E. Downey, A.B. 

Top Row — Boylan, Fitzgerald, Goodwin, Holton, 
Kiniery. Bottom Row — Chamberlain, Gallagher, 
Hodapp, KiUacky, Kuhinka. 

Charles I. Doyle, S.J. 

Sister M. Dulcissima, A.M. 

Thomas A. Egan, S.J. 

Sister M. Felice Vaudreuil, Ph.D. 

James A. Fitzger.JiLD, Ph.D. 

Mother E. F. Fox, R.C, A.M. 

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

Fr.-\ncis J. Gerst, S.J. 

FR.ANCIS J. Gerty, S.J. 

Sister M. Gonzaga, Ph.D. 

Eneas B. Goodwin, S.T.D., J.D. 

Arthur P. Hodapp, A.M. 

Edward C. Holton, S.J. 

John W. Hudson, M.S. 

Valeria Huppeler, M.S. 

Jerome V. Jabsonsen, S.J. 

Sister John Gabriel, A.B. 

William H. Johnson, Ph.D. 

HiL.mY S. JURICA, O.S.B., Ph.D. 

Terence f. Kane, S.J. 

William T. Kane, S.J. 

Arthur J. Kelly, S.J. 

Paul V. Kennedy, S.J. 

Urban H. Kill.acky, S.J. 

Paul Kiniery, Ph.D. 

Harry Kramer, A.M. 

Julius V. Kuhinka, A.M. 

Alphonse F. Kuhn, S.J. 

Joseph LeBlanc, Ph.D., Litt.D. 

Robert E. Lee, M.D. 

Julia McCarthy, B.S. 

John F. McCormick, S.J. 

Joseph A. McLaughlin, S.J. 

J. Joseph Mahoney, Ph.D. 

John C. Malloy, S.J. 

Page 40 



Hi;li:n L. May, I'h.D. 

John MiacHioRs, A.M. 

M.ARii; Z. Mercier, A.B, 

James J. Mertz, S.J. 

Mif:HAEL Metlek, Ph.D. 

John P. Morrissev, S.J. 

Arthur M. Murphy, Ph.D. 

Arthur E. O'Brien, Ph.D. 

Arthur O'Mara, A.M. 

Joseph A. Perkins, A.M. 

Joseph Roubik, S.J. 

Graciano Salvador, A.M., LL.B. 

Sister M. Sanctoslaus Stempowska, 

John W. Scanlan, A.M. 
Austin G. Schmidt, S.J. 
Bernard L. Sellmeyer, S.J., M.D. 
Joseph S. Semrad, M.S. 
Francis X. Senn, S.J. 
Raymond Sheriff, A.B., J.D. 
loNE Sherman, A.M. 
Joseph Skeffington, A.B., LL.B. 
Charles J. Smalley, M.S. 
Leonid L Str-akhovsky, D.Litt., D.Hist.Sc. 
Henry F. Suelzer, S.J. 
Florence L. Sullivan, A.M. 
Joseph C. Thompson, A.M. 
Burdine ToBiN, A.M. 
Helen M. Toole, A.M. 

Secretary of the School of Social Work 

Louis W. Tordella, B.S. 
Agnes VanDrjel, A.M. 
Henry J. Walsh, A.B. 
Margaret V. Walsh, A.M. 
George L. Warth, S.J. 
Dion J. Wilhelmi, A.M. 
Marguerite Windhauser, Ph.B. 
Dorothy H. Wineberg, A.M. 
James J. Young, A.M. 
Morton D. Zabel, Ph.D. 
John A. Zvetina, A.B., J.D. 

Top Rouj— LeBlanc, McCormick. Mctlen, Shirt 
Tubbs. Bottom Row — May, McLaughlir 
Schmidt, Skeffington, Zabel. 


P.\GE 41 




M.S., M.D., LL.D., F.A.C.S. 

Dean of the School of Medicine 


George L. Apfelbach, A.B., M.D. 
William C. Austin, A.M., Ph.D. 
Channing W. Barrett, M.D. 
Benjamin B. Beeson, M.D. 
Eustace L. Benjamin, B.S., M.D. 
Robert S. Berghoff, M.D. 

Top Row — Austin, Black, Chandler, Durkin, 
Grabow. Bottom Row — Beeson, Boyd, Cush- 
way, Gerty, Grim. 

Robert A. Black, M.D. 

Vincent B. Bowler, B.S., M.D. 

Theodore E. Boyd, B.S., Ph.D. 

Edward M. Brown, M.D. 

SiuoN B. Chandler, A.B., A.M., M.D. 

Fred M. Drennan. B.S., M.S., M.D. 

Harold N. Ets, M.S., Ph.D. 

J.ACOB M. Essenberg, B.S., B.Pg., Ph.D. 

C. R. Forrester, M.D. 

John G. Frost, M.D. 

A. CosM.AS Garvy, A.B., M.D. 

Francis J. Gerty, S.B., M.D. 

Victor E. Gonda, M.D. 

Paul E. Grabow, M.D. 

Ulysses J. Grim, M.D. 

Chester C. Guy, B.S., M.D. 

William S. Hector, M.D. 

Lewis R. Hill, B.S., M.S., M.D. 

Thesle T. Job, A.B., M.S., Ph.D. 

George T. Jordan, B.S., M.D. 

Martin G. Luken, M.D., F.A.C.S. 

Cleveland C. MacLane, B.S., M.D. 

George W. Mahoney, M.D., LL.D., 

Milton Mandel, M.D. 

Clement Martin, A.B., M.D. 

Page 42 

MiciiAi.L McCriRi-,, A.B., M.D. 

Frank A. McJinkin, AM., M.D,, 

Thomas E. Mi-:any, M.I). 

CHARLiis L. Mix, A.M., LL.D., M.D. 

Louis D. Moorhha:), A.B., B.S., A.M., 
M.S., M.D., LL.D., F.A.C.S. 

William E. Moroan, M.D., LL.D. 

Fr[J)i:ri(:k Mi'i:llI'.r, M.D. 

Georoe Mueller, M.D. 

John B. O'Donoghl'e, M.D. 

Benjamin H. Ornooff, Ph.G., M.D., 
F.A.C.R., F.A.C.P. 

Daniel A. Ortii, M.D., F.A.C.S. 

Frank M. Phifer, M.D. 

Frank E. Pierce, B.S., M.D. 

Stephan R. Pieiro\\k:z, A.B., M.D. 

Milton M. Portis, B.S., M.D. 

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

Ernest A. Pribram, M.D. 

William J. Quigley, B.S., M.D. 

Samuel Salincer, M.D. 

Charles F. Sawyer, M.D. 

Henry Schmitz, A.M., M.D. 

William F. Scott, M.D. 

Joseph P. Smyth, M.D. 

Reuben M. Strong, A.B., A.M., Ph.D. 

Recent of the School of Medicine 

Ralph C. Sullivan, A.B., A.M., M.D. 
Roy D. Templeton, B.S. 
Richard J. Tivnen, M.D. 
Wilbur R. Tweedy, A.B., Ph.D. 
Bertha VanHoosen, A.B., MA., M.D., 

F.A.C.S., F.A.C.R. 
Italo F. Volini, S.B., M D. 
EuwARD H. W.arszewski, B S., M.D. 
Joseph L. Webb, M.D. 

Top Row — Job, Mcjunkin, Schmits, Tweedy, 
Volini. Second Row — Mahoney, Pnbam, Strong, 
Van Hoosen, Warszewski. 

Page 43 






Dean of the School ot Dentistry 

Top Row — Boulger, Dawson, Glupker, Hamble- 
ton. Job. Bottom Roiu — Buckley, Fouser, Gris- 
more, Hillenbrand, Kendall. 


Earl P. Boulger, D.D.S., L.D.S. 

John P. Buckley, Ph.G., D.D.S. 

Donald Cole, B.S.D., D.D.S. 

Lois E. Conger, R.N. 

Edgar D. Coolidge, M.S., D.D.S. 

Paul W. Dawson, D.D.S. 

Emanuel B. Fink, Ph.D., M.D. 

Ralph H. Fouser, B.S., D.D.S., M.D. 

Max Frazier, D.D.S. 

Henry Glupker, D.D.S. L. Grisamore, Ph.G., D.D.S. 

Rupert E. Hall, D.D.S. 

Gail M. Hambleton, B.S., D.D.S. 

Harold Hillenbr,and, B.S.D., D.D.S. 

William N. Holmes, B.S., D.D.S. 

GER.ALD J. Hooper, D.D.S. 

Frank W. Hyde, D.D.S. 

Thesle T. Job, Ph.D. 

Ch.arles N. Johnson, M.A., L.D.S. , 

D.D.S., M.D.S. 
R. Harold Johnson, D.D.S. 
John L. Kendall, B.S,, Ph.G., M.D. 
Wallace N. Kirby, B.A., D.D.S. 
Rudolph Kronfeld, M.D. 

Page 44 

Julius V. Kuhinka, M.A. 
Frank P. Linonlr, D.D.S, 
William H. Locan, M.S., M.D, D.D.S., 

F.A.C.S., LL.D. 
RoBLRT E. M.xcBnvLL, D.D.S. 
William I. McNlil, D.D.S. 


Karl A. Meyer, M.D. 

Howard Mic.hener, D.D.S. 


AucusTus H. Mueller, M.S., D.D.S. 

Harold W. Oppice, D.D.S. 

Elbert C. Pendleton, M.D.S. 

George C. Pike, D.D.S. 

Harry B. Pinney, D.D.S. 

Lewis A. Platta, M.S., D.D.S. 

Pliny G. Puterbaugh, M.D., D.D.S. 

Elmer W. Schuessler, D.D.S. 

CoRviN F. Stine, D.D.S. 

John F. Svoboda, D.D.S. 

Paul W. Swanson, D.D.S. 

Rose C. Theiler, R.N. 

LoziER D. Warner, B.A. 

John R. W.att, D.D.S. 

Warren Willman, B.S.M., D.D.S. 

William D. Zoethout, Ph.D. 


D.D.S., M.D.S. 
Dciin of Students of the School of Dentistry 

Top Rote — MacBoyle, McNulty, Oppice, Puter- 
baugh, Swanson. Bottom Roiu — McNeil, Mich- 
ener, Pendleton, Stine, Zoethout. 

P.\GE 45 



Dean of the School of Law 

Top Rom — Allen. Cohen, Fitzgerald, Kinnane, 
Rooney. Bottom Roif — Cahill, Egan, Howell, 
Mast, Steele. 


Charles W. Allen, Ph.B., J.D. 
J.AMES C. Cahill, Ph.B.. LL.B. 
Archie H. Cohex, LL.B. 
Thomas A. Egax, S.J. 
Joseph F. Elward. A.B.. LL.B, 
John C. Fitzger.ald, A.B,. LL.B. 
James A. S. Howell, B.S., LL.B., LL.M. 
Harold Hughes, Ph.B., J.D. 
Hayes Kennedy, Ph.B., J.D. 
Ch.arles H. Kinnane, B.S., LL.B.. J.S.D. 
Frank Mast, LL.B. 
John V. MnO.iRMif.K. A.B.. J.D. 
Francis J. Rooney. A.M., LL.B. 
Sherman Steele, Lttt.B., LL.B. 
Payton J. Tuohy, A.m., LL.B. 

■Hk i'^nlii^^^ *iL fli; 



Francis T. Bovlan, A.M. 

Crofforl) H. Buckles, B.S.C, C.l'.A. 

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


Walter A. Foy, Ph.B. 
Charles B. Gallaiihir, A M.. J.D. 
Eneas B. Goodwin, S.T.B., ).D. 
Eugene B. Harks, AB, JD. 
Wall,\ce N. Kirby, B.S., D.D.S. 
Georce a. Lane, A.B., J.D. 
LoRNE V. Locker, Ph.B., C.P.A. 
Ernest W. Ludlow, C.P.A. 
J. Joseph Mahoney, Ph.D. 
John B. Mannion, A.B. 
Thomas J. Montgomery, A.B. 
Arthur M. Murphy, Ph.D. 
Elmer P. Sch.^efer, Ph.B., J.D. 
H.ARRY E. Snyder, Ph.B., LL.M., C.P.A 
Lawrence W. Spuller, A.B., J.D. 
Arthi;r L. Stang, LL.B. 
Peter T. Swanish, Ph.D. 
John A. Zvetina, A.B., J.D. 

Dean uf the School of Commerce 

Top Row — Boylan, Conley, Foy, Lane, Mannion. 
Bottom Row — Buckles, Ducey, Kirhy, Locker, 


'k t^ik 




Dean of the Graduate School 


William C. Austin, Ph.D. 
Earl P. Boulger, D.D.S., L.D.S. 
Theodore E. Boyd, Ph.D. 
Simon B. Chandler, M.S., M.D. 
Edgar D. Coolidge, B.S., D.D.S. 
J. Martin Essenberg, Ph.D. 
H.AROLD N. Ets, M.S., Ph.D. 
Emmanuel B. Fink, Ph.D., M.D. 
James A. Fitzgerald, Ph.D. 

Top Row — Austin, Essenberg, Kiniery, Mcjun- 
kin. Tweedy. Bottom Kow — Boyd, Johnson, 
May, Strong, Zaheh 

Ralph H. Fouser, B.S., D.D.S. 
Francis J. Gerst, S.J., Ph.D. 
Fr-ancis J. Gerty, B.S., M.D. 
Eneas B. Goodwin, S.T.B., J.D. 
Thomas L. Grisamore, Ph.D., D.D.S. 
Valeria K. Huppeler, M.S. 
Thesle T. Job, Ph.D. 
William H. Johnson, Ph.D. 
Paul F. Kiniery, Ph.D. 
Rudolph Kronfeld, M.D. 
Joseph LeBlanc, Ph.D. 
William H. Logan, M.D., D.D.S. 
John F. McCormick, S.J., Ph.D. 
John V. McCormick, A.B., J.D. 
Frank A. McJunkin, A.M., M.D. 
Joseph A. McLaughlin, S.J., Ph.D. 
Helen L. May, Ph.D. 
Howard Michener, D.D.S. 
Arthur M. Murphy, Ph.D. 
George C. Pike, D.D.S. 
Harry B. Pinney, D.D.S. 
Pliny G. Puterbaugh, M.D., D.D.S. 
Austin G. Schmidt, S.J., Ph.D. 
Reuben M. Strong, Ph.D. 
Florence L. Sullivan, A.M. 
Peter T. Swanish, Ph.D. 
Joseph C. Thompson, A.M. 
Wilbur R. Tweedy, PhD. 
Agnes Van Drill, A.M. 
Sister M. Vaudreuil, Ph.D. 
LoziER D. Warner, A.B. 
Morton D. Zabel, Ph.D. 
William D. Zoethout, Ph.D. 


St. Anne's School of Nursing 
St. Bern.'\rd School of Nursing 
Columbus School of Nursing 
St. Elizabeth School of Nursing 
Mercy School of Nursing 
J. B. Murphy School of Nursing 
O.^K P.'iRK School of Nursing 

Regent of the Schools of Nursing 


•Top Roi;' — Sr. Mary Bcnedetta. Sr. M. Jarrell, 
Sr. M. Lidwina, Sr. M. St. Timothy, Sr. M. 
Veronica. Bottom Row — Miss Helen Walder- 





IglPP^ ^^^^^^^^^^^afv^^ 

HOWEVER somnolescent student government 
may at tmies appear, it should be a satisfac 
tonly active branch of school life and reasonably pro- 
ductive of benefit to those engaging in its work. That 
it does not more often attract widespread attention 
by startling novelties is due to its seven hundred year 
old background of achievement and progress, which 
now allows only of ordered advance rather than 
arresting innovations. 

"They are putting forth every effort to the end 
that the young may be trained in good government;" 
these words of Robert Goulet in regard to the 
l^ations at the University of Paris can with equal 
justice be applied to the aims of student government 
at Loyola. For here the purpose is to educate Catho' 
lie youth in Self-government, and in the means for 
putting the principles of their religion into practice 
in great matters by instructing them in the conduct 
of smaller, simpler concerns. As in the past, it per- 
mits every student to receive a training in the con- 
duct of his own and others" affairs, from the very 
beginning of their manhood. 

What degree of success attends endeavors of this 
nature is, of course, generally indeterminable; yet 
there is evident here a lively appreciation of the re- 
sponsibilities of citizenship in a community, civic or 
scholastic, as well as an increasingly intelligent par- 
ticipation in business the moment of which is as great 
to the school as arc proportionately greater concerns 

Page 53 

rHE Loyola Union held its first meeting 
of the scholastic year on October 2. At 
this initial gathering, permanent committee- 
men were selected to serve during the re- 
mainder of the term. The first event held 
under the supervision of the Union was the 
Freshman Welcome dance in the Alumni 
Gymnasium on October 1 3 . The next major 
social event was the Fall Frolic on Novem- 
ber 10 at the Midland Club. 

Among the social events of the second 
semester were a "Pre-Exam" Hop on Jan- 
uary 19 and a St. Patrick's night dance, the 
latter staged by the Monogram Club. The 
Spring Formal and the final dramatic ven- 
ture of the Players closed the activities of 
the year. 

Ronan, Fee. Goedert, Murphy, Burke. First 
Row — Hogan, Brandstrader, Murphy, Schramm, 

LOYOLA UNION. Top Roir— Clermont. 
Joyce, Colvin, Brandstrader, Kinnane, Fox, La 
Chapelle. First Row — Doyle, Garvey, Fee, Nor- 
ton, Graf, Gill, Kennelly, Kindsclu. 

rHERE IS nothing sensational about the 
Student Council because of its nature, 
but it is an organization operating very 
satisfactorily in solving many routine prob- 
lems on the campus. 

In the second semester the Council un- 
dertook the staging of the first "Dad's Day" 
banquet at the Rogers Park Hotel. The 
dinner was featured by short addresses by 
Judge Justin F. McCarthy and the Hon- 
orable Peter J. Angsten. After the banquet 
the dads and sons went in a body to the 
basketball game between Loyola and Michi- 
gan State. So successful and praiseworthy 
an event will surely become an annual fea- 
ture of the scholastic year. 

(f^ n 


DAY LAW COUNCIL. Ti.p Row Ahrams, 
Kcnnclly, Kingston, Barrett, fir.^t Row — Graf, 

ON THIS seventh year of its existence, the 
Day Law Council has established itself 
more firmly than ever in the activities of 
the Law School. The Council is composed 
of a president, Vv'ho is elected hy the entire 
student body, and two representatives from 
each class. 

Outstanding among the events of the year 
was the Student-Faculty-Junior Bar Asso- 
ciation Banquet, held on November 28. 
Both day and the night students, as well as 
alumni, attended. Judge Phillip L. Sullivan, 
lately appointed to the federal bench, was 
speaker of the evening. Among the other 
speakers and prominent alumni were Lam- 
bert Hayes, Erwin Hasten, Gibson Gorman, 
and George Curran. President McEwen 
of the Council acted as toastmastcr. 

/"•^ OYOLA'S fraternities are compo.'icd 
°\^ of memberships differing widely from 
each other. There are bonds, of course, 
that hold together the members of an indi- 
vidual fraternity. Each group has its place 
in the life of the university, and each has 
its particular object. The members of these 
different societies, however, need something 
to bind them to a common purpose. The 
mterfraternity council tries to furnish this 
link between the various fraternities of the 
arts campus. The Council once more do- 
nated a trophy to the National Basketball 
Tournament, and this trophy, as in the 
past, v,'ent to the individual player of great- 
est value to his team. 

Row — Reichert, Funk. First Row — Caul, 
Schramm, Joyce. 

P.\GE 5<r 









%d ' \^'A 

mUm^^kdiL m^ 



President of Loyola Union 


President of the Arts Student Council 


President of the Day Law Student Council 


President of the Arts Interfraternity Council 


President of the Arts Senior Class 


President of the Arts Junior Class 


President of the Arts Soph 



President of the Arts Freshman Class 


President of the Medical Senior Class 


President of the Medical Junior Class 


President of the Medical Sophomore Class 


President of the Medical Freshman Class 


President of the Day Law Senior Class 


President of the Day Law Freshman Class 


President of the Night Law Senior Class 


President of the Night Law Sophomore Class 


President of the Commerce Senior Class 


President of the Commerce Junior Class 


President of the Commerce Sophomore Class 


President of the Commerce Freshman Class 


President of the Dental Senior Class 


I'ro'iidcnt of the junu.r 


President ol tlic Dental Sophomore Class 


I'residcnt ot the Pre-Dental Chiss 


President of the St. Anne Senior Class 


President of the St. Anne Junior Class 


President of the St. Anne Freshman Class 


President ot the St. Bernard Senior Class 


President of the St. Bernard Junior Class 


President of the St. Bernard Freshman Class 


President of the Columbus Senior Class 


President of the Columbus Junior Class 


President of the St. Elisabeth Senior Class 


President of the St. Elisabeth Junior Class 


President of the St. Elisabeth Freshman Clas 


President ot the Mercy Senior Class 


President of the Mercy Junior Class 


President of the Mercy Freshman Class 


President of the John B. Murphy Senior Class 


President of the John B. Murphy Junior Cla 


President of the Oak Park Senior Class 


President of the Oak Park Junior Class 


JN surveying the past ten years during which time 
I have been associated with Loycjla University as 
Registrar the questions naturally arise as to which 
academic degrees are most popular and which pro- 
fessions are most sought after and which have the 
most constant supply. These questions are natural 
when one begins to consider the thousands of stu' 
dents that enter the university each year with certain 
definite objectives and the number who finish their 
course of training. 

Scanning the tabulation of degrees, etc., conferred 
by Loyola University during the past ten years some 
illuminating facts are observed. In all, some 6968 
candidates received academic or professional recogni- 
tion. Of these, 43 received diplomas, 1961 certifi- 
cates, 2087 first degrees, 252")' professional degrees, 
282 graduate, and 41 honorary degrees. 

Among the professions we find the following: 
Doctors of Dental Surgery 1214, Nurses 1088, 
Doctors of Medicine 779, and Lawyers 589. The 
banner years for these professions are as follows: 
Doctors of Dental Surgery 1928, Nurses 1930, Doc- 
tors of Medicine 1933, Lawyers 1927. 

The Graduate Degrees show a more than triple 
expansion with 13 in 1924, increasing to 45 in 1933. 
Of the 282 graduate degrees conferred the distribu- 
tion is as follows: 167 A.M., 62 LL.M., 48 M.S. 
and 5 Ph.D. Since 1924 there were 41 honorary 
degrees conferred, one being a Doctor of Letters, the 
others Doctors of Laws. 

Registrar of the University 

P.'.GE 59 


Certificate in Medicine 

A4\\i, Entered from University 
of Buffalo and Hutchinson Cen' 
tral High School. Buffalo, New 

Certificate in Medicine 

Medical Seminar. Entered from 
Crane Junior College and Lake 
View High School. Medical 
Science Club 3, 4: Teaching 
Fellow 2. Chicago, Illinois 

Registered Nurse 

Entered from Ironwood High 
School. Ironwood, Michigan 


Certificate in Commerce 

'Entered from Central Y. 
C. A. Chicago, Illinois 

Bachelor of Science in Com- 

Entered from St. Ignatius High 
School. Sodality 3, 4. Chicago, 


Bachelor of Laws 

Entered from Mt. Carmel High 
School. Student Council 4; Class 
Treasurer 3. Chicago, Illinois 

Registered Nurse 

Entered from Visitation High 
School. Chicago, Illinois 

Registered Nurse 

Entered Irom Stambaugh High 
School. Caspian, Michigan 

Registered Nurse 

Entered from Bowen High 
School. Chicago, Illinois 

Bachelor of Science in Medicine 

A>I>M,AP. Medical Seminar. En- 
tered from DePaul University, 
Northwestern University and 
Crane Technical High School. 
Medical Science Club 2. Chi- 
cago, Illinois 



Certificate in Medicine 

Entered from St. Norbert Col- 
lege and DePere High School. 
DePere, Wisconsin 

Bachelor of Laws 

Entered from East High School. 
Denver, Colorado 


Certificate in Medicine 

Entered from Scton Hall Collcj^c 
and Passaic Hit;h Schuul. Passaic, 
New jersey 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from Roosevelt Hjt;h 

School. East Chicago, Indiana 

Certificate in Medicine 

Entered from St. John's College 
and DeWitt Clinton High School. 
New York, N. Y. 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from Norway High 
School. Norway, Michigan 

Certificate in Medicine 

XS<I>,AP. Entered from St. 
Xavicr's College and Mercy High 
School. Chicago, Illinois 


Registered Nurse 
Entered from Norway High 
School. Norway, Michigan 

I'l-.TI'K Ll-,().\\l<n 

liONAI-T-.UI'.. I4.S..M. 
Certificate in Medicine 

Knlered from UniverMty of Buf- 
l.ilo and Hutchinson Central 
High Sehnnl. Buffalo, New York 

Registered Nurse 

filtered from Harvard High 
School. Harvard, Illinois 

Registered Nurse 

Entered from Bethlehem Acad- 
emy, Faribault, Minnesota. So- 
dality, Secretary 3. St. Peter, 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from Sacred Heart 
Academy, Lisle, Illinois. Wahoo, 


Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from Oak Park Hig 
School. Chicago, Illinois 

Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from St. Cloud Teach- 
ers' College and Sauk Centre 
High School. Sauk Centre, Min- 

P.^GE 61 

Certificate in Medicine 

>1'X. Moorhead Seminar. Entered 
from St. Phihp High School. 
Chicago, IlHnois 

Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from Crane College. De 
Paul University, and Tuley High 
School. Chicago, Illinois 


Bachelor of Science in Medicine 

"{•X. Moorhead Seminar, Medical 
Seminar. Entered from St. Philip 
High School. Chicago, Illinois 


Bachelor of Science in Medicii 

A<t>M. Entered from Crane ]uni( 
College and Medill High Schot 
Chicago, Illinois 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from Warren High 
School. Giirnee, Illinois 

Registered Nurse 

Entered from St. Mary's College, 
Notre Dame, Indiana, and St. 
Mary's High School, Chicago. 
Cicero, Illinois 

liiiif ^ 

Bachelor of Laws 

Entered from St. Ignatius High 
School. Chicago, Illinois 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from New Hampton 
Hiyh School. New Hampton, 


Bachelor of Science 

\-ir. Entered from Loyola Acad- 
emy. Sodality 3, 4; Intramural 
-■\~^ociation 3, Secretary 4; French 
Club 1, 2; Philosophy Club 3, 
President 4; Arts Council 4. 
Chicago, Illinois 

Registered Nurse 

Entered from Trinity High 
School, River Forest. Chicago, 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from Lindblom Hi] 

School. Chicago, Illinois 

Registered Nurse 
Entered Irom Lake View High 
School. Chicago, Illinois 

Page 62 


Bachelor of Arts 
AAXJA^. Entered from St. 
lKn;itius Hiah School. Sodidity 
1, 2, 3: Truck 1, 2; Cla.ssical 
Cluh 2, 3; Italian Club 3: Span- 
ish Club 1, 2, 3; lllinoi.s Jr. Bar 




Bachelor of Arts 

Blue Key. Entered from Loy<..l.i 
Academy. Sodality 1; DebatinR 
2, 3; Players 2, 3; Quarterly 2, 
4; Glee Club 3, 4; Philosophy 
Club 4: Literary Society 3, 4 
Class President 1, 2; Harrr-oi: 
Oratorical Winner 4. Wilmctte, 


Certificate in Medicine 

Entered truin St. John's Univer 
sity and Boy's Hiyh School 
Brooklyn, New York 


Bachelor of Arts 

Entered from St. Ignatius Hi;,'! 
School. Quarterly 3,4. Chicago 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from St. Joseph's High 
School. Rock Island, Illniois 

Bachelor of Laws 

-i9'I\ Entered from City College 
and High School of Commerce. 
Loyola Union 4. New York, 
N. Y. 

JOSI-.PH U ll.l.l AM 

Bachelor of Philosophy 
rZ^. Entered from Notre Dame 
University and St. Ignatius High 
School. Quarterly, Associate Edi- 
tor 4: Players 2, 3, Vice Presi- 
dent 4: Literary Club 2, 3, 4. 
Chicago, Illinois 

PI 1 1 1. 1 1' I- RANK CASELEO 
Bachelor of Laws 
l-\i). Entered from University 
ol Illinois, Crane Junior College, 
and Tulcy High School. Chi- 
cago, Ilhnois 

Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from Sedgley Park Col- 
lege, Manchester, and Convent 
of Jesus and Mary. London, 


Certificate in Medicine 

Entered from Loyola Academy. 
Chicago, Illinois 


Bachelor of Arts 

Entered trom St. Ignatius High 
School. German Club 2, 4. Chi- 
cago, Illinois 


Certificate in Medicine 
■I'BII. Blue Key, Moorhcad Sem- 
inar. Entered from Holy Cross 
College and St. Anselm High 
School. Portland, Maine 

P,\GE 63 



Registered Nurse 

Entered from Academy of Our 
Lady. Class Vice President 1, 
President 3. Chicago, Illinois 

Bachelor of Laws 

— 't. Entered from St. Ignatius 
High School. Class President 2. 
Chicago, Illinois 


Certificate in Medicine 

Entered from Chadron Nebraska 
State Normal and Elgin High 
School. Chadron, Nebraska 


-Registered Nurse 

Entered from Visitation High 
School. Chicago, Illinois 


Bachelor of Science in Medicine 

•I'X. Medical Seminar. Entered 
from University of Notre Dame, 
Northwestern University, and 
Washington High School. East 
Chicago, Indiana 

Registered Nurse 
Entered from La Salle-Peru 
Junior College and La Salle-Peru 
Township High School La 
Salle, Illinois 

Page 64 


Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from Chicago Normal 
College and Visitation High 
School. Chicago, Illinois 

Bachelor of Laws 

X'^. Entered from University of 
Illinois and St. Mel High School. 
Chicago, Illinois 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from Auburn Academic 

High School. Auburn, New 



Piachelor of Science 

liiitered from Durand High 
School. Durand, Illinois 


Bachelor of Laws 

Entered from Y.M.C.A. College 
and Elgin High School. Elgin, 
Illinois ' 


Kegistered Nurse 

Entered from Newcomh College, 
New Orleans, Louisiana; Notre 
Dame Junior College, St. Louis, 
Missouri: and John McDonogh 
High School, New Orleans. Mo- 
bile. Alabama 


cm: R MONT 
Hnclielor of Science in Com- 
-AB. Blue Key, Entered from 
Y.M.C.A. ColleKe and Bartlett 
High School, Webster, Massa- 
chusetts. News 4; Commerce 
Club 3, Vice President 4; Loy- 
ola Union 3, 4; Intramural Man- 
ager 3; Class Vice President J, 
President 4. Chicago, Illinois 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from Manson Hii;l 
School. Manson, Iowa 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from Garrett H i f; I 
School. Garrett, Indiana 

Bachelor of Arts 

Entered from Mt. Carmcl High 
School. Sodality I, 2, 3, 4: De- 
bating Club 1: French Club 3; 
International Club 4. Chicago, 


Bachelor of Philosophy 

Bn. Blue Key. Entered from 
University of Notre Dame and 
Lakewood High School, Lake- 
wood, Ohio. The News 2, Man- 
aging Editor 3; Editor-in-Chief 
4; Players 2, 3, 4; Intramural 
Association 2, 3; Track 2, 3, 4: 
German Club 2, 3, President 4; 
Press Club 2, 3, President 4; 
Student Council 3. Vice Presi- 
dent 4: Loyola Union 4. Chi- 
cago, Illinois 


Bachelor of Science in Com- 

Entered from University of Notre 
Dame and Lakewood High School, 
Lakewood, Ohio. The News 3, 
4; Track 3. Chicago, Illinois 

.l\\!i;S IKANCIS 

Bachelor of Science 

Entered from St. Viator 
and St. Viator High 
Kinsman, Illinois 



i;i)\\ AKI) .l()Si:i'lf CO.M.I.N, 

Certificate in Medicine 

Entered from University of 
Notre Dame and Mining Me- 
chanical Institute. Freeland, 


Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from Chicago Normal, 
De Paul University, University 
of Southern California, Chicago 
Musical College, and St. James 
High School. Players 3, 4: Mixed 
Chorus 3, 4. Chicago, Illinois 


Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from Chicago Normal 
and Marywood High School. 
Sodality 3, 4: Delia Starda Study 
Club 3, 4. Chicago, Illinois 


Certificate in Medicine 

Entered from City College. New 
York, St. Francis College, and 
Manual Training High School. 
Brooklyn, New York 


Certificate in Medicine 

Entered from LTniversity of 
Notre Dame, University of De- 
troit, and Fowler High School. 
Fowler, Michigan 

P.\CE 65 





Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from Chicago Normal 
College and St. Elisabeth High 
School. Chicago, Illinois 

Registered Nurse 

Entered from Senn High School. 
Chicago, Illinois 


Bachelor of Science in Medicine 

AP. Entered from Loyola Acad- 
emy. Chicago, Illinois. 

Bachelor of Arts 

Entered from Northwestern Uni- 
■versity: Duns Scotus College, 
Detroit, Michigan; and St. 
Joseph's Seminary, Calligoon, 
New York. Chicago, Illinois 

Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from Minnesota Univer- 
sity: Pullman College, Washing- 
ton; and University of Chicago. 
French Club 3, 4: Social Club 
3, 4. Chicago, Illinois 


Certificate in Medicine 

AitM. Entered from Magora 
University, Magora, New York, 
and La Salle Institute, Troy, 
New York 


Bachelor of Laws 

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


Certificate in Medicine 

■I'K,'I'Bn. Entered from Univer- 
sity of Pittsburgh and Peabody 
High School. Pittsburgh, Penn- 

Bachelor of Science in Medicine 

'I'X. Moorhead Seminar. Entered 
Irom University of Dayton, Day- 
Inn. Ohio, and Mingo High 
.'School. Mingo Junction, Ohio 

Bachelor of Science in Dentistry 
("ertificate in Dentistry 

Entered from Crane Junior Col- 
lege, University of Illinois and 
Lane Technical High School. 
Chicago, Illinois 


Registered Nurse 

Entered Irom Na:areth Acad- 
emy. La Grange, Illinois 

Certificate in Medicine 

Entered from St. John's College 
and New Utrecht High School. 
Brooklyn, New York 



Ref^istered Nurse 

Entered fnjiii Mercy Hiph School. 
Chicago, llhnois 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from Sarasota Hi; 

Schooh Sarasota, Florida 

Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from Mt. Carmel High 
School. Musicians Club 1, 2, 4. 
Vice President 3; Philosophy 
Club 4: Spanish Club 2, 3, 4. 
Ciiicago, Illinois 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from St. Xavicr High 
School. Chicago, Illinois 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from Englewood High 

School. Chicago, Illinois 

Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from St. Xavicr College 
and Academy of Our Lady. 
Chicago, Illinois 


Bachelor of Science in Medicine 

Entered from Bradley Polytcch' 
nic Institute, University of Illi- 
nois, and Peoria High School. 
Strcator, Illinois 


(certificate in Medicine 

■I'UII.AP. Entered from Earlham 
fjollege, Butler University, and 
Anderson High School. Andcr- 
■-on, Indiana 


Certificate in Medicine 

Af. Moorhead Seminar. Entered 
trom Crane Junior College and 
Lindblom High School. Chicago, 

Bachelor of Laws 

AO'I'. Blue Key. Entered from 
Gonzaga High School, Spokane, 
Washington. Loyolan. Law 
Editor 4. Chicago, Illinois 

Registered Nurse 
Entered from Crane Junior Col- 
lege. University of Chicago, and 
St. Joseph's Presentation Acad- 
emy, Berkeley, California. Chi- 
cago, Illinois 

Certificate in Medicine 

Medical Seminar. Entered from 
Lewis Institute and Schur; High 
."school. Chicago, Illinois 




P.\c.E 67 


Master of Arts 

Entered from Lewis Institute, 
Chicago, and Vigan High School. 
Candon, Siccus Sur, Philippine 


Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from Chicago Normal 
College, University of Chicago, 
and Mercy High School. Chi 
cago, Illinois 


Certificate in Medicine 

A<I>M,AP. Moorhead Seminar. 
Entered from St. Ignatius High 
School. Class Vice President 4. 
Chicago, Illinois 


-Registered Nurse 
Entered from Calumet High 
School. Sodality 1, 2, 3. Chi- 
cago, Illinois 


Registered Nurse 
Entered from Sienna Higli 
School. Cicero, Illinois 


Certifieate in Medicine 

AAr. Blue Key, Moorhead Semi- 
nar. Entered from Loyola Acad- 
emy. Sodality 1, 2; Chemistry 
Club 2. Chicago, Illinois 


(certificate in Medicine 

Entered from University of San 
I'rancisco and Mooseheart High 
School. San Francisco, California 

Certificate in Medicine 

Blue Key, Medical Seminar. En- 
tered from University of Notre 
Dame and Chilton High School. 
Loyola Union 2, 3, 4: Class 
President 4. Chilton, Wisconsin 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from Oak Park High 
School. Class President 1. Oak 
I', irk, Illinois 

Bachelor of Science 

'I'.M.'v. Entered from Armour 
In,stitute of Technology and Mt. 
Carmel High School. Musicians 
Club 3, 4; Spanish Club 3; 
f:hemistry Club 3, 4; Football 
1 ; Interfraternity Council 4; 
Class Treasurer 4. Chicago, lUi- 


Certificate in Medicine 

'I'X. Blue Key, Medical Seminar. 
Entered from Lewis Institute, 
University de Toulouse, France, 
and College de St. Laurent. 
Medical Science Club 3, 4. Chi- 
cago, Illinois 

Keglstered Nurse 

I Mtcred from Lorain High School. 
I -r.un, Ohio 

Kachelor of Arts 
IIAA.UII. Enlcred from St^ 
Ignatius Hitjii School, Loyolan 
1, 2, Literary Editor 3; Quar- 
terly 2, Editor-in-Chief 3, 4; 
Sodality 1, 2; DebatinK Club 1, 
2; Players 1; Classical Club 2; 
Literary Club 2, 3, 4; Interfra- 
ternity Council 4. Chicago, Illi- 


Registered Nurse 

Entered Irom St. Mary's Hiyh 
School. Chicago, Illinois 


Registered Nurse 
Entered from Tracy High School. 
Tracy, Minnesota. Class Secre- 
tary 2, Vice President 3. Chi- 
cago, Illinois 

Bachelor of Science 

Iir.Al. Entered from Dc Paul 
University and Loyola Academy. 
News 3, 4; Sodality 3, 4: Men's 
Chorus 3, 4: Philosophy Cluh 4. 
Chicago, Illinois 


Registered Nurse 
Entered from Holy Cross Acad- 
emy. Lynchburg, West Virginia 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from Areola Township 
High School. Areola, Illinois 


.lOlIN A. (;raf 

Bachelor of Laws 

-'I'. Entered from Northwestern 
I niversity, Lewis Institute, In- 
diana University, and Schurz 
High School. Loyola Union 3, 
\'ice J^rcsident 4; Class President 
4; Student Council 4; Illinois Jr. 
Bar Association 3, 4. Chicago, 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from Lindhlni,, High 
Scho.,1. Chicago, Illinois 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from St. Casimir Acad- 
emy. Sodality, Secretary 4. Chi- 
cago, Illinois 


Bachelor of Science in Medicine 
Ortificate in Medicine 

II-iA. Moorhcad Seminar. En- 
tered from St. Mary's College 
and Morgan Park High School. 
Sodality 2: Chemi,stry 2. Chi- 
c.ipo, Illinois 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from Streator High 

School. Streator, Illinois 

Bachelor of Laws 

Entered from St. Ignatius High 
School. Class Vice President 4. 
Cicero. Illinois 




ReiJistered Nurse 

Entered from Goodland High 
School. Goodland, Indiana 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from Visitation 
School, Chicago, Illinois 


Certificate in Medicine 
KS^-tX. Entered from Huron 
College, University of Iowa, Uni- 
versity of North Dakota, and 
Brentford High School, Brent' 
ford. South Dakota. Mellette, 
South Dakota 


Certificate in Medicine 

Medical Seminar. Entered from 
Lewis Institute, Tulane Univer- 
sity and University High School. 
Chicago, Illinois 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from Providence High 

School. Chicago, Illinois 

Certificate in Medicine 

Medical Seminar. Entered from 
University of Dayton and St. 
Raphael High School. Spring- 
field, Ohio 


Certificate in Medicine 

'I'X,AP. Moorhead Seminar. En- 
tered from Providence College 
and Cranston High School. 
Cranston, Rhode Island 




Bachelor of Science 

Entered from Medill Juni( 
lege, Walton School of 
merce, De Paul University, and 
Parker High School. Class Sec- 
retary 4. Chicago, Illinois 


Certificate in Medicine 

Entered from Crane Junior Col- 
lege and Y.M.C.A. High School, 
Chicago. Lexington, Nebraska 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from Fowler Public High 
School. Fowler, Indiana 


Registered Nurse 
Entered from Metropolitan Busi- 
ness College and Ambay Town- 
ship High-School. West Brook- 
lyn, Illinois 


Bachelor of Laws 

Entered from Fredonia Town- 
ship High School. Fredonia, 

Registered Nurse 

Entered from Nazareth Academy- 

La Gr 



Bachelor of Laws 

■ifi'l". Entered from St. Rit.i 
High Scliool. CliicaRo, Illinois 


Bachelor of Science in Medicine 

Entered from St. Prt>copius Col- 
lege and St. Hit;h 
School, Lisle, Illinois. Chicago, 

Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered Irom Academy of Our 
Lady. Chicago, Illinois 

Bachelor of Science in Com- 

Entered from Loyola Academy. 
News 4; French Club 2; Mono- 
gram Club, President 4; Basket- 
ball 1, 2, 3, Captain 4; Arts 
Council 4: Class Secretary 1; 
Class President 4. Chicago, Illi- 

Bachelor of Laws 

Entered from Crane Junior Ct>l- 
lege, Kent College and 
Falls High School. Class Vice 
President 4. Crystal Falls, Mich- 

ALLEN mK;H M()0\ l-K. 

(.lertiHcate in .Medicine 
.Moorhead Seminar, Medical 
Seminar. Entered from Dc Paul 
University, Crane Junior College, 
and St. Patrick's Academy. Chi- 
cago, Illinois 


(Certificate in Medicine 

Entered frcmi Crane Junior Col- 
lege, Northwestern University, 
and John Mar.shall High .School. 
Chicago, Illinois 


(Certificate in Medicine 

^— 'I'. Entered from University 
of Chicago and Lindblom High 
School. Chicago, Illinois 

Registered Nurse 
Entered from Hyde Park High 
School. Miles City, Montana 

(Certificate in Medicine 

.V"I>-M. Entered from Crane jun- 
ior College and Lindblom High 
School. Chicago, Illinois 


Certificate in Medicine 
■I'X.AP. Blue Key, Moorhead 
Seminar. Entered from Notre 
Dame University and Mt. Carmcl 
High School. Chicago. Illinois 

P.\c,E 71 



Certificate in Medicine 

Entered from Crane Junior Cnl 
lege and Tuley High Schonl 
Chicago, Illinois 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from St. Joseph Hi;^li 
School. Mason City, Iowa 

Bachelor of Science in Com- 

AAr. Entered from St. Thomas 
Military Academy, St. Paul, 
Minnesota. Sodality 3, 4; News 
4; Players 4; Musicians Club 4; 
Intramural Association 1, 3, 4; 
Intcrfraternity Council 4; Loyola 
Union 4. Chicago, lUinois 

Bachelor of Laws 

Ae*. Entered from Mt. Carm, 
High School. LoYOLAN, Ki^l 
Law Editor 4; Loyola Union - 
Chicago, Illinois 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from John Swaney High 
School. McNabb, Illinois 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from Alvernia High 
School. Chicago, Illinois 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from Alvernia 
School. Chicago, Illinois 



Registered Nurse 

Entered from Good Counsel 
High School. Sodality 1, 2, 3. 
Chicago, Illinois 


Doctor of Jurisprudence 

Blue Key. Entered from Univer' 
sity of Notre Dame, Harvard 
University and De Paul Acad' 
emy. Chicago, Illinois 

Bachelor of Science in Com- 

Monogram Club. Entered from 
St. Michaels High School. Swim- 
ming 1, Manager 2, 3: Intra- 
mural Diving Champion 2; 
Philosophy Club 3. 4: Spanish 
Club 2, 3, 4; Class Secretary 4. 
Chicago, Illinois 


Bachelor of Science i 


Entered from Fox Valley Catho- 
lic High School, Aurora, Illinois. 
Sodality 2, 3, 4: Philosophy Club 
4; French Club 2. Elgin, Illinois 

Bachelor of Science 

Entered from Fox Valley Catho- 
lic High School, Aurora, Illinois. 
Elgin, Illinois. 


Certificate in Medicine 
AAr. Blue Key, M,„,rlu'iid Sem- 
inar. Entered Iruiii St. Rita 
High Scho„l. ClucaKo, Illinois 

Registered Nurse 
Entered from Monterey High 
School. Monterey, Indiana 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from Alvcrnia Hii 
School. Chicago, Illinois 

Bachelor of Science in Com- 
AAr. Entered from St. Mary's 
College, University of Notre 
Dame and St. Mary's High 
School. News 3; Sodality 4; 
Classical Club 2. Chicago, Illi- 


Bachelor of Laws 

Entered Irom Medill University, 
Crane Junior College, Lewis In- 
stitute and Tilden Technical 
High School. Chicago, Illinois 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from Mercy High School. 
Chicago, Illinois 

•in().\i.\s i<(j(,i-,K 


Bachelor of Arts 

Entered from St. Ignatius High 

School. Sodality I, 2, 3, 4; Class 

f;hib 2; Philosophy Cluh 3, 4; 

Spanish Cluh 2, 3, 4. Chicago, 



(jerlificatc in .Medicine 

•\l'. Moorhcad Seminar. Entered 

from St. John's University and 

St. John's High School. Toledo, 



Registered Nurse 

Entered from Escanaba High 
School, Escanaba, Michigan. 
Schotfcr, Michigan 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from Aquinas High 
School, Chicago, Illinois. Glen- 
flora. Wisconsin 


Bachelor of Laws 

-N'l'. Entered from Darlington 
High School, Darlington, Wis- 
consin. Chicago, Illinois 


Registered Nurse 

fintered from Seneca Township 
High School. Seneca, Illinois 

Page 73 




Registered Nurse 

Entered from Englewood High 
School. Chicago, Ilhnois 

Bachelor of Philosophy- 
Entered from Immaculata High 
School. Chicago, Ilhnois 

Registered Nurse 

Entered from South Bend High 
School. South Bend, Indiana 

Bachelor of Science in Medicine 

ifAK. Medical Seminar. Entered 
from Crane Junior College, Uni- 
versity of Chicago, Lewis Insti 
tute and Parker High Sch.i..i 
Medical Science Club 2. Chi- 
cago, Illinois 

Bachelor of Science in Medicin 

Moorhead Seminar, Medic.i 
Seminar. Entered from Univci 
sity of Chicago and Newtn 
Community High School. New 
ton, Illinois 


Certificate in Medicine 

*X,AP. Blue Key, Mourluul 
Seminar. Entered from Kalaini 
zoo College and Three O.ik- 
High School. Three Oak.s, Mich 


Certificate in Medicine 

Entered from University of Day' 
ton and Dayton Prep School. 
Dayton, Ohio 

Bachelor of Laws 

Entered from University of Chi' 
cago and Y.M.C.A. High School. 
Chicago, Illinois 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from Washington High 
School. East Chicago, Indiana 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from Immaculata High 
School. Chicago, Illinois 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from St. Louis Academy, 
Chicago. Blue Island, Illinois 


(certificate in Medicine 

Medical Seminar. Entered from 
Crane College and Lindhlom 
High School. Sodality 1, 2; Glee 
Club L 2; Orchestra I, 2. Chi- 
cago, Illinois 

Refiistered Nurse 

Entered Irum Ellendalc High 
Sclioc.l, Ellendale, Nortli Dakota. 
Fullcrtoii, Ni.rth Dakota 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from Lake Linden Hi>;li 
School. Lake Linden, Michigan 


Certificate in Medicine 

Entered from Princeton Univer 
.sity, St. Jolin's College, Brook 
lyn, New York, and St. Peter 

Prep School. 

Jersey City, New 


Certificate in Medicine 
■I'X. Blue Key, Moorhcad Semi 
nar. Entered from Bay City 
Junior College, Univer.sity of 
Michigan and Bay City 
High School. Bay City, Mich 


Bachelor of Science 
Entered from University of Illi- 
nois, Y.M.C.A. College and 
Proviso Township High School. 
Chemistry Club 2, J, 4: German 
Cluh 4. I-'roviso, Illinois 


Bachelor of Science in Medicii 
'l'X,Al'. Moorhead Semina 
Medical Seminar. Entered fro 
De Paul University and De Pa 
Academy. LOYOLAN 3. Chicag 

M \Kii-; i;i.izabi;tii 


Kefjistered Nurse 

lintercd fr..m Wakefield High 
School. Wakefield, Michii;an 

Bachelor of Philosopin 

Entered from Manitoba N(jrnial 
f;ollege and Rathwell High 
School. Manitoba, Canada. Chi- 


(Certificate in Medicine 
'Mill. Moorhead Seminar. En- 
tered from St. Charles College 
,ind St. Ignatius High School. 
Butte, Montana 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from Royalton High 
School. Royalton, Minnesota 

Certificate in .Medicine 

-VI-1. Entered from St. John's 
University and Prep School. 
Brooklyn, New York 


Bachelor of Philosophy 
lir.M. Blue Key. Entered from 
Mt. Carmel High School. News 
2: Intramural Manager 2. 3, 
Director 4: Illinois Jr. Bar Asso- 
ciation 4: Press Club 2: Sw-an- 
ish Club 2, 3. Chicago. Illinois 

P.\c.E 75 



Certificate in Medicine 

A>I'JI. Entered from ColumbM 
University and De Witt Clinton 
High School. New York, N. Y. 


Bachelor of Science in Medicine 

■I'X.AP. Moorhead Seminar 
Entered from Loyola Academy 
Sodality 1, 2. Chicago, Illinois 

Registered Nurse 

Entered from New Carlisle Hig 
School. New Carlisle, Indiana 

Bachelor of Laws 

Entered from St. Thomas Uri 
versity, St. Paul, Minnesota, .ii 
De La Salle High School. Mi 
neapolis, Minnesota 

Bachelor of Laws 

Entered from Lewis Institute and 
Tougaloo College High School 
Chicago, Illinois 

Bachelor of Arts 

IIAA,IiIl. Blue Key. Entered 
from Loyola Academy. Loyolan 
1, Life Editor 2, Assistant Se- 
nior Editor 3, Managing Editor 
4; Sodality 1, 2, Secretary 3, 
Prefect 4; Debating 1, 2, 3; 
Players 3; Arts Council 4; Class 
Vice President 3, 4. Chicago, 



Certificate in Medicine 

•I'HII. Entered from Northwest- 
ern University and Lane Tech- 
nical High School. Chicago, 


Bachelor of Laws 

nAA,*AP. Blue Key. Entered 
from Loyola Academy. Varsity 
Debate Team 2; Illinois Jr. Bar 
Association 4, 5; Law Club 4, 
5; Arts Council, Treasurer 2; 
Class President 1; Winner of 
Freshman Debate 1. Chicago, 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from McKinley High 
School. Chicago, Illinois 

Bachelor of Laws 
rZA. Entered from Loyola Acad- 
emy. Sodality 1, 2: Debating 
Club 1, 2; Players 1, 2. Chi- 
cago, Illinois 



Registered Nurse 

Entered from Ancella Domin 
High School. Chicago, Illinois 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from Isaac C. Elson 
High School, Michigan City, 
Indiana. Chicago, Illinois 

Page 76 

Ke^istered Nurse 

Entered Iroiii St. Patrick's HikIi 
School. Kankakee, Illinois 

Registered Nurse 

Entered from Lindblom Hi^h 
School. Chicago, Illinois 

Registered Nurse 

Entered from W'estvillc Hipii 
School. Westvillc, Illinois 

Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from Chicago 
College and Providence Higli 
School. Chicago, Illinois 


Doctor of Jurisprudence 
0-i. Entered from Loyola Acad- 
emy. Chicago, Illinois 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from Loretto Acaden 
Chicago, Illinois 

Bachelor of Laws 
\-ir,,i()'I>. Entered from Loyola 
Academy. Chicago, Illinois 

helen ix)uise 

Registered Nurse 
Entered from Oak Park and 
River Forest Township High 
School. Chicago, Illinois 

lorraine catherine 

Registered Nurse 

Entered from Ashland High 
School. Ashland, Wisconsin 

john carroll 
McDonnell, b.s. 

Doctor of Jurisprudence 

AH'I'. Entered from St. Mary's 
College, Kansas, and Kent Col- 
lege of Law. Chicago, Illinois 


Registered Nurse 
Entered Irimi N'isitation High 
School. Chicago, Illinois 

Bachelor of Laws 

-'I'. Entered from Marquette 
University, Milwaukee, Wiscon- 
sin, and Escanaha High School. 
Day Law Council. President 4; 
Intramural Manager 4. Escan- 
aha, Michigan 



Doctor of Jurisprudence 

rZA. Blue Key. Entered from 
Loyola Academy. News 1, 2; 
Sock and Buskin Club 2, 3. 
Chicago, Illinois 


Certificate in Medicine 

Moorhead Seminar. Entered 
from St. Viator College, Illinoi- 
State Normal, Chicago Univei 
sity, and De La Salle High 
School, Joliet, Illinois. Kinsman, 


Bachelor of Science in Com- 

2AB. Blue Key. Entered from 

St. Patrick's High School. Chi 

cago, Illinois 


Registered Nurse 

Eiitered from Mundelein Collcj;i 
and St. Mary's High School. 
Chicago, Illinois 

Certificate in Medicine 

Entered from Marquette Univer- 
sity and Hollandale High School. 
Hollandale, Wisconsin 


Registered Nurse - 

Entered from Ballynderry Na- 
tional School. Ireland 

irene cecelia 

Bachelor of Arts 

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


Registered Nurse 
Entered from Kewanee High 
School. Kewanee, Illinois 


Bachelor of Science in Medicine 

'i'iiU, Entered from Crane ]un' 
ior College and Mt. Carmel High 
School. Chicago, Illinois 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from Visitation High 
School. Chicago, Illinois 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from Banna 
School. Tralce, Ireland 


Certificate in Medicine 

Entered from Mt. Carmel Hi! 
School. Chicago, Illinois 


Registered Nurse 

E.iU-rcd Iniiii Academy nl' On 
Lady. Chicago, lllincis 

Certificate in Medicine 
'I'AK. Entered from Oluo State 
University, Unis'crsity ol Pitts- 
burgh and McKinlcy Hifjli 
School. Canton, Ohio 

Registered Nurse 

Entered from Loretto Acade 
Chieai-o, IlHnois 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from Kohler Hmh 

School. Kohler. Wisconsin 

Certificate in Medicine 

Medical Seminar. Entered from 
Rutgers University, George 
Washington University, and Bar- 
ringer High School. Newark, 
New Jersey 


Certificate in Medicine 
A'!>M,.V1'. Entered from Canisius 
College, and Canisius High 
School. Buffalo, New York 


Re)!istered Nurse 

[intered from .St. f;asimir Acad- 
' my. Cicero, Illinoi"; 

Uachelor of Arts 

Entered from Senn High School. 
Sodality I, 2. 3: Band !; Orches- 
tra 1, 2; Latin Cluh 2, 3, 4. 
Chicago, Illinois 

(Certificate in Medicine 

'-'[•. Entered Iroin Union Uni' 
versity and E. S. E. High School. 
New York, N. Y. 


Bachelor of Philosophy 

Blue Key. Entered from Colum- 
bia College, Dubuque, Iowa, and 
Loyola Academy. Quarterly 3, 
Editor-in-Chief 4: Debating Club 
2, Varsity Squad 3, Vice Presi- 
dent 4; Players 2, 3: German 
Club 2. 3. 4:'Philosorhy Club 4. 
Chicago, Illinois 


Certificate in Medicine 

-V'l'M. Entered from College of 
the City of New York and Dc 
Witt Clinton High School. New 
York, N. Y. 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from Sheffield High 
School. Sheffield. Illinois 

P.\GE 79 



Bachelor of Science in Con 

'lOIX. Entered from St. Ambro 
College and Mt. Carmel Hit 
School. Philosophy Club 3; Cla 
Secretary 3. Chicago, lUinoi.'i 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from Lebanon Hi\i 

School. Lebanon, Indiana 

Certificate in Medicine 

Entered from Morton Junn 
College and Y.M.C.A. Hv. 
School. Bcrwyn, Illinois 

Bachelor of Arts 

AcVr. Entered from St. Ignatius 
High School. Philosophy Club 4; 
Spanish Club 2, 3; Class Secre- 
tary 1, President 3: Arts Coiin 
cil. President 4. Chicago, Illinois 


Bachelor of Science in Medicine 

K2<1>. Entered Irom Univcr^il\ 
of Hawaii, University of llliiiMi- 
and Maui High School. M,,ui 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from Morton Hi: 
School. Cicero, Illinois 


Certificate in Medicine 

.\i;'l',AP. Entered from Mary- 
wood College, Scranton, Penn- 
sylvania. Duryea, Pennsylvania 


Bachelor of Science in Com- 

Entered from Kalamazoo Col' 
lege. Western State Teachers' 
College and Kalamazoo Central 
High School, Kalamazoo, Michi' 
gan. Chicago, Illinois 


Registered Nurse 
Entered from South Bend Cen- 
tral High School. Sodality 1, 2, 
3. South Bend, Indiana 


Bachelor of Science in Com- 

Entered from Clark College, and 
Nausau High School, Nausau, 
Wisconsin. Oak Park, Illinois 

Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from Chicago Normal 
College and Parker High School. 
Chicago, Illinois 


Certificate in Medicine 

Entered from Duquesne Univer- 
sity and Duquesne High School. 
Pittsburgh, Pennsvlvania 


Re)!istereii Nurse 

Entered Irom Iron River Hinli 
Sehoc.l. Iron River, M.ehin^in 


Certificate in Medicine 

'I>MX,<I'X,A1'. Entered from Phil- 
adelphia CullcKe of Phariiiaey 
and Science and St. Joseph's 
Academy, Litusville, Pennsyl- 
vania. Class Treasurer 3. Corry, 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from Academy of Oi 
Lady. Chicago, Illinois 


Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from Chicago Normal 
College, University of Wisconsin 
and St. Elisabeth High School. 
French Club 3, 4. Chicago, Illi- 


Certificate in Medicine 

<I>Iin. Blue Key, Moorhead 
Seminar. Entered from St. John's 
College and Central High School. 
Toledo, Ohio 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from Ballingeary High 

School. County Cork, Ireland 


Kfgistcred Nurse 

hntered from Alvernia High 
School. Cliicago, Illinois 

i'achelor of Philosophy 

Entered from Chicago Normal 
College and Loretto Academy. 
Chicago, Illinois 


Hachelor of Science In Com- 

Entered Irom St. Leo High 
School. Sodality 3, 4: Philoso- 
phy 4; Spanish Club 2, 3, 4. 
Chicago, Illinois 


(^Certificate in Medicine 

.V'I'M. Medical Seminar. En- 
tered from Crane College and 
Austin High School. Fellowship 
in Gross Anatomy 2; Medical 
Science Club 2, 3, 4; Class 
President 2. Chicago. Illinois 


Bachelor of Laws 

KHH. Entered from De Paul 
University and St. Mary's High 
School. Chicago, Illinois 

Certificate in Medicine 

-Vl'.M. Medical Seminar. En- 
tered trom Crane Junior College 
and Crane Technical High 
School. Chicago, Illinois 

P.\GE 81 



Certificate in Medicine 

XE.AI. Entered from De Paul 
University and St. Mary's Hi^h 
School. Cicero, Illinois 

Bachelor of Laws 

-AK. Entered from Northwest- 
ern University, Dc Paul Univer- 
sity and Whcatheld High School, 
Wheatfield, Indiana. Chicago, 


Certificate in Medicine 

'^B^,A:iA. Entered from North- 
western University. Chicago, Il- 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from Flower Technii 
High School. Chicago, Illinois 


Certificate in Medicine 

nJI<I\ Entered from Crane C(^l- 
lege and Lindhlom High School. 
Chicago, Illiiu)is 

Bachelor of Philosophy 

Ae<I\ Entered from Northwest- 
ern University and Harrison 
Technical High School. Class 
Vice President 1, Treasurer 2, 
Vice President 3; Law Council 2. 
Chicago, Illinois 




Certificate in Medicine 

Medical Seminar. Entered from 
Bay City Junior College, Detroit 
City College and St. Mary's High 
School. Bay City, Michigan 

Registered Nurse 

Entered from Rockford High 
School. Rockford, Illinois 

Certificate in Medicine 

AX-V,'f'Bn. Moorhead Seminar, 
Medical Seminar. Entered from 
Northwestern University and 
Waller High School. Teaching 
Fellowship in Physiological 
Chemistry. Chicago, Illinois 

Certificate in Medicine 

11M'1>. Medical Seminar. Entered 
from Crane Junior College and 
Fcnger High School. Chicago, 


Registered Nurse 
Entered from Visitation 
School. Kewanee, Illinois 


Bachelor of Science 

Entered from Northland College 
and Northland Academy, Ash- 
land, Wisconsin. Chicago, lUi- 

Bachelor of Laws 

2'!'. Entered from St. Ip;natiirs 
HiKh School. Football 1, 3. Chi- 
cago, Illinoi.^ 

Certificate in Medicine 
HAA.liir.Al'. Moorhead Semi- 
nar, Medical Seminar, Blue Key. 
Entered from De Paul Academy. 
LoYOLAN 1, 2, 3; News 1, 2: 
Debating Club 1, 2; Sock and 
Buskin Club 1, 2; Intramural 
Basketball Champions 2, 3. Chi- 
cago, Illinois 

Bachelor of Science in Com- 

Entered from La Grange Junior 
College and Lyons Township 
High School. Western Springs, 

Bachelor of Arts 
lIAA,liI[. Blue Key. Entered 
from Bowcn High School. So- 
dality I, 2, 4, Secretary 3: 
LoYOLAN I, Intramural Editor 2. 
Senior Editor 3, Editor-in-Chiel 
4; News 1; Debating Club 1, 2, 
3; Spanish Club 2, 3, 4; Intra- 
mural Touchball Champions 2; 
Freshman Football. Chicago, II- 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from Decrfield Shields 
High School. Highland Park. 


Certificate in Medicine 

Entered from Fordhani Univer- 
sity and Regis High School. New 
York, N. Y. 

(Certificate in .Medicine 

lintered from Dickinson High 
School. Jersey City, New Jersey 

Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from Chicago Normal 
College, University of Chicago 
and Austin High School. Chi- 
cago, Illinois 

Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from University of Chi- 
cago, Chicago Normal College 
,ind Scnn High School. Chicago, 

Bachelor of Science in Com- 

'I'MX,nrjr. Entered from Grand 
Chain Community High School. 
Interfraternity Council 4: Class 
Secretary 3. Grand Chain, Illi- 


Doctor of Jurisprudence 
.\.A^,Ae■^,^ZA. Blue Key. En- 
tered from St. Xavier University 
and Champion Prep School. 
Players 2, Vice President 3, 
President 4; Intermission, Man- 
aging Editor 4; Intramural Asso- 
ciation 3, 4; Law Council 4: Il- 
linois Jr. Bar Association 4: Class 
President 1. Chicago, Illinois 


Doctor of Jurisprudence 
f>X. Entered trom University of 
Illinois and Joliet Township High 
School. Joliet, Illinois 



Bachelor of Laws 

Entered from Devonshire Colle- 
Kiate Institute, Winnipeg, Uni- 
versity of Manitoba, Winnipeg, 
Lewis Institute, Chicago. Lock- 
port, Manitoba, Canada 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from St. Joseph Hii;h 
School. Diinhip, Iowa 


Registered Nurse 

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


Certificate in Medicine 

A*M. Medical Seminar. Entered 
from Louis Institute, Northwest- 
ern University and Central Y.M. 
C.A. High School. Congress 
Park, Illinois 

Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from Chicago Norm 
College and St. Gabriel Hit 
School. Chicago, Illinois 

Bachelor of Laws 

AB'\>, Entered from Quigley 
Prep School and St. Paul Semi- 
nary. Class President 4. Chi- 
cago, Illinois 



Registered Nurse 
Entered from Lindblom High 
School. Class Vice President 2. 
Chicago, Illinois 


Registered Nurse 

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



Certificate in Medicine 

'I'AK. Entered from Crane Jun- 
ior College and Crane High 
School. Chicago, Illinois 

Bachelor of Philosophy 

■I'MX. Entered from Crane Jun- 
ior College and Austin High 
School. Glee Club 3; Philosophy 
Club 3. Chicago, Illinois 


Bachelor of Philosophy 

f^ntered from Chicago Normal 
College and Loretto Academy. 
Chicago, Illinois 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from Theodore Roose- 
velt High School. Des Moines, 

Page 84 


Bachelor of Science in Medicine 
•hMX.AI'. Mccrhead Seminar. 
Entered from Do Paul Academy. 
Chicago, lihnuis 


Certificate in .Medicine 
'[>Bn. Entered from Crane Jun- 
ior College, Northwestern Uni- 
versity and Roosevelt High 
School. Chicago, Illinois 

Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered troni Senn High School 
Glee Cluh 2; Mixed Choir J; 
Track 1, 3, 4; Cross Country 3; 
Iritramural Decathlon Champion 
1: Intramural Manager 3, 4: 
Philo.sophy Club 4: Spanish 
Cluh 4. Chicago, Illinois 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from Altoona High 

School. Altoona, Pennsylvania 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from Immaculate Con 

ccption Academy. Duhuquc 


Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from Chicago Normal 
College, Chicago University and 
Downers Grove High School, 
Sodality 4. Harvey, Illinois 




(Certificate in .Medicine 

A'I'.M. Entered from Niagara 
University, Niagara Falls, New 
V'ork, and Christian Brothers 
.'\cademy. Albany, New York 

Registered Nurse 

Entered from Marist High 
School, Sligo, and Hughes Civil 
Service Academy, Belfast, Ire- 
land. Chicago, Illinois 


Bachelor of Science in .Medicine 

Medical Seminar. Entered from 
Flint Junior College, University 
of Michigan and Flint Central 
High School. Flint. Michigan 

Registered Nurse 

Entered from Tulsa High School. 
Tul.-a, Oklahoma 

Registered Nurse 

Entered from Milwaukee Nor- 
mal College and Antioch Town- 
ship High School. Student Coun- 
cil 3. Antioch, Illinois 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from Baraga High 
School. Marquette, Michigan 

P.\GE 85 


Certificate in Medicine 

Entered from Chadron Nebraska 
Normal College and Alliance 
High School, Alliance, Nehra'.k.i 
Class Treasurer 4. Heminghud 

Bachelor o£ Science in Com 

Entered from St. Mary's UnuLi 
sity and Quigley Seminary Ch 
cago, Illinois 

Bachelor of Laws 

Entered from Boyceville Hi! 
School, Boyceville, Vk'isconsi 
Chicago, Illinois 


Bachelor oi Science in Medicine 

N£'I>,AP. Entered from Cran. 
Junior College and Morgan Pari. 
High School. Musician's Club 2. 
3; Class Secretary 2. Chicag'i. 


Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from Milwaukee Nor 
mal College and Horicon Higl 
School. Chicago, Illinois 

Registered Nurse 

Entered from Alvernia High 
School. Chicago, Illinois 



Bachelor of Science in Medicine 
XS'P.AP. Entered from Kansas 
City High School. Kansas City, 

Bachelor of Science in Com- 

Entered from De Paul High 
School. Chicago, Illinois 

Bachelor of Science in Com- 

<l>MX,nrM. Entered from Evans- 
ton Township High School. 
News, Circulation Manager 3. 
Evanston, Illinois 

Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from Francis Willard 
Training School and Sandwich 
Township High School. Sand- 
wich, Illinois 

Bachelor of Science in Com- 

Entered from Catholic Central 
High School. Hammond, Indiana 

Registered Nurse 

Entered from Good Counsel 
High School. Lombard, Illinois 

Page 86 

Certificate In Medicine 
'l'X,AI'. Blue Key, 
Seminar. Entered from Notre 
Dame University and Englewood 
High School. Chis.s Vice Presi- 
dent 2, President 3. Chicago, 

Bachelor of Arts 

Entered from St. Paul Univer- 
sity, Chicago Normal College, 
University of Wisconsin and 
Providence High School. Mixed 
Chorus 3, 4; French Club 4; So- 
cial Club 4. Chicago, Illinois 


Registered Nurse 

Entered Irom Savana Township 
High School. Savana, Illinois 

Bachelor of Arts 

Entered from St. Ignatius High 



ity 1, 2 



Jr. Bar 




Cluh 3: 


sh Club 


3. Chi 

cago, 11 



Certificate in Medicine 

NZ'1>,A1'. Entered from De Paul 
University and Holy Family 
Academy. Chicago, Illinois 



Certificate in Medicine 

Moorhead Seminar. Entered from 
University of Notre Dame and 
Amboy Township High School. 
Ambov, Illinois 


Bachelor of Arts 
Entered from St. Mary's Uni- 
versity and Quigley High School. 
Classical Club 4; Philosophy 
Club 4. Chicago, Illinois 


lAKRO. Ph.B. 
Certificate in Medicine 

Entered Irom Providence College 
and Classical High School. 
Providence. Rhode Mand 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from St. Louis Academy. 
Chicago, Illinois 

Certificate in Medicine 
niSn,::L:X,K.l.i;. Blue Key, Medi- 
cal Seminar. Entered from Uni- 
versity of Illinois and Byron 
Community High School. Byron, 

Registered Nurse 

Entered from Sturden High 
School. Sturden, Minnesota 


Certificate in Medicine 

.Medical Seminar. Entered from 
University of Hawaii, Honolulu, 
and Hilo High School. Olaa, 

P.\GE 87 






Registered Nurse 

Entered from Northern Illinm- 
State Teachers" College, De Kalh. 
and Maple Park Communitv 
High School. Maple Park, Illi- 

Registered Nurse 

Entered from Academy of C'l 
Lady. Chicago, Illinois 


Certificate in Medicine 

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


Certificate in Medicine 
<tX,AP. Blue Key. Moorhead 
Seminar, Entered from Univcr 
sity of California and Manual 
Arts High School. Los Angeles, 

Certificate in Medicine 
AAi;,A'i>M,AP. Entered fr<.i.i 
Proviso Township High School. 
Sodality 2: Glee Club 3, 4; Band 
?, 4: Choral Society 3, 4: Track 
2, 3, 4. Melrose Park, Illinois 

Certificate in Medicine 

'I'X.AP. Moorhead Seminar. En- 
tered from Kalamazoo College 
and Kalamasoo Central High 
School. Kalamaioo, Michigan 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from Immaculate Con- 
ception Academy. Dubuque, 


Bachelor of Science 

Entered from St. Rita High 
School. Chemistry Club 1, 2, 3, 
4: German Club, Vice President 
3, 4; Philosophy Club 3. Argo, 


Certificate in Medicine 

'i'AK. Medical Seminar. Entered 
from Central Y.M.C.A. College 
and Schurz High School. Chi- 
cago. Illinois 

Registered Nurse 

Entered from St. Patrick's Na 
tional School. Ireland 

Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered from Chicago Normal 
College and Loretto Academy. 
Chicago, Illinois 


Registered Nurse 
Entered from Dc Kalb High 
School. De Kalb. Illinois. 

Bachelor of Laws 

2'!'. Blue Key. Entered from 
De Paul University and Dc Paul 
Academy. Illinois Jr. Bar Asso- 
ciation, President 4. Chicat;o, 


Certificate in Medicine 
'I'X. Moorhead Seminar. En 
tcred from Western Reserve 
University and Lincoln Hinh 
School. Cleveland, Ohio 


Certificate in Medicine 

.l'K,'I>X,AP. Moorhead Semni.o 
Entered from Ohio State Unr 
versity and West High School 
Cleveland, Ohio 

Registered Nurse 

Entered from Englewood Hi,t;h 
School. Chicago. Illinois 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from Academy of Our 

Lady, Peoria, Illinois. Speer, II 



Certificate in Medicine 

<1'X,A1'. Blue Key. Moorhead 
Seminar. Entered from Cornell 
University and Cathedral Latin 
High School. News, Medical 
School Editor 4; Class Treasurer 
2. Cleveland, Ohio 

Bachelor of Philosophy 

Entered froin St. Catherine's 
High .School. Rockford, Illinois 

Bachelor of Arts 

Blue Key. Entered from Colum- 
bia College and De Paul Acad- 
emy. Sodality 2, 3; Intramural 
Boxing Champion 3; Intramural 
Wrestling Champion 2. Chicago, 

.\1AK^' O. WILL 
Registered Nurse 

Entered from Dc Paul High 
School, Chicago. Fond du Lac, 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from Academy of Our 
Lady. Chicago, Illinois 


Registered Nurse 
Entered from Wheaton High 
School. Wheaton, Illinois 


Bachelor of Science in Medicine 
Certificate in Medicine 

•t'MX. Entered from St. Rita 
High School. Sodality 1. 2; 
Chemistry Club 2: Class Secre- 
tary 1. Chicago, Illinois 



Certificate in Medicine 

•I'Pn. Medical Seminar. Entered 
from St. John's Univer.'^ity and 
Manual Training High Schodl, 
Brooklyn, New York 

Certificate in Medicine 
*Bn. Blue Key, 
Seminar, Medical Seminar. En 
tered from J. S. Morton Junmi 
College and Morton High School. 
Teaching Fellowship 2. Cicero, 
Illinois , 


Master of Arts 

nAA,nrM,Bn. Blue Key. E 
tered from St. Ignatius Hi 
School. LoYOLAN Editor-in-Ch 
4; Quarterly Editor-in-Chief 
Chicago, Illinois 


Bachelor of Science in Medicine 

AP. Moorhead Seminary. En- 
tered from Hyde Park High 
School, Chicago, Los Angeles, 


Registered Nurse 

Entered from Washington High 

School. Sodality 1, 2, 3; Glee 

Club 1, 2, 3. East Chicago, 


Bachelor of Philosophy 

Chicago, Illinois 



Viriiil A. I. II l-lcur 

Ell/.ahctl. Ccriilcline l!r;idsli,i. 

T. A. (^a\aliere 
James Fleming 

Harry M. Bell 
Matthew Fitzgerald 
Alexander Hanko 

Charles (>allanan 
Pearl Hasseltine Clarke 
Margaret M. Uargan 
•lames Hdward Dooley 
Alberta Sarah I-inan 

Frederick Charles Kusse 
Margarite A. O'Malley 

Benjamin Irwin Coven 
Lawrence Crowlev 

George Gerard Bermiidez 
Salvator \'incent (]a\aretta 
Lawrence Alfred Drolett 
James Patrick Fitzgihhons 


Sister Lawrence (Jonner 
Mother Julia Beatrice Heflern, 


Uohcrt Miller 
Paul F. Short 


John Timothy llalvev 
Sister Mary Hope, B.WM. 


Frank J. McTighe 
John A. ONeil 
(jornelius P. Peery 


Catherine Agnes Garvey 
Helen Marie (iarvey 
Milan Walter Hranilovich 
Helen Josephine O'Brien 
Mary Catherine Riordan 
Frances Mary Siegele 


Thaddeus A. Porembski 
Romnald W. de Raczynski 
Sister Saint Mary of Mercy 

Joseph Kaniinski 

Joseph Theodore M( 

Max N. Rose 
Ambrose Shipka 

Kegina Ann Sullivan 
Anna Marie Taheny 
Bridget Rita Taheny 
Josephine (Cecelia Taheny 
Edward Henrv White 

Dr. Merton B. Skinner 
Wilfrid Francis White 



Robert Augustus Dillon Lillian Hines 

Mitchell J. Dvoret 


Ge<irge Emmett (Juinan 
Eugene Anthonv Hamilton 
Harold Francis McC:all 
Earle Ellsworth Metcalfe 

James Emmett Mullin 
Andrew Paul Rauwolf 
Felice Raphael \ iti 
Leonard Martin Wagner 

Ernest Albert Rambaldi 

Dorothy Anderson 
Evelyn Businger 
Helen Byrnes 


Marie Louise Corcaran 

Helen Danle>" 

Sister Mary Florence 

Laura Gitter 
Elizabeth Sailer 
Stephanie Zandel 




JF it is true that the Arts College is the heart of 
a university education, it is equally true that the 
unhealthy condition of university education in the 
United States is symptomatic ot heart disease. Pro' 
tessional schools being held to a fixed curriculum by 
the directness of their purpose have not been trifled 
with as has been the Arts College. 

The Arts College of Loyola Uni\'ersity has es- 
caped most of the evil that has been generated in 
other seats of education due to the fact that it is the 
result of Four Centuries of Progress. Its tradi- 
tions date back to the year 1534, when the founders 
of the Jesuit order vowed to carry on the work that 
had been instituted centuries ago by the Catholic 
Church — the teaching ot Youth. In every field of 
its endeavor Loyola Unix'crsity Arts College lives 
true to the Jesuit traditions — whether it be in feats 
of competitive scholarship or in formati(Mi of intellec- 
tual Christian manhood. 

The vigor of the Arts College of Loyeila Univer- 
sity is illustrated all through this book and its suc- 
cesses are recorded on every page, for as no building 
can be stronger than its foundation so the strength 
of any university is indicative of the condition of its 

Dean of the College of Arts and Seicnces 

and the School ot Social Work, Regent 

of the School of Law. 

P.AGE 93 


(iTDROGRESS, achievement, and accom- 
-* plishment — here you have the keynote 
of Loyola's career as a whole and in the year 
now closed. A new administration came 
into office, guiding the University forward 
along those paths of advancement marked 
out since the institution of the Society of 
Jesus, four hundred years ago this present 

The Reverend Samuel Kno.\ Wilson, SJ., 
Loyola alumnus and former member of the 
teaching staff, last August fifteenth suc- 
ceeded the Reverend Robert M. Kelley, S.J., 
as sixth president of the University. The 
change is in accord with a canon law which 
stipulates that the rector of a religious com- 
munity must be replaced every six years; 
since the community rector at Loyola is also 
president of the University, Father Kelley 
was automatically displaced from both 

At the University, Father Wilson has 
been successively associate professor of his- 
tory, professor of American history, head 
of the department of history and political 
science, and dean of the graduate school. 
On November twenty-third, more than a 
thousand educators, civic and social leaders, 
students, faculty, alumni, and other friends 
of Loyola University attended a banquet at 
the Palmer House m honor of Father 

During the preceding six years under 
Father Kelley's administration a number of 

outstanding developments had taken place. 
Among these were : the suspension of inter- 
collegiate football and the development of 
intramural athletics; the erection and partial 
endowment of the Elizabeth M. Cudahy 
Memorial Library; the purchase of ground 
for a new dental clinic, library, and research 
building; the extension of the work offered 
in the Graduate school; the introduction of 
comprehensive examinations for candidates 
for degrees from the Arts college and the 
School of Medicine; and the unification of 
many University divisions and departments. 
Success has crowned Loyola's efforts in the 
past; from the accomplishments of this year 
and from the earnest enthusiasm with which 
Father Wilson has undertaken his duties as 
president, we may well hope that the future 
will be a bright one. 

As principal speaker on the Marquette 
Day program at A Century of Progress 
Exposition on October eighth, Father Wil- 
son delivered an address on "Marquette, a 
Man of Courage." The program was ar- 
ranged in honor of the Jesuit explorer and 
missionary who, two hundred and fifty-nine 
years ago, landed at the mouth of the Chi- 
cago River. D. F. Kelly, K.S.G., prominent 
Catholic layman, served as chairman of the 
executive committee of the Marquette Day 

Smolcn, Hugan, Dougherty. Second Row — 
Calek, Murphy, O'Rourke, Maher. First Row — 
MoUoy, Collins, Moos, Keating, D. Rafferty. 

Pace 94 

celebration. The Reverend Fr.meis [. Ucrst, 
S.J., newly appointed dean of the Graduate 
school, and the Reverend Joseph Rouhik, 
S.J., professor and recently designated head 
of the department of history, had been 
named members of the committee assisting 
Mr. Kelly. 

Interest at the celebration centered about 
the Marquette Cabin, erected by the Illinois 
Catholic Historical Society, at A Century 
of Progress. Francis J. Rooney, secretary of 
the Loyola School of Law, financial secre- 
tary of the society, had charge of the prep- 
aration of the exhibit, the idea of which is 

JUNIOR ARTS GROUP 1. Top Rou-— Jaros: 
Caul, Roach, Dillon, Blenncr, Doolcy, McGin 
nis, OBnen, Quinn. Third Row — Dunne 
Winkler, Angston, T. Sullivan, Goedert, R. Dil 
Ion, McDonald, Wall. Second Row — Youngs 
Ficg, Buckley, Mullen, Doolcy, Murray, Fay 
First Row — Schramm, Yore, Monek, Cerniglia 
W'lllia, ILivis. Martin. 

SENIOR ARTS GROLr -, T . , I _ :■ Byrnes, 
Glasscu, Eidcn, Reichcrt. Kelhhcr. Audv. Second 
Rou'— Miller, Donahue, Hranilvich. Burke, Keat- 
ing, Roll) — Kennedy, Funk, Colvin, Joyce, 

credited to the Reverend Frederick Sieden- 
burg, S.J., formerly regent of the downtown 

At a banquet attended by fourteen hun- 
dred persons at the Drake Hotel on October 
first. Senator Guglielmo Marconi, perfecter 
of wireless telegraphy, was awarded an hon- 
orary degree of Doctor of Laws by the 
Reverend Samuel Kno.v Wilson, S.J., presi- 
dent of the University. Senator Marconi 
was sponsored by Doctor Italo Frederick 
Volini of the Loyola Medical School and 
introduced to the gathering by radio by the 
Italian Consul General Giuseppe Castruc- 
cio, who spoke from a yacht cruising off the 
Century of Progress grounds. Doctor Vo- 

Duriy, Coakley, Nortray, Freeman, F. Walshe, 
Arthur. Second Row — Leonard, Beahen, J. 
Walshe, Wallace, Comiskey, Breen, Fee. First 
Rou.— Vitalli, W. Cook, Cohlgraff, Will, O'Neill, 

lini, in commenting on Marconi, called the 
inventor "Italy's greatest living scientist, a 
man in whom there is no conflict between 
science and religion because he realizes that 
true science is knowledge of the mighty 
work of God." Senator Marconi was greatly 
touched by the reception and described it 
as the most spontaneous which he had ever 

- Because of the importance of industrial 
activity in the world today, students on the 
Lake Shore Campus during the past year 
have taken great interest in the economic 
courses oifered. This is evidenced by the 
fact that the number of seniors at the Arts 
college majoring in economics is greater than 

the number of majors in any other subject. 
To further the interests of the students in 
subjects pertaining to industry and finance, 
the Loyola Economic Association was 
founded by the Reverend William A. Fin- 
negan, S.J., Junior Dean of the College of 
Arts and Sciences, who placed it under the 
supervision of Father Goodwin, professor of 
economics and a member of the Royal Soci- 
ety of Economists in England. The Loyola 
Economic Association has for its purpose the 
instruction of the student m the iield of 
economics through voluntary research work. 

Kinzelman, Purcell, Sheridan, Crowley, Mel 
chione, Spoeri, Shortall, Donoghue, Maher 
Janensch. Third Row — Hollahan, Burke, Thies 
Teeple, Kelley, Purcell, Hennessy, Froberg, Mul 
loney. Second Row — Bonick, Crowley, McMa^ 
hon, Wright, Galiota, Golden, Roche, J. Kelly. 
McGeary. First Row — Frenklin, Tito, Gino 
Dalcv, Healy, Scuicca. Hopfncr. Merkle, M 


The Intercollegiate Essay Contest aroused 
the students who were naturally interested 
in Catholic authors and their works. The 
subject, "The Catholic Literary Revival and 
Its Need in the United States," was a timely 
one and many of the aspiring young writers 
found it difficult to limit their essays to the 
stipulated three thousand words. When the 
final judging at St. Louis had been com- 
pleted, Loyola University was notified that 
John Gerrietts, a senior at the Arts college, 
had been awarded second place. Loyola 
again had won recognition in the field of 
literary endeavor. 

The assemblies during the year were at 

— Streit, Hennessey, Crowley, O'Shaugnessey, 
Harris, Kuhn, Kwasinski. Second Rou' — Jones, 
Brosman, Grudzen, Najdzinski, Beyne, Lally, 
Lamey. First Roik — Daubenfeld, Dydack, Mc- 
Manus, J. McGinnis, Houlihan. 

— Ciesielski, Bertrand, Czarnecki, Kinsella, 
Schneider, Hollahan, Anderson, Micetic, Spoeri. 
Third Roio — Madden, Parsons, Krasowski, LanK. 
Colargelo, Kiefer, Anertim, O'Shaughnessy. 
Second Row — Pietraszyk, Voller, O'Connell, 
Engeln, Hausmann, McKian, Mien. Fir.a Rou' 
— Burker, Shanahan. Hranilovich, Grill, Bassak, 

once lively and educational. Early in the 
year, a highly appreciative audience heard 
the Reverend Daniel Lord, S.J., famous 
Jesuit author and lecturer, speak on the life 
and character of George Bernard Shaw. So 
interesting and amusing was the talk that 
Father Lord was forced to pause many times 
because of the general applause and laughter 
which greeted his humorous anecdotes. 

Again, the assembly enthusiastically 
greeted Mr. Francis J. Shee, noted lecturer 
and founder of the publishing house of 
Shee and Ward, London and New York, 

Page 97 

— Barkus, McGrath, Miller, Bremiier, Brunn, 
Brooks, Haskins, Saucr, Slama. Third Row — 
Drennan, Cullen, Meany, Brozowski, Slattcry, 
Smietanka, McGuire, Vancsh. Second Row — 
Carpenter, Mrosowski, Donohue, Sekulski, 
Sholke, Mazurowski, Tarchala. First Row — Du- 
hay, Wilhelm, Panio, Faltysek, Williams, Spack- 
man, Braley. 

who spoke on the Catholic Evidence Guild. 
Mr. Sheed told the students of the fine work 
that the Guild was doing in England and 
pointed out the need of an active member- 
ship in the Guild in the United States. 

On a list of the social events at the Col- 
lege of Arts and Sciences for the past year, 
the Dad's Day celebration should stand 
forth as an example of what co-operation 
can effect. This first all-university Dad's 
Day celebration was held on February 
twenty-fourth in conjunction with the 
Michigan State-Loyola basketball game. The 

program for the evening included a dinner 
at a north side hotel, attendance at the 
game, and open house at the gymnasium 

Originating with the Reverend Thomas 
A. Egan, dean of the College of Arts and 
Sciences, the plan was suggested to the Arts 
student council and submitted by the latter 
group to the Loyola Union to secure the 
backing of the entire University. In order 
to assure the success of the celebration, the 
co-operation of all established organizations 
at the University was solicited by the com- 
mittee in charge. Letters explaining the 
plan were sent to the class presidents of the 

J. Donlon, Sullivan, O'Neill, Schults, Murray, 
Crowley, Voller. Second Row — Burke, Taglia, 
Seritclla, Black, Manning, Casey. First Roic — 
Rubin, T, Donlon, Snyder, Hammill, Neice, 

various campuses, to the prcsidL'nts ot tra- 
ternities, to the student councils, and the 
ranking Blue Key members ot all campuses. 
Co-operation was requested; it was re- 
ceived; and Dad's Day was directed to a 
gratifying conclusion. 

On March seventh, the students of the 
Arts campus of Loyola University joined 
with the young ladies of Mundelein College 
in a program to honor Saint Thomas 
Aquinas. Before an attentive audience, 
scholars from both schools read papers deal- 
ing with phases of the life ;uid philosophy 
of the Angelic Doctor. 

During the second semester, one hundred 
and one students at the University received 

McGuiness, Riordon, McGivern, Lear, Calilian, 
Zonstka, Foy, Dorsey. Second Roic — Laskcy. 
Otstott, Corbett, Joy, Malcak, J. Quinn, Vidovie, 
Sullivan. First Row — Galioto, Saracco, Haser, 
Durkin. Griffin, Driscoll, 

l-RE.SHMAN ART.S GROUP 2. T,.;^ Rotr- 
Hitzclhcr^cr, Hall. Pcndcrcast, Ryan. Looney 
Byrne, Griffin. Tlurd Rou— Koyial, Paoliachi 
Culler, Rank, Mullen. Hcaly. Second Row^ 
Dubacli, R. Brennan, Sclctto, Puntccorc, O'Hara 
Neniel. First Row — Stark, Waisard, Kahrcn 
bach. Cordcs, Sciaraffa. 

finanoKd aid through the Federal Emergency 
Relief fund. Over fifteen hundred dollars 
a month was apportioned among these 
young men, who were paid above the mini- 
mum wage scale demanded under the NRA. 
Government instructions stipulated a ma.xi- 
mum salary of twenty dollars a month and 
a minimum of ten dollars a month for each 
accepted student. At the Lake Shore 
Campus employment was given at the lib- 
rary, gymnasium, home study department, 
registrar's office, dean's office, alumni office, 
department of publicity and publications, 
purchasing department, department of 
buildings and grounds, and by the depart- 




P.\GE 99 

ments of English, economics, philosophy, 
chemistry, and education. In accepting ap' 
plications, financial need, moral character, 
and scholastic ability were taken into con' 
sideration. Under the present conditions, 
a plan which aiFords ambitious and worthy 
young men the opportunity to continue 
their college education is of the greatest 
importance and certainly worthy of note. 

Now, this school year, like all school 
years, has ended; as we look back over 
the past months, we see that Loyola has in- 
scribed a brilliant record on the pages of her 
history. This year witnessed tasks begun and 
accomplished; it has recorded achievements 
in every field of collegiate endeavor. 

Moehn. Raynes, Kennedy, Gorman, Carroll, 
Horoko. Second Row — Thate, Campagna, Ma- 
^urkiewics. First Row — Newell, Whelihan, Lyn- 
ette, Kujawinski. 

Gueydan, Quinn, Curto, Grogan, Buckley, Han- 
sen, Smith, R. White. Third Row — Naughton, 
Cullman, Krein, B. Brennan, Schaefer, Wasisco, 
Mulligan. Second Roic — Brown, Wise, McKin- 
ley, Weber, Ronan, Brennan. First Row — 
Power, Dambrosio, Michel, Maloney, Chick, 

The School of Social Work of Loyola 
University, recognized as one of the best 
in the Catholic Universities in the country, 
this year reported the largest enrollment in 
Its history. The chaos and the misery of 
the past few years have aroused in the hearts 
of many Christian men and women a feel- 
ing of sympathy toward their unfortunate 
fellow-men. With the intention of making 
the work of charity their profession, men 
and women have entered the School of 
Social Work m order to equip themselves 
for future labor in their selected field, per- 
haps the most thoroughly Christian of all 

Pace 100 


the fields of endeavor into which kiymen 
may enter. 

In a few words Miss VanDriel, secretary 
of the School of Social Work, has sum' 
marised the ideals of this branch of the 
University: "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 readily go ahead and do almost 
anything." In order to explain the philos- 
ophy of charity to the residents of our city 
and in order to show them just what the 
School of Social Work of Loyola Uni- 
versity has accomplished, members of the 
faculty have spoken over the radio on 

SOCIAL WORK. Top Roio— McMahon. Don- 
ovan, Wilson, Stone, Zurek, Mahon. First Roiv 
— Heing, Parthun, Smithwick, Kelliher, Mc- 

Johnson, Christopher, Golden, Grillin, Murphy, 
Sweeney, O'Donovan, Springcnberg. Second 
Row — Turoblewski, Patek, Kancr, Lydon, Darm- 
stadd. Suppler, Guerin. First Row — Craner, 
Hajduk, McNeills, Doyle, Chittenden, Reybolds. 

the different aspects of social work. 
The School of Social Work offers a 
course directed at the training of graduate 
students who are enabled to enter upon this 
work with a maturity of intellect and 
breadth of view derived from a thorough 
collegiate background, specially fitted un- 
dergraduates are at times admitted. In 
both cases, the students who apply them- 
selves to the work with a definite sense of 
the responsibilities involved and of the need 
for adopting a professional attitude toward 
their task find considerable opportunity at 
the present time of finding placement in 
administering social work. 


P.\GE 101 

THE Loyola University School of Medicine takes 
pleasure in recording in the 1934 LOYOLAN a 
year ot real progress and encouraging success. The 
students and the faculty are one in the feeling that 
the cooperation and interest evident on the part of 
everyone have contributed greatly to making this a 
year in the history of the School of Medicine ot 
which they might well be proud. 

Although the year is generally conceded to be the 
most encouraging that the school has as yet enjoyed, 
it is well at this time to recall the more distant past; 
the years that have gone before; the years that laid 
the foundations for the achievements of this year and 
the years to come. Those men of the faculty who 
have seen the School of Medicine grow from infancy, 
who took over the tremendous task of adapting the 
Bennett Medical School to the needs of a great uni' 
versity, are rightfully proud of the work they have 
done. They have seen their school as a modestly 
small but ambitious institution as it was in 1915, and 
they see it now after 19 years one of the most out' 
standing medical schools in the country. They have 
seen the enrollment grow from a small student group 
to a point where only a part of the applications each 
year can be accepted. 

The School of Medicine is proud of its history 
and its reputation and it is proud to point to the 
accounts of its developments as recorded each year 
in the LOYOLAN. The faculty and students cherish 
that record as a monument to the school's truly phe- 
nomenal progress and advancement in the field of 
medical education. 

P.'lGe 103 


//"T the close of the spring term of the 
^^J- Loyola School of Medicine last year, 
the faculty and student body alike were 
anticipating with pride the opportunity of 
viewing Loyola's extensive medical exhibit 
at the Century of Progress. It is now re- 
alized that their pride was justified, for 
Loyola's medical exhibit proved to be one 
of the most popular and interesting of all 
the displays in the magnificent Hall of 
Science. The theme of this outstanding 
display was the structure and development 
of the human body, exemplified not only 
by sections of all parts of the human body 
permanently mounted in specially designed 
glass cases, but also by one of the finest and 
most complete collections of embryos in the 
United States. No finer tribute can be paid 
to Loyola's achievements than the marvelous 
success which characterized her contribution 
to the great Century of Progress. 

With the opening of the fall term at the 
Medical School, announcement was made 
that ten students had been appointed Fel- 
lows of the School of Medicine as a reward 
for their scholastic records and qualities of 
leadership. Four of them were assigned to 
the department of Anatomy, two to the de- 
-partment of Physiology, and the remainder 
to the departments of Pathology and 
Physiological Chemistry. In addition to do- 
ing research work for their degrees of Mas- 
ter of Science, these students were to assist 
with the teaching in their respective depart- 

ments. Following this, Dean Louis D. 
Moorhead announced that ten new men had 
been appointed to the faculty, while a num- 
ber of other faculty members had been pro- 
moted. The clinical professorship of Urology 
was given to Dr. Herbert Landes, while Dr. 
J. P. Greenhill was named associate pro- 
fessor of Gynecology. Drs. Chester War- 
field and Lewis Hill were appointed assistant 

Among the first student activities of the 
year was the traditional Freshman Smoker, 
the purpose of which is to bring the newer 
students into friendly contact with the up- 
perclassmen and with the instructors in the 
various courses. Through talks given by 
Dr. L. D. Moorhead, Rev. Terence Ahearn, 
S.J., and Dr. B. Barker Beeson of the de- 
partment of dermatology, the new students 
were given some idea of the purpose and 
methods of the school. Much enthusiasm 
was shown at this time when it was learned 
that the forty-eight Loyola students who 
had taken the Illinois Medical Board exami- 
nations had passed with enviable records. 
Before the close of the evening, certificates 
were awarded to twenty-four students who, 

V^ow — Brennan, McGoey, Wagar, Pisarski, Wei- 
zer, Purchla, Conlm. Yoiirx]! ^ow — Chwatal, 
Sandler, Hayes, Hams. Third Rou-— Lane, 
Tarro, Mrazek, .Messina, Bicsak, Vincenti, De- 
Ninno. Second Rouj — Wainberg, Palumbo, 
Libasci, Zarcone, Potvin, Prusait. First Roui — 
Romano, Longinotti, Bigliani, Parnllo, Mon- 
dello, Stupnicki. 

during their trcshman and sophomore years, 
had merited a high scholastic record and 
were thereby entitled to membership in the 
Moorhead Honorary Seminar. 

In the latter part of this month, the 
Loyola School of Medicine participated in 
the twentieth anniversary convention of the 
American College of Surgeons by conduct- 
ing a series of lecture clinics at its afhliated 
hospitals. Such distinguished scholars as 
Dr. Karl Meyer, Dr. Henry Schmitz, Dr. 
L. D. Moorhead, and Dr. Bertha Van 
Hoosen contributed to these clinics by re- 
lating their experiences and research work 
m various surgical problems, illustrating 

Fo.\, Forrest, Penhalc, Shepard, Schroder, Sul- 
livan, Yakuhowski. Thtrd Row — Heins, Harsha, 
Meadow, Modica, Kling. Second Row — Clancey, 
Eiseri, Scuderi, De Lucia, Riggert. First Row — 
Cooper, Galagher, Leary, Di Mauro, McHatton, 

McShane, Keeley, Young, Bercndsen, Fitzgerald 
Quinn, Gucrin. Third Row — Walzak, Koehlcr 
Kenny, Thomson, Jane. Second Row — Jawor, 
Raia, Raso, Hoover. First Roto — Cacioppo 
Bonafede, La Porte, Irace, Conti. 

their observations by actual clinical cases. 
The main purpose and program of the con- 
vention consisted in the presentation of 
clinics in the hospitals and medical schools 
of Chicago. 

At the first meeting of the Moorhead 
Surgical Seminar, held early in November, 
a number of new students were initiated. 
Membership in the seminar is limited to 
those lunior and senior students who have 
maintained an exceptionally high average, 
and who have an inclination toward the 
surgical aspect of the medical field. The 
purpose of the Surgical seminar is two-fold: 
to inform students of new and productive 
developments in surgery, and to enable the 



student to prepare and present papers on 
surgery before public groups in an intelli- 
gent and orderly manner, much the same as 
those which are delivered in graduate cir- 
cles and at doctors' conventions. Under the 
guidance of Dr. Louis D. Moorhead, present 
dean of the medical school, and son of the 
man for whom the society was named, the 
seminar has progressed rapidly and has 
aided many students in the field of surgery. 
One of the innovations this year was a 
revision of the rules which determine the 
hospital to which an interne shall be as- 
signed. Seniors are now permitted to seek 
.interneships other than those which are 
offered by hospitals associated with the 

Row — Hamilton, Ganthe, Napolilli, Moran, Kirz, 
Gaul, Urban. Second Row — Viti, Cavaretta, 
Mankovich, Entin, Fresca. first Rou) — Szejda, 
Bermudez, Wilkey, Lugar, Mullen. 

Row — Krystosek, Jordan, LuPinto, Flynn, Rau- 
wolf, Hinko, Walsh, Shaheen. Second Row — 
Jessico, Bell, Drolett, Karrasch, Olechowski, 
Crage, Quails. First Row — Rzesotarski, Brosnan, 
Shlepowkz, Bruno, Natsui, Kodl, Klier, Wilson. 

school. If interneships are taken outside 
Chicago, the men are still under the super- 
vision of Loyola and remain so until they 
have completed their period of service as 
internes and have received their doctor of 
medicine diploma. The associated hospitals 
have agreed to a modification of the con- 
tract which obliges the school to supply a 
fixed number of internes each year. Ac- 
cording to the new system, Loyola students 
will be given preference in securing interne- 
ships at the associated hospitals, although 
entrance at these institutions is not obliga- 

A most unusual note was sounded by 

Page 106 

Dr. R. M. Strunt;, head of the Loyola de- 
partment of anatomy, in an address before 
a convention of the Association of Ameri- 
can Medical Colleges in November. Read- 
ing a paper entitled "The Experiences of 
Loyola University School of Medicine in 
Dealing with Failures in Scholarship," Dr. 
Strong stated that congenital stupidity was 
not the cause of failure in medical school, 
but rather that faulty training was responsi- 
ble for some of the seeming dullness. '1 
am more and more impressed," he said, 
"with the importance of arousing young 
people who are potentially capable but have 
not yet waked up. A few of these young 

Row — Lukassewic;, Bell. Vermeren, Hollander, 
Murphy, Patt, Dimicelli, Miller. Second Row — 
Sutala, E. Murphy, Kwapich, Tichy, Tornabene, 
Klimbwski, Blaszczenski. First Roio — Nash, 
Stecy, Sjilagyi, Grosso, Fitzgerald, C. Nash. 

Rou' -Puhl, Guokas, Strzyz, Harr, Manly, Han- 
son, Pang, Rcmich, Eklund. Second Row — 
Schneider, Swint, Gans, Musny, Faello, Szczurek, 
Abruzzo, Giannini. First Rou' — J. Schneider, 
Smullcn, Brudy, Fein, Levy, Karras, Jana, Cohler. 

people are better prospects than industrious 
but dull individuals. Our problem is to sort 
them out for discriminating treatment." 
Needless to say, these words of Dr. Strong's 
were a source of much encouragement for 
some of the more unfortunate students in 
the medical school. 

An event of great interest for the entire 
student body was an address given by Dr. 
Arturo Castiglioni, Professor of Medical 
History at the University of Padua, Italy. 
His lecture on "Rome and the Latin 
Thought in the History of Medicine" 
proved to be exceedingly interesting and in- 
structive, and was received with much ac- 
claim by the students. Dr. Castiglioni, 

■^_: sJi 

-^ \' 


born in Trieste in 1874, received his degree 
of Doctor of Medicine in Vienna in 1896, 
where he remained as assistant clinical in- 
structor until his transfer to the University 
of Padua in 1923. 

During the month of March, the Rev. 
T. H. Ahearn, S. J., Regent of the Medical 
School, announced the formation of two 
additional out-patient services; one an ob' 
stetrical service with headquarters at Miseri' 
cordia Hospital, and the other an eye de- 
partment located in the school to care for 
the Catholic school children of indigent par- 
ents. Each one answers a twofold pur- 
pose — iirst, the dire need of such services 

Row — Kneser, Farmer, Wedral, Fekehany, Sea- 
men, Waterman, Failla, McManus. Second Kow 
— Aloisio, Hillenbrand, Hala, Burke, Milcarek, 
Wolski. Fjrst Row— Bock, Nowak, Phillips, 
Constantino, Dado, Shikany, Colip, Fullgrahe. 

Row — Paul, Craven, Sargent, McDonough, Hol- 
lander, O'Brien, Persons, Fox, Hughes, Yellen. 
Second Row — Prall, MacDonell, Sexton, Ulrich, 
Sullivan, Gazda, Miller, Romano. First Row — 
Gregory, Mackiewicz, Gallagher, Kadluhowski, 
Colomhi, Jenczewski, Kubicz, Kelly. 

as a matter of charity to the needy: and 
secondly, the opportunity for added clinical 
material for the Medical School. Senior 
students are assigned to a two weeks ob- 
stetrical clerkship, during which time they 
are residents of the hospital. While in at- 
tendance here, the student is expected to 
assist with all emergency and operative ob- 
stetrical work at the hospital, and to attend 
patients who are being cared for in private 

Again this year, the Loyola Medical 
School upheld its remarkable record in plac- 
ing internes in the Cook County hospital. 

Twelve of her students passed the C.'ivil 
Service examinations and will begin their 
eighteen-month interneships during the 
summer months. Dr. Paul Fox, president 
of the class of 1934, merited fourth place 
in the field of two-hundred and forty en- 
trants, with an average of seventy-eight 
and nine-tenths. The other students who 
passed the rigid examination are : Drs. 
James R. Fit-gerald, Patrick I. McShane, 
Eugene A. Stack, Allen A. Hoover, Harry 
Alhan, Lewis V. Kogut, Frank M. Quinn. 
Francis W. Young, Jacob Digate, Philip R. 
McGuire, and John E. Romano. A large 
number of students in the original field 
were eliminated in the preliminary tests, 
leaving only a small percentage of the origi- 

Row — Worden, Sharrer, Palutsis, Scott, Wcndt, 
Kis.'^cl. Gactano. First Kow — Hammerel, Xclow- 
.^ki. Duylc. Linn, Kveton, Renxino, Baleiko. 

Roic — Sodaro, Goldfinfjer, Braiis, Mailer, Mil- 
ler, Moses, Stern, Nadherny. Second Ron — 
Sorosky, Kayne, Koopcrman, Sonkcn, Hyinan, 
Kesert, Gavlin, Giraldi, Grunt, Collctti. Ftrst 
Row — Manf;an, Schmchil. Kirstuk, Monaco, 
Jacobs, Svcjda, Goldstein, Manelli. 

nal group to participate in the final ex- 

Throughout the past year, the students 
have endeavored to uphold the finest tradi- 
tions of the institution. The members of 
the faculty, m turn, have devoted their time 
and ceaseless efforts to provide their students 
with the finest medical training to be se- 
cured in the country. Through this cooper- 
ation of faculty and students, the Loyola 
School of Medicine still maintains its posi- 
tion of honor in the great field of medical 

P.\CE 109 


THE ()rgani::ati(ins ot the School ot Law consist of 
The Student Council, The Junior Bar Associa- 
tion, the Law Clubs and the Fraternities. The Stu- 
dent Council is composed of members ot the various 
classes in the Day Law School, and each month 
sponsors a convocation at which some prominent 
judge or speaker addresses the students of the day 
law school. In connection with the Junior Bar Asso' 
ciation the Student Council sponsored a student-fac- 
ulty banquet. Judge Philip L. Sullivan, president of 
the Alumni Association of Loyola University School 
of Law, recently appointed judge of the Federal Dis- 
trict Court, was the principal speaker. 

The Junior Bar Association is an organization 
affiliated with the Illinois State Bar Association. 
The law school of Loyola University is enjoying the 
distinction of having the largest junior bar of any 
law school in the State of Illinois. At present it is 
attempting to secure the establishment of a legal clinic 
in connection with the Catholic Charities. 

The law clubs are a system whereby students or- 
ganise in groups called law clubs and engage in com- 
petitive arguments on points of law during their 
three-year school period. There are three law clubs 
at present in the school. The Sherman Steele Law 
Club, which won the competition for this year; the 
Frederic De Young Law Club, the Benjamin Cardo2;a 
Law Club, besides some incomplete freshmen groups. 

Dean ot the School of Law. 

P.«lGE 111 




/T LTHOUGH the Fall Semester at the 
^^J- School of Law took its place unos- 
tentatiously in the normal course of events, 
only a few days had passed ere the upper- 
classmen awoke to the full force of a jolt 
in matters of administration and policy. A 
series of "Reforms" had been introduced, 
designed to elevate the scholastic character 
of the school and at the same time to attune 
its policies with several important changes 
that had taken place. 

Outstanding among the features of the 
"Reform Movement" was the addition of 
an hour to the class schedule, which, to- 
gether vi'ith an arrangement of classes 
whereby almost all students have a class 
the first and last hour daily, stimulated re- 
search work in the library during free hours. 
This coup de main had the eifect for which 
it was intended. 

The revision and re-arrangement of the 
curricula in all the classes was another re- 
formatory feature, of greater fundamental 
importance, inasmuch as it was made neces- 
sary by certain new and important legisla- 
tion adopted by the State of Illinois, such 
as the Business Corporation Act of 19.^3, 
and the Civil Practice Act of 1933. 

The Reform Movement was in a certain 
sense a sweeping one. Numerous less im- 
portant measures, all wholly m keeping with 
the general spirit of the basic alterations in 
administration, were adopted, some of the 
more noticeable of which were, "Absences 

are Fatal," "Collateral Reading is Essen- 
tial," etc. Various devices have been 
adopted for the enforcement of these regU' 
lations, and the operation of the rules has 
been largely successful. The great impor- 
tance of all these things lies in the fact that 
they have improved the school as an insti' 
tution of legal erudition; by improving the 
school, they have in turn had a beneficial 
effect upon the students — which effect is 
believed by some educators to be the pri- 
mary purpose of a school. 

Probably the most important new devel- 
opment in student activity during the past 
year at the Day Law School has been the 
introduction of the Law Clubs. The plan 
of the sponsors of this project is to have a 
number of groups within the various classes 
prepare briefs on questions of law, for com- 
petition before a court formed of senior 
students and members of the Faculty, which 
court hears arguments and awards points 
based upon the brief and argument, to the 
members of the club presenting it. A proc- 
ess of elimination, running through the 
first two years of law school and culminat- 
ing in the senior year, is outlined for the 
clubs and perpetual succession is thereby 

SENIOR DAY LAW. Top Ron'— Humphrey, 
Keehn, Kearney, Lovergan, Patterson, Carello, 
Mallon, Ellard, Walsh, Barrett. Second Rote — 
Ryan, Menden, McGivern, Manimoser, Luster, 
Lush, Kozlowski, Meagher, Thieda. First Rou' 
— McEwen, Bradburn, Navigato, Hajek, Graf, 
Danner, Panebianco, Weingart. 

Page 1 1 : 


The great practical value ot these clubs 
can be fully appreciated only when we con- 
sider that in preparing the briefs, the stu- 
dents perform the same research and general 
labor that a lawyer in actual practice per- 
forms when preparing a case for appellate 
review; and that in presenting the argument 
the student has all those experiences which 
an actual advocate has on an oral argument 
before an appellate tribunal. No less valu- 
able is the experience and training which 
the members of the fictional court derive 
from the proceedings, since they are re- 
quired to perform the same functions that 
an actual )udge performs in deciding a case, 
and to undergo the same mental machina- 

Duday, McGillen, Butler, Berkowits, Watseka, 
Hoyne, Kolski. Second Row — Rigney. Cahill, 
Doyle, Scully. First Row — Ribal, Glickman, 
Abrams, McCarthy, Wolf, Kingston. 

IL'NIOR DA^' LAW CKOI.I' 1, T.-p Ron — 
Bernstein, Plesniak, Brady. Second Rou— Dodd, 
Kerr, Loeser, Stryzalka, Beutler. First Row — 
Lcnihan, Silvestri, Navigate, Garvey, Cleary. 

tions that do result in judicial decisions. 
The questions argued generally involve eso- 
teric legal diificulties suggested by members 
of the faculty, or others interested; it is 
firmly believed by many members of the 
clubs that much whitening of hair and loss 
of sleep was caused by the research for such 
problems, and for the answers thereto. 

During their inaugural year — a period 
not expected, perhaps, to be very important 
or successful — these associations have been 
surprisingly well conducted and strongly 
supported by the faculty and student body. 
The enthusiasm with which they have been 
received indicates that the clubs will prob- 
ably be a permanent institution in the Day 
Law department. 

P.\C.E 113 






The outstanding social function exclu- 
sively confined to the law school was the 
Student-Faculty Banquet, which was held 
at the Steuben Club in November, under 
the auspices and direction of the Loyola 
Unit of the Junior Bar Association of Illi- 
nois. A considerable crowd of students, 
alumni, faculty members and friends at- 
tended this affair, which for the first time 
in many seasons brought together students 
of both Day and Night Law Schools. The 
principal speaker was Judge Philip Sullivan, 
recently appointed to the federal bench in 
the district of northern Illinois and an 
alumnus. A long card of preliminary 

Row — Biittitta, Campion, Friedman, Burg, Ryan, 
Boland, J. Kennelly, Moody. Second Row — 
Williams, Ash, Richardson, Coven, Stillo, Vanne, 
Gormelcy, Dejulio. First Row — Roberts, Noti, 
Mehigan, Kerr, M. Kennelly, Arhetman, Mur- 
phy, Donovan. 

Row — Cardy, Mclntyre, Howell, Parnlli. Second 
Row — Keys, Grose, Lindman, Painokas, Zalar. 
First Row — Dombrowski, Thomsen, Rodgers, 
Bauman, Washburn, Wawzynski. 

speakers, including the Dean and the Re- 
gent of the School of Law and five other 
judges, preceded Judge Sullivan. The re- 
marks of most of these speakers were 
directed toward stimulating a more intimate 
association of students, faculty members, 
and alumni, whereby greater educational 
and professional benefits might be secured 
from the study of law at Loyola university. 
Upon four occasions during the 19??- 
I9?4 school term the Chicago Bar Associa- 
tion has designated a certain day as "Loyola 
Day" at the Bar dining-room. On such 
days the speaker at the luncheon has been 
a member of the faculty or connected with 
Loyola, and the addresses have been upon 

subjects of interest to the Biir in general. 
The Rev. Timothy Bouscaren, S.J., spoke 
upon canon law and its relation to other 
law; Dr. Charles Kinnane spoke upon the 
recent changes in the bankruptcy laws in 
the United States; Professor Sherman Steele 
spoke on George Washington and the Con- 
stitution; Professor John C. Fitzgerald ex- 
plained the modern development of 
constitutional law in the United States. On 
the days on which these addresses were de- 
livered, Dean McCormick of Loyola Law 
School presided as chairman, and a good 
representation of students from the Day 
and Night Schools of Law attended. 

JUNIOR NIGHT LAW. Top Ron.— Whit- 
man, LaChapelle, Abrams, Gorman, Buttimer, 
Swanson. Second Row — Ashworth, Marshall, 
Maher, Nash, Bernachi, Healy. First Row — 
Cagney, Doherty, Tomaso, Stantfer, Egan, Prior, 

SENIOR NIGHT LAW. Top Rnw Gullcn, 
Carey, Kain. Ro ii>— Bell, Ryan, Hillmert, 
McCormick, Shipka. 

Of the smaller social functions conducted 
by members of the Lavi' School, the most 
important were the Freshman Day Law 
Class parties. These affairs were sponsored 
exclusively by the freshman class and were 
quite successful. The type of entertain- 
ment varied quite remarkably, but was uni- 
formly excellent. The class has set a 
desirable precedent for future classes or 
other student organizations. 

The Law School was represented at win- 
ter banquet and initiation of Blue Key fra- 
ternity, at which several law students were 
inducted into that honorary society. On 
the day of the banquet, a widespread and 
persistent rumor was abroad to the effect 
that Dean McCormick would not make a 





cch, which 

wholly without 

spcccn, whicn riiiiKir 

The most illustrious guest at any law 
school function during the winter season 
was Justice Frederick R. DeYoung, of the 
Illinois Supreme Court, who spoke at the 
pledge banquet of the Loyola Senate of 
Delta Theta Phi professional fraternity. 

The student council of the School of Law 
during this year accomplished many things 
of more or less consequence. For example, 
they have adopted a constitution and from 
this fact it might possibly be inferred that 
they previously operated with little or noth- 
ing in the line of a creating instrument and 

Row — Stebhins, Carroll, Koenig, Bonfiglio, 
Green, Leyden, McCarthy, Byrne, Second Row 
— Coyle, Fary, Bernstein, Yasilli, Morrissey, 
Cooney, Murphy, Lagorio, Dvoret. First Row — 
McGuire, Jehhk, Babb, Palleson, Bartholomew, 

Blitsch, McNally, Abraham, Harris, McCord, 
Poduska, LaChapelle, Graber. Second Row — 
Chatterton, Swanson, Boleski, Mahnke, McCor- 
mick, Donley, Hetherington. First Row — Rus- 
sell, Long, Danielson, Steinbrecher, Wetterauer, 
Hines, Brennan. 

with questionable want; it is also possible 
that the previous constitution was never 
adopted officially or never became legally 
operative due to some technical defect. 

The council has conducted six convoca- 
tions at the Day Law School, where noted 
guests addressed the student body or other 
entertainment of equal worth was afforded. 
Some of the leading members of the pro- 
fession who spoke were James E. Hogan, 
Fletcher Lewis, William McGrath, Albert 
Jenner, and Floyd E. Thompson. Upon one 
occasion, these speakers were all students of 
the Day Law department, whose interest or 
leadership in some c.xtra-curricular activity 


was well known. The general character 
and quality of the convocation this year 
has been considerably better than formerly, 
for reasons numerous and diversified. Per- 
haps the chief causes of improvement in this 
department have been the industry and am- 
bition of those students in charge of ar- 
rangements, and the absence of heckling on 
the part of the student body. 

The Loyola Unit of the Junior Bar Asso- 
ciation of Illinois has this year been very 
active. Numerous meetings were held by 
this organisation, some of which were open 
to the public; at such open meetings, speak- 
ers or other entertainment was provided. 
The Junior Bar group assisted also in many 
other activities conducted by other groups 
in the school, such as the student-faculty 

In general the Law School has completed 
a very successful and satisfactory year; the 
students have more than ever before dis- 
tinguished themselves in other university 
activities and in all sorts of public affairs. 
Within the school itself there has been a 
raising in scholastic standards and a general 
good spirit has been manifested in accom- 
plishing those ideals for which Loyola Law 
School are thought to be founded. The 
students and faculty of the school may well 
look pridefully back upon this year and 
feel with justice that it has been a pro- 
gressive period. 

^LTHOUGH many acclaim the de- 
^^^ votion of one's full time to the study 
of law, such a practice is not in every case 

RoK- BKimcnficld, Hayes, O'Conncll, Hatfield, 
Spalding, Muure, McCrum, Carroll. Second 
Roil' — Baby, Sbertoli, Miller, Crowley, Dempsey, 
Harvey. First Row — EKan. Graher, Stephan, 
Dclancy, Roper, Nelson, Rada. 

altogether feasible. A large number of 
ambitious and worthy students find it advis- 
able to pursue their scholastic labors in con- 
junction with work in other fields. For 
these men and women, then, has Loyola 
seen fit to establish a School of Law to be 
conducted in the evenings. That this in- 
stitution has definitely filled a grave need 
in permitting a great number of able men 
to enter the legal profession, who might 
otherwise have been unable to do so, and 
that It has by this means benefited the pro- 
fession to a marked degree are conclusions 
to which one is inevitably brought upon a 
thorough consideration of Loyola Night 
Law School. 

This Night School oifers the very same 
facilities to those enrolled in it as does the 
Day School, with the exception of long, 
daytime periods of study. But the excellent 
Law Library is available at all times, with 
nine thousand volumes on hand, which 
are being constantly increased by new 
additions in the form of reports, digests, 
and the like. 

When these factors are seen in the same 
view as the superb records made by gradu- 
ates from the school, then can one appre- 
ciate the true value of that complete edu- 
cation given at Loyola Night Law. 

P.\CE 117 



' / 

THE School of Commerce takes pride in the tact 
that its students consider themselves and their 
activities to be integral parts of the university. 
Although primarily interested in academic pursuits 
commerce students have found time to contribute 
materially to university actn'ities. Their participation 
in intramural athletics has not only contributed to 
the success of the athletic program but has served as 
a medium for bringing downtown students to the 
campus. Groups of commerce students have also 
taken a part in the publications, the intramural de- 
bating tournament, and the varsity debating. 

Local activities of the commerce students center in 
the Commerce Club. This organization, which is 
only a little over a year old, has a membership in' 
eluding nearly half of the entire enrollment of the 
school. The purpose of the club is to foster social 
contacts among part time students, to sponsor semi- 
educational activities, and to serve the university in 
promoting all-university functions. It has attempted 
to accomplish its purpose during the past year 
through such activities as smokers and a commerce 
club dance, lectures by business leaders and the 
showing of educational films, and ushering at Father 
Wilson's inaugural banquet. 

Page 119 


IN order to fill the need for an evening 
college for the countless young people 
that daily hold positions and yet at the 
same time wish to further their education 
and take advantage or the opportunities 
that result from the acquirement of a col- 
lege education, and because it believed that 
it had the facilities and capabilities to offer 
the young working people such advantages, 
in 1924, Loyola University opened a school 
of commerce downtown. A real scientific 
training in commerce and a supplementary 
knowledge of language, philosophy and 
science that would equal in merit the fine 
teaching facilities of any other school of 
the University was offered. 

The course was made complete, especially 
to avoid the errors arising from specializa- 
tion before the necessary prerequisites are 
complete. The instructors generally in the 
commercial course are practical business 
men who are constantly in touch with the 
business world and can present the matter 
with that essential practicality that is neces- 
sary in commercial courses. 

The student is instructed m.ost carefully 
in accounting, cost accounting and business 
law so as to prepare him for the examina- 
tions that are semiannually offered by the 
State of Illinois and are recognized as the 
most difficult of the professional examina- 
tions. That these instructions have been 
extremely successful is seen by regarding 
the remarkable record that the student of 

the Commerce School of Loyola have estab- 
lished in the examinations. 

And because of the growing conscious- 
ness that business today is demanding a 
high order of commercial and technical effi- 
ciency to solve the present-day problems of 
development and construction a great many 
young people who have not had the oppor- 
tunity to secure a college education or who 
did not at the time feel that they had the 
need for one, have turned to the commerce 
school for this balanced training in eco- 
nomics, accounting, organization, manage- 
ment, foreign languages. 

Undoubtedly the success of the commerce 
school depends on the method of instruction 
that is used and the quality of the faculty. 
Therefore, the best and most practical texts 
have been taken and are taught, by men 
who have had a measure of success and con- 
siderable experience in the field that they 
teach. Consequently, accounting is taught 
by capable and experienced public account- 
ants, business law by practising lawyers, 
economics by well-trained and experienced 
university instructors, etc. The chief ad- 
vantages of this method is that it offers not 
only the theoretical training but the prac- 

SENIOR COMMERCE. Top Rou^— Schramm, 
McCourt, Walsh, Lennon, Barry, Spackman, 
Barbier, Yore, Laechelt. Second Row — Gorman, 
Coffey, Larsen, Pollock, Coyle, Spevacek, Sloan, 
Hayes, Lisowski, Schnicder. First Row — Blake, 
Shevlin, Albert, Gordon, Dole, Clermont, Pet- 
nk, Durkin, Evangelesta. 


tied viewpoint, the combiiKitiun mI wliieli 
enables the students to apply their knowl- 
edge in the business world in the solution 
of real business problems. 

During the summer of 19? 1, Dean Reedy 
who had filled the place of Dean of the 
Commerce School since its opening in 1924 
was forced to resign because of the pressure 
of his personal business, but his place was 
more than filled by Mr. Chamberlain, who 
not only was a practicing accountant and 
teacher at Loyola, but had also had a great 
deal of experience while acting as the head 
of the Midwestern Commerce School. His 
efficiency and influence was felt immedi- 
ately and the rise of the Commerce School 

Row — Dancik, Young, Walsh, Heyback, Melvin, 
P. RafFerty. Second Row — Hildebrandt, Pusa- 
teri, Cunningham, Coduto. Fnst Row — O'Brien, 
Ahell, Walsh, Feit, Ahcrn, Kohnin. 

JUNIOR CLASS, T..p Roui— Jones, Schwartz, 
McDermutt, Gillcran, Ryan, Dellis, Fcarber, 
Hansin. Second Row — Gundelbach, Gill, Sla- 
ininski, Ulk, Gottschalk, Lisawski, Conley. First 
Row — Kissane, O'Connor. Sloan, Raffcrty, Lin- 
nane. Click, Monek. 

in 1931 was nothing short of startling. In 
that year the Loyola Commerce surpassed 
all other commerce schools in the Illinois 
Certified Public Accountant examinations 
and for three successive years the men sent 
from Loyola to take these examinations 
have not only passed with honors, but have 
also brought distinguished notice to their 
school through their ability and also have 
established the fact that their teaching 
faculty and instructors have a remarkable 
ability to put across not only the practicali- 
ties of the business courses but also to 
theory to an extremely high degree. 

Tribute must be paid to this faculty and 
to the extremely fine course that is offered 



by Dean Chamhcrlam as a preparation for 
the notorious C. P. A. examinations which 
has achieved city-wide fame and done much 
for the prestige of the Commerce School. 

rO commence the extra-curricular activi- 
ties at the Commerce school last Fall, 
elections in two organizations of the Com- 
merce school took place at the annual Com- 
merce smoker in the Downtown school 
building, Thursday, October 26th. John 
Durkin was elected president of the Com- 
merce club and John Coyle, president of the 
Sigma Lambda Beta fraternity. Dean Henry 
T. Chamberlain of the Commerce school 
was the speaker of the evening, and ap- 
praised the value of an education as a good 

The smoker was held primarily to wel- 
come the hundred new members who have 
enrolled in the Commerce club this year. 
Entertainment was presided over by the 
master of ceremonies, John Amato of the 
Law School. The officers elected to the 
Commerce club other than John Durkin 
were Joseph Clermont, vice-president, Rudy 
Petrick, treasurer, and Edward Kennedy, 
sergeant-at- arms . 

Mr. William H. Conley, M.B.A., assis- 
tant dean of the Commerce school, was 
selected by the Adult Education Council 
of Chicago to present a series of six semi- 
nars, given each Friday evenings for six 
weeks in the clubrooms of the Illinois 
League of Women Voters. The seminars 
were presented in October and November. 

Erlean, Gaughn StOLkdale, O Conn r 
Row — McCormick, W'utz, Lane, Flynn, 
First Row — O'Reilly, Wagner, Young, 
Gordon, Dale, Walsh. 


Mr. Conley presented the fundamentals of 
economics requisite for an ordinary under- 
standing of the problems of the present day. 

Mr. Conley also spoke over station 
WCFL on Wednesday evening, October 
4th. His lecture, given under the auspices 
of the Adult Education Council Economic 
committee, was entitled "The Economic 
Education of Adults." 

Dean Chamberlain of the Commerce 
school and Professor John C. Fitzgerald of 
the Law school conducted the semi-annual 
Loyola university C. P. A. review on 
November 27th at the Downtown college 
building. This review, inaugurated by 
Dean Chamberlain three years ago, is the 
only one held in the state. 

At the review, which was attended by 
some four hundred, the problems given in 
the November certified public accountant 
examinations were discussed and answered. 
Dean Chamberlain reviewed the account- 
ing and auditing problems, v/hile Professor 
Fitzgerald handled the business law ques- 
tions. All those in attendance at the meet- 
ing were given copies of the questions, and 
answers as prepared by the School of Com- 
merce. This review is a supplement to the 
quiz course which is conducted each year 
before the semi-annual C. P. A. examina- 
tions. For the past several years those who 
have taken this quiz course have been un- 

Page 122 

usu.illy successful in piissinti the acciiun- 
tancy cx;Lminati«ns, three in the past three 
years winning the silver medals offered hy 
the Illinois Society of Certified Public Ac- 
countants. Those who have won the medals 
are: Sidney Field, 19?'); Ivan Beaman, 
1931; and Morton Sitf, 1932. 

Joseph Clermont, Senior; William Lin- 
nane, Junior; Vincent Lane, Sophomore; 
and Frank Lane, Freshman, were elected 
presidents of their respective classes in the 
Commerce school on Thursday, December 
7th, at the annual class elections. 

Rudolph Pietrek, Jack Liebmann, James 
Rocks, and John Wut; presided in the ab- 
sence ot the above named gentlemen, in 
their respective order. Elizabeth Hiel, James 
Jordan, Arthur Dellers, and Edward Walsh 
were elected to the secretarial posts for the 
year with Owen McGovern, William Wolf, 
Vance J. Vlk and Edward J. Strubas han- 
dling the funds. 

This is Clermont's fourth year at Loyola. 
Besides his class leadership, Clermont is 
Commerce Senior representative on the 
Loyola Union, campus editor of the Loyola 
J^ews, member of Blue Key, vice-president 
of the Commerce school, a member of the 
Sigma Lambda Beta Commerce fraternity, 
and Intramural manager for the Commerce 

Linnane is serving his second year on the 
Loyola Union, a member of the Commerce 
I'M cage squad, an officer in the Commerce 
club and member of Sigma Lambda Beta of 
which he is vice-regent. The Sophomore- 
Freshman presidencies went to Vin Lane, 
a member of the Sigma Lambda Beta and 
the Commerce club. 

Late in November, the faculty of the 
Commerce school challenged the students to 
a game of indoor baseball to be played at 
the Alumni gymnasium on Wednesday 
evening, December 6th. The results of the 

student-faculty rivalry aroused by the 
Sigma Lambda Beta smoker were evidenced 
when the students accepted the challenge 
on November 21st. The contest was 
played as scheduled but the outcome re- 
mains doubtful to this present time. Rumors 
.iliine have reached us so far. 

Just before school was finished last May, 
the Commerce women decided to organize 
a sorority to be on a level with the men 
sociall)'. As a result. Lambda Delta Kappa 
was formed. The first officers elected were 
Mary Cooney, president; Anne Knight, sec- 
retary; and Elizabeth Heil, treasurer. Meet' 
ings were held twice a month at the homes 
i<i different members continuing until school 
was out. This year the headquarters of 
Sigma Delta Kappa are in a loop hotel. 

In February, Dean Chamberlain wrote a 
series of articles for the Chicago Daily 
J^ews, explaining how to fill out income 
tax blanks. Dean Chamberlain has written 
like articles in previous years and has at- 
tained considerable reputation as a tax ex' 

The year's first meeting of the Commerce 
Club was held on Tuesday night, February 
13th, at the Downtown College building, 
with president John Durkin presiding. The 
support of the all-university Dad's Day 
celebration was urged by Mr. Durkin when 
he asked the members of the club to try 
to attend. 

Assistant Dean William Conley of the 
Commerce school also pleaded for support 
of the Dad's Day program, pointing out 
that the Commerce school is an integral 
part of Loyola university, and as such should 
support Loyola projects. 

At this meeting also, the officers of the 
four Commerce school classes were asked 
to make a canvass of their class members to 
try to secure enough students to support a 
student retreat at the Commerce school. 

Page 123 


DURING the pdst year the laeulty of the Dental 
School has been active in promoting the causes 
of dental education in both its scientific and profes' 
sional aspects. One of the outstanding events of the 
year in dental education was the meeting of the 
American Association of Dental Schools, at which 
was presented the culmination of three years of study 
for the purpose of constructing an adequate curricu' 
lum tor the dental schools of the country. Eight of 
our teaching staff were members of different com- 
mittees which undertook to build the content for 
various courses presented to the dental student: six 
members of the faculty read papers before the Asso' 
ciation, introducing and outlining the methods of 
procedure of their respective committees. 

The annual meeting of the International Associa' 
tion for Dental Research, at which only material of 
a strictly research nature is discussed, was well at' 
tended by the teachers of the Dental School, four of 
whom presented papers of lecture discussions. 

The fiftysecond annual clinic of the Alumni As- 
sociation was held at the dental school building on 
April 9th and 10th. More than a thousand of the 
alumni attended the two day program. The ban- 
quet held on the night of April 9th at the Black- 
stone Hotel was a most successful gathering, the 
guest of honor being Dr. John R. Watt, a graduate 
of 1896, and since that time a member of the teach- 
ing staff of the Dental School. 


Dean of the Sehool of Dentistry. 


CT^HE Dental School of Loyola has always 
-* been one of the more prominent 
branches of the University, and smce it was 
founded more than fifty years ago as the 
Chicago College of Dental Surgery, it has 
enjoyed a position of prominence among 
dental schools the world over. Its graduates 
include dentists practicing in all parts of 
the globe; its faculty members are frequent 
speakers at dental meetings all over the 
country: its graduates rank high in the Na- 
tional Board examinations — altogether, the 
faculty, alumni, and students of the Dental 
School of Loyola University are outstanding 
in every phase of dentistry. 

The golden jubilee of the foundation of 
the Dental School was celebrated on August 
9 last and was attended by more than a 
thousand alumni. The Rev. Robert M. 
Kelley, S.J., then President of the Univer- 
sity, presented honorary degrees of Doctor 
of Laws to two outstanding dentists from 
across the Atlantic, Arend Van Hasselt of 
Holland, and Bernard Gottlieb of Vienna. 
Felicitations were received from graduates 
and various prominent dentists in Rome, 
Paris, Tokyo, and other distant cities. Dean 
William Logan and Dr. C. N. Johnson of 
the Dental School were among the speakers. 

With ties conspicuously absent and such 
fragile raiment as shirts, coats, and sweaters 
carefully stowed away, the annual Frosh- 
Soph tie day fracas occurred on Friday, the 
13 th of October. The conflict was brief 
but furious and, although no casualties were 

discovered, the day was considered a suc- 
cess by everyone except the bloodthirsty 
Juniors and Seniors. 

In a week set aside for class elections, 
the classes of the Dental School, named 
officers for the school year 1933-1934. The 
elections, held on Wednesday morning, No- 
vember 1, resulted in the choice of Stanley 
Parowski as president of the Senior class; 
Robert Allen, vice-president; Walter 
Schmidt, second vice-president; Walter Li- 
pmski, treasurer; Gus Goscicki, secretary; 
and Angelo Patti, sergeant-at-arms. In a 
surprise victory over the organized faction 
of the Junior class, the non-partisan ticket 
scored a complete victory. The results fol- 
low: President, Wilbur Bromboz; vice- 
president, Samuel Rosenberg; second vice- 
president, Henry Bogacki; secretary, Ches- 
ter Trick; treasurer, Emanuel Uditsky; 
sergeant-at-arms, Joseph Brown. 

The Sophomore, Don Mammen, was re- 
elected after his popular term as president 
of last year's Freshman class. The complete 
results of the Sophomore election were: 
President, Don Mammen; vice-president, 
Robert Weldon; secretary, Clark McCooey; 

Fyfe, Block, Ischinger, Laskey, Landek, Laskow- 
ski. Third Row — Kolczyak, Dsiolkowski, Kowal- 
ski, Altheim, Kane, Buckley, Brundage, Kelder, 
Dochterman, Katz, Brown, Korngoot. Second 
Rou> — Hunter, Creadon, Hauff, Flaxman, Gog- 
gins, Giza, Druck, Holmes, Arnstein, Berenbaum, 
Frisch. First Row — Costello, Chott, Ciebien, 
Dubrow, Bogacki, Bromboz, Abrahanson, Kos- 
ner, Bloom, Kunka, Berens. 




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P.^GE 126 

trccisurcr, Tdin Cdiniibcll; arms, 
Francis Ohch. Lawrence Murpliy was 
elected the leader of the first-year class. 

The year was replete with social activity 
at the Dental School. The Senior class 
started things moving with a class dance 
held in October. The Dental Freshman 
class party, held at the north end of the 
mezzanine in the Boulevard Room of the 
Stevens hotel, December li. I9?.i, was the 
second non-fraternity social event of the 
Dental school year. Over a hundred and 
fifty Dents and their friends attended to 
dance to the music of Charley Agnew. Dr. 

Row — Crane, Gomberg, Hays, Fahnski, Hooper, 
Berlin. Third Ron' — Lestina, Haydanek, Brown- 
ing, Longo, Kimble, Gornstein. Dullaghan. 
Second Roie — Kaneko, Janowski, Kaplan, Conig- 
ilo, Bauer, Liedman, Hcnson. First Row — 
Kitchen, Larkin, Eberly, Campbell, Bulmash, 
Ewald, Gillig. Lont;, Chulewinski. 

VanLandcghcn, Egger;;, Wadas, Strykcr, Riley, 
Rybacek, Madonia, Krupik, Libman. Mclaik. 
Third Rou'- -Migala, Ricszotariiki, Rosenberg, 
Workman, Voncsch, W'ellcr, Rea, Lucas, Ryw- 
niak, Rogalski. Second Row — Rago, Uyeda, 
Uditisky, Wagmeisterm, Merr, Mueller, Lerner, 
Trick, Mroczynski, Prawdsik, Ondrosek. 
Row — Langer, Lyznicki, Price, Kropidlowski. 
Nubarth, Zupel, McBnde, Marsan, Mosetich, 
.Svcnsiskas. Friedman. 

John L. Kendall, professor of chemistry, his 
wife and daughter were present as chaper- 
ones, together with Dr. William Holmes, 
and Mr. Frank Lodeski, instructor of Eng- 
lish and CheiTiistry. The Junior-Senior 
Dental Prom, an annual atfair at which 
the Juniors act as hosts to the Seniors, was 
held in the Oriental Room of the Knicker- 
bocker hotel, February 3. Dell Coon sup- 
plied the rhythm for the affair which was 
in the hands of Sam Rosenbenz and a com- 
mittee of eight. 

P.\GE 127 






Not content with being merely social 
lions, the students of the Dental School also 
distinguished themselves scholastically. Dr. 
George C. Pike, assistant professor of exo- 
dontia at the Dental School, accepted the 
position of faculty advisor and reorganized 
the C. N. Johnson Dental Seminar, an 
upperclass organisation. The Johnson Semi- 
nar, founded in 1932 by Drs. Wallace 
Kirhy and Albert Dahlberg and named 
after the Dean of Students, Dr. C. N. 
Johnson, offers an unusual practical and 
educational opportunity to the energetic 
upperclassmen interested in the develop- 

— Bolte, Camino, Esterman, Lennox, Kahn, 
Smentek, Meinig, Curshan, Lehmann. Second 
Row — Ditkowski, Mase, Hletko, Dumanowski, 
Holmes, Martika, Fornango, DeWolf, Zelko, 
Kahigias. First Row — Kulhanek, Crook, Bole- 
wicz, Ernst, D^uibski, Furgeson, Firnsin, Gur- 
chow, Bara. Graham. 

Row — Petfers, Weiss, Rust, Johnson, Reits, 
Schroeder, Pitch, Waska. Second Row — Krupa, 
Murstig, Strohacker, Myzgyta, Priess, Mauro- 
vich, Smith, Moses. First Row — Perko, Stecker, 
McCooey, Mammen, Wellman, Ogle, Raffle. 

ment of their literary and oratorical abili- 
ties. This C.C.D.S. group was among the 
pioneer "study clubs" of its kind to be or- 
ganised in American dental colleges. Mem- 
bership in the Johnson Seminar is limited to 
Junior and Senior dental students. 

The graduates of the Loyola University 
Dental School last Spring are worthy of 
commendation for the splendid showing 
made by them in the first examinations of 
the National Board of Dental Examiners 
which were held at the Dental School on 
May 26 and 27, 1933. In the tests for 
the Chicago district, represented by the 
Dental Schiinls ni L)\ola, Northwestern, 

^^Hg^^V -t^^^P^^^u^J^^^Pmk jij|^R 

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Page 128 

and the University ot lIliiiDis, a Loyola man, 
Rufus Beardsley, placed first among the 
eighty-three contestants with a mark of 
ninety-three. Four other Loyolans ranked 
among the first ten. 

Members of the faculty were the guest 
speakers at various conventions and clinics 
all over the country. Besides these lectures 
given all during the school year, doctors 
representing the Loyola Dental School 
spoke frequently before the select gather- 
ings of the Chicago Dental Society. Dr. 
William H. G. Logan, dean of the school 
of dental surgery, and Dr. Karl Meyer were 
among the more frequent guest speakers at 

PRE-DENTAL CLASS. Top Ron-— Swartz, 
Damez, Cannon, Wursch, Sass, Hofrichter, Mc- 
Ewen. Second Rom — Calskiewics, Murphy, 
Chapin, Roucek, Richards, Olenicsak, Govastis, 
Litman. First Row — Gnppo, Meinig, Marks, 
Zancllo. Schneider. Sohon, Ladwig, Broz. 

Peterson, Tomasewski, Spooner, Sugala, Stulga, 
Oliver, Montgomerey, Miller, Mitchell, Wente. 
Second Ron' — Wykhuis, Racmski, Serena, Sterk, 
Wrobleski, Schoen, Morgan. Rou' — Star- 
siak, Wiegel, Raczynski, Olsen, Murphy, Ulip, 
Scanlan, Pelletieri. 

the society meetings. Teachers from the 
Dental School spoke also before the Illinois 
State Dental Society, the St. Louis Dental 
Society, study groups at Valparaiso Uni- 
versity and the University of Nebraska. 

More than half a century of progress 
stands behind the men of the Dental School 
— progress that is envied by the Dental 
Schools of the nation. In the past fitty 
years, the college has progressed from a 
course of twenty weeks with a tiny handful 
of struggling students to an excellent cur- 
riculum covering all phases of dental and 
oral surgery. 


rOYOLA University has had the pleasure within 
■' the last tew years to add to the many schools 
which go to make it the great institution that it is, 
a large division tor the instruction of nurses. Seven 
hospitals and nursing schools are now attiliated with 
the university and it is readily agreed that the union 
has been beneticial to all concerned. 

The Loyola University Schools ot Nursing have 
distinguished themselves among institutions of their 
kind by incorporating into their objective a dissemina' 
tion of real culture as well as a thorough training 
in the field ot nursing. The Nursing Schools have 
been the first among their contemporaries to realize 
that education, if it is to have real value, must do 
more than instruct the student in a particular sub' 
ject or subjects; that an individual, it he is to get the 
most out ot lite, must have an appreciation of many 
things and a background in many subjects. In fol' 
lowing out that theory, the Nuns have introduced 
the Jesuit system of supplementing professional 
courses with a comprehensive groundwork in a num- 
ber of subjects. 

It was believed when the plan was proposed that 
the results would justify the difficulties imposed, and 
the present graduating classes as well as those that 
have gone before have given the faculty every reason 
to believe that Loyola nurses are better prepared to 
live and to tultill their positions than they would be 
under another system. 

St. Anne's School of Nursing 

St. Bernard School of Nursing 

Page 13 2 

Cokimhus School ot Nursing 


St. Elisabeth School of Nursing 


Page l^1 

Mercy School of Nursing 

John B. Murphy School of Nursing 

Page 134 

0;ik P^irk School of Nursing 

IN explanation of the foregoing section it 
might be well to say that an elaborate 
effort has been made during the past year 
to make the 1934 LOYOLAN a more at- 
tractive book for all departments of the 
University and particularly for the nursing 

The iirst plan that occurred to the pro- 
moters of this program was that of con- 
ducting contests in the various schools and 
that plan was ultimately carried through 
Three members of the staff were appointed 
as a committee to hold elections among the 
nurses to determine the most popular girl 

in each nursing school. The photographs of 
the winners of the seven contests appear in 
the preceding pages. 

The idea was encouragingly successful 
and created a new enthusiasm among the 
girls which the staff believes will result in 
the ultimate attainment of the end it had 
in view when the plan was devised ; the 
nurses will become better acquainted with 
the LOYOLAN, what it does, and what it 
strives to do, and will be better able and 
more willing to cooperate with its editors 
in making it a truly representative record 
of the year's activities at Loyola. 


P.\GE IJl" 


OUCCESSFUL IS the term, the only term, 
^ which could properly be employed to 
describe the year just finished at St. Anne's 
Hospital School for Nurses. The praise im' 
plied in saying this was merited by no single 
phase or scattered phases of nursing school 
life; rather, a balanced, co-ordinated, and 
complete program of activity was so well 
carried out that the observer is forced to 
venture this much and often greater com- 
mendations. Definite, clearly planned, and 
efficiently executed progress was made in 
the scholastic, religious and social fields, 
surpassing even the remarkable previous rec- 
ord established at St. Anne's. 

From the very beginning of the year, three 
aims were constantly before the directresses 
and class leaders, in whose hands lay the 
formulation and carrying out of surpris- 
ingly extensive activities. A study of the 
work done in fulfilling each of these gives 
rise to the firm conviction that the fine re- 
sults achieved are due principally to the 
fidelity with which those in charge managed 
every detail of an elaborate scheme of de- 

The first goal was the creation of even 
higher educational standards by expansion 
"in courses, improvement of equipment, and 
the stimulation of a friendly and construc- 
tive spirit of competition for class honors. 
Scientific and technical or professional sub- 
jects were of course offered at all times and 
made really effective in the training of 

future nurses by modern experimental lab- 
oratories operated under the supervision of 
instructors renowned in their several lines 
of teaching. Lately, special emphasis has 
been laid upon the more liberal courses, the 
intent of which is to broaden and deepen the 
student. Considerable time was accordingly 
devoted to having the more receptive pupils 
acquire a thorough literary background, 
competence in creative self-expression, and 
a greater facility in social contacts. So in- 
teresting were these humanizing courses that 
a growing, but amicable rivalry for excel- 
lence enabled the present graduates to set 
a new record for achievment and capability 
which, it is said, the next class regards as a 
fair mark for them to overshoot. 

Outstanding in the intellectual field, St. 
Anne's was also out to assert its social 
eminence beyond any possibility of doubt. 
Former seasons have been gala ones, resplen- 
dent gems for the memory chests of proud 
alumnae. It was the object, then, of the 
Class of 1934 to present a program of 
recreational and entertainment features 
which would defy portrayal by even the 
most extreme superlatives at the command 
of their yearbook scribe. 

October witnessed the initiation of the 

ST. ANNE SENIORS. Top Rou>— Walsh, 
Henriott, Burley, Gutek, Burke, Garen, Hayes, 

Kunz. Second Row — Buckley, Bopp, McGrath, 
Cogley, Morrow, Treadwell, Campbell. First 
Roir — Niccoli. Schmidt, Webster, Deckert, Mc- 

n.Mi.ild. .Sh.iw. Simon. 

i. /ill) ^ ' ^ 

ST. ANNE JUNIORS. Top Rou.— Butler 
Lord. Christy, Shell, Twomey, Vollmer, Wur 
Schmidt, Glaum, O'Dowd, Rose, Wade, O'Brien 
Higgins, Towers. Second Row — Sullivan, Aiello. 
McKensie, Kweder, Walderbach, Zalace, Joho 
ski, Murry, Child, Fitzgerald, Walderbach, Den 
man, Paden. First Roic — Luehrsmann, George. 
Niccoli, Seabury, McManus, Bunkcs, Bernick 
Vogcding, Galanti, Rusan. 

season with a Junior's costume party. This 
first attraction was composed of several ex- 
ceedingly agreeable parts, the merriment 
and delight provided by these making the 
whole evening so much more enjoyable 
from any viewpoint. Dancing, light enter- 
tainment, the display of musical, histrionic, 
or vocal talent, and the serving of refresh- 
ments, by all accounts delicious, were promi- 
nent contributing factors to the general con- 
viviality. A climax of jollity was reached 
in Miss Lorene Christy's interpretation of 
a fan dance. 

With Christmas came the traditional 
Noel celebration. The first hours of a 
cold, gray, gladsome Christmas Day were 
welcomed by the student nurses wending 
their way through the dim halls, lit only 
by the sharp flame of tapers, going to High 
Mass in the chapel. Then the annual re- 
treats in January were at hand, suspended 
were all other activities for two periods of 
three days — three days of prayerful recol- 
lection of three full years soon to be ended. 

A year to be remembered — full, happy, 
and constructive in effecting of permanent 
results for the school and its graduates alike 
— that was 1933-1934 at St. Anne's. 

ST. ANNE FRESHMEN. Top Rou-— Savage, 
Simon, Walton, Wirtner, Grosso, Walters, 
Sandhoefer, Kelly, Ciccarelli. Second Rou.' — 
Schouweiller, Bernardy, Lynch, Rose. Locher, 
O'Toole. Stolfa. F.r.(t Rou'— Kilhane, Edwards, 
Bose, O'Donnell, Moore, Osterveer, Potochnik. 

<^ ' ''^1 ^<^0\ ^- > "^ 

/kJL \ / 



rHE school year just completed has been 
for St. Bernard's School of Nursing 
another season spent in training the stu- 
dents in scientific and cultural subjects. The 
educators of St. Bernard's have achieved 
this year the same excellent results which 
have always characterised the efforts of 
the school in the past. Through all the 
thirty-one years of its existence, the school 
has devoted all its efforts towards turning 
out graduates who were thoroughly fitted 
for their life work as nurses. In order that 
they might fulfil this aim better, the order 
of Religious Hospitallers, who founded the 
hospital and under whom the hospital has 
been conducted for more than three de- 
cades, have spared no pains to give the 
hospital the finest equipment to be had and 
the best personnel they could obtain. The 
result of this policy is that today the hospi- 
tal is one of the best outfitted in the city, 
while its staff includes some of the most 
notable physicians and most skillful sur- 
geons in Chicago. Facilities of this sort 
provide inestimable assistance to the nurses 
in their time of training. 

The students at St. Bernard's nursing 
school are given a complete and intensive 
education. Their curriculum of studies is 
built about the courses in such scientific 
subjects as pertain directly to the profes- 
sion of nursing; it includes likewise a 
number of studies designed to afford a 
thorough acquaintance with subjects of a 

purely cultural value. More important 
than even these two groups of courses, how- 
ever, are the courses concerned with Catho- 
lic ethics as applied to nursing. The im- 
portance of these lies in the fact that it is 
courses of this type which make the educa- 
tion offered by St. Bernard's truly Catholic 
in spirit as well as in name. As a result of 
this well balanced curriculum, the nurses 
graduated from St. Bernard's are fully pre- 
pared to meet all the difficulties which are 
certain to arise at various times in the course 
of their professional life. 

In addition to offering to its students a 
thorough and intensive education, St. Ber- 
nard's offers the students an opportunity 
to engage in a number of extra-curricular 
activities. For all the students, there is of- 
fered a varied program of social activities, 
which includes parties and social functions 
of a kind to suit every taste. A number of 
dances is presented each year and the co- 
operation of the entire student body is one 
of the factors chiefly contributing towards 
the social and financial success of such par- 
ties and dances. 

For those students whose tastes run 
towards activities of other sorts, ample op- 

rahan, McHigh, Dire, Ward, Barrett, Wellair, 
Wingfield, Cudaitis, Bratrsovsky, Emmons. 
Second Row — Kelsey, O'Neir, Schuldt, McNam- 
ara, Bauer, Tholl, Eany, Wirschind, Boop. First 
Rou' — Lentner, Clouss, Kinder, Krick, Marlaire, 
Sterling, McSweeney, Troy, Puskar. 


ST, BERNARD JIMORS T,.;i R,.ii T.u • 
nagrodic, Vojtcch, Lultus, Scricko, Murray, 
Cylkowski, Roth, Stalilienis, Maloney, Hillekcr, 
Oberst. Fxrst Kow — Schecl, Burg, Gorman, Cor- 
nilis, McDonald, Vighi, Gurmanc, Hartman, 
Wick, Cooney. 

portunity for self-development is provided: 
for example, there are the Sodality and a 
number of educational activities. The en- 
tire program of extra-curricular activities 
is a valuable help to the students, forming 
an important addition and supplement to 
the educational program proper. 

St. Bernard's Hospital and School of 
Nursing have always persevered in the 
spirit of service and progress in education 
with which the hospital was endowed by its 
founders. Today, the education offered the 
students is complete in all details. Because 
of this training, consisting of professional, 
cultural, and religious courses, augmented 
by the extensive program of recreational 

activities, the nurses gradu.itmg tnjin ,St. 
Bernard's are well prepared to meet those 
practical problems which will confront them 
in their work. 

It is a not uncommon custom of such 
vi'rite-ups as these to conclude with line 
rhetoric and high-sounding phrases express- 
ing the sentiments that the late season was 
superlative in every possible manner of suc- 
cess. Yet here the dictates of truth forbid 
us to do otherwise than to say that 193 3-?4 
was a term of unforgettable progress and 
achievement at St. Bernard's, surpassing 
even the proudest records of the hospital's 
famed past. 

Nulty, Croake. VanGildcr, Garrick, Boland, 
Dietmeyer, Grenbowici, Purcell, Crandall, Ra- 
."ichkc, Doran. Second Rotr — Wright, Byc:ck, 
Horn, McCartin, Meagher, Lescieau.'ikas, Clark, 
Micgler, Markus. First Row — Miller, Dahm, 
Gintcrt, Glaser, Newman, Fraker. Hart. 

1 } f-, J f y 





FROM its foundation in 1906, Columbus 
School of Nursing has been distin- 
guished both for the thorough training it 
offers to students and for the high caliber 
of the nurses it turns out. It has constantly 
persevered in the spirit of unselfish service 
to humanity which has been the outstanding 
characteristic of the hospital since founded 
by the late Mother Cabrini. Here is given 
a training replete with valuable associa- 
tions. The staff of the hospital includes 
able physicians and skilled surgeons; the 
medical, therapeutical, and operative equip- 
ment is of the finest; the alumnae are ac- 
tively associated with the school and sin- 
cerely interested in the students; the curri- 
culum offered to the nurses at Columbus 

Roiv — Dillon, Higgins, LaChapelle, Kosma, Los- 
koski, Bolino. first Row — McMahon, Kenny, 
Bjornson, Battan, Goggin. 

includes subjects pertinent to professional 
and general fields; finally, the students are 
offered numerous opportunities to engage in 

The alumnae organisation of Columbus 
Hospital is a particularly alert and progres- 
sive group. The society holds frequent 
meetings at the hospital, with two ends in 
view: the first, to acquaint its members 
with new developments and methods in 
their profession; and the second, to promote 
comradeship among the members. Meet- 
ings act as an extension course for the 

Tof) Rou' — Quinlivan, Armstrong. Rupprecht. 
First Roiti — Comma, Fontaine, LeClerc, Storok. 

Page 140 

ski, Grindatti, Perron, Lesinski, Chapman, Guin- 
don, Kenny, Erspamer, Hendriks. Second Roio 
— Matuska, Bjornson, Lozykiewiecz, Verba, 
Macias, Like, Barrett. First Row — Scheri, 
Cooper, Kos.s, Mcrkle, Stowers, WcstphaL 

nurses, keeping them up to date and re- 
freshing their memories on matters of pro- 
fessional interest. Student nurses also are 
benefited by the lectures given at such 
gatherings. Companionship and friendship 
among the nurses is fostered at these gather- 
ings; the associations here formed are in- 
valuable to the students and the alumnae 

The extra-curricular activities program at 
Columbus includes those social, religious, 
and recreational in nature. First, and most 
important, of the activities is the Sodality, 
an active and aggressive body. The work 

of this organisation includes, in additum vt 
the usual sodality program, the maintenance 
and training of the school choir which sings 
at Mass in the Chapel and has attained a 
considerable reputation. Moreover, the 
nurses have a glee club which takes part in 
various programs. They exercise their dra- 
matic ability in a number of plays produced 
throughout the year. Dances and other 
gatherings of a purely social nature form 
the remainder of the program of activities. 
These extra-curricular activities form a valu- 
able adjunct to the intensive course of 
studies and round off the well-balanced edu- 
cation received at Columbus. 

itisky, Allen, Grygo, Schmitj, Maurer, Woode- 
rick, Guokas, Shcrvin. first Roir — Hoffman. 
Winnings, Perrigoue, Wcsa, Marcolinin, Kudlaty. 



/T NUMBER of years ago, St. Eliza- 
^^-yi beth's Hospital entered upon a 
definite program of progress and expansion. 
More stringent entrance requirements were 
initiated at the school and improved educa- 
tional facilities provided, with the result 
that affiliation with Loyola University was 
brought about. Progress in every line has 
been the keynote of the hospital since that 
affiliation with Loyola became a fact. A 
new building, modern in every detail, was 
finished a few years ago. The building is 
outfitted with the most up-to-date equip- 
ment, and the hospital staif consists of a 
group of the finest medical men in the city. 
A new and modern out-patient clinic, which 
was opened two years ago, is completely 
equipped and very well staffed. 

Coincidental with this improvement in 
the hospital came a corresponding improve- 
ment in the nursing school. The associa- 
tion of the students with the distinguished 
doctors on the staff is of great benefit to 
the students. Improved facilities offered 
by the hospital are of invaluable help to the 
nurses in their time of training. Practical 
application of the theoretical knowledge 
acquired in class is offered in the clinic. 
Here, the students obtain practical training 
under the direction of the staff members 
and the graduate nurses. The constantly 
increasing number of clinical patients as- 
sures the students of contact with cases of 
all kinds. The curriculum also includes 

courses whose value is of a cultural nature; 
for the school intends to turn out graduates 
well trained to face the world, both pro- 
fessionally and socially. Religious instruc- 
tion is included in the course of studies 
because of its obvious value to the Catho- 
lic student. In accordance with the hospi- 
tal's policy of progress, the curriculum has 
been broadened, refined, and perfected. The 
result has been a more complete education 
for the nurses. 

The student's at St. Elizabeth's Nursing 
School engage in a varied program of extra- 
curricular activities, among which may be 
found some to suit the temperament and 
talents of each student. Social functions 
produced by the students are some of the 
most popular activities in the splendid array 
of diversions offered at the school. Dances 
and social affairs of other kinds were pre- 
sented at various times throughout the year, 
and were quite successful, both socially and 
financially. Of these dances the most pre- 
tentious and the climax of the social season 
was the annual school dance, held in Feb- 
ruary at the Edgewater Beach Hotel. The 
entire student body aided the dance com- 
mittee in making the evening a complete 
success. Other affairs held throughout the 

Dolan, Fellmuth, Burns, Kaspari, Cunnar, Shel- 
son. Second Rou' — Kaymiercjak, Borsch, No- 
wak, Margraf, Kaspari, Smulka. Fnst Rou' — 
Roberts, Wagner, Schush, Burns, Cooney, 


k .^^W 


^ f 


t ^t * , 



Rehbicn, Crowe, Hcrbster, Kent, Ahrweifcr, 
Daters, Landoski. Inst Row — Olson, Grasko, 
McQueen, Tnish, Bcltrani, Pratt. 

year were of less importance, perhaps: but 
the united eiforts of the students made them 
no less successful. 

Undoubtedly one of the most interesting 
events of the year was the popularity con- 
test which was conducted at the school by 
the LoYOLAN. Interest in the contest was 
widespread, and competition keen. When 
the final votes had been tabulated, it was 
found that Miss Mary E. Kent had been 
chosen the most popular girl at St. Elira- 

To the student, St. Elizabeth's offers 
manifold advantages. Here it is that she 
may receive a real training in the elements 
of her profession; here, she may receive a 

liberal education that will be of great bene- 
fit to her in later years; here, she may re- 
ceive an adequate acquaintance with the 
Catholic faith; here, she may learn how to 
apply her knowledge in the practical cases 
which come to the modern clinic; here, she 
may make acquaintances and form friend- 
ships to remain with her throughout her 

Probably the outstanding feature of stu- 
dent life at St. Elizabeth is the spirit of 
cooperation existing between all groups of 
students, and between the faculty and stu- 
dents; thus progress is achieved through 
mutual help. 

Kownacka, Deacon, Curno, Sondag, Doritz, 
Marr, Reading, Thurow. Second Row — 
Krechniak, Linstedt, Gorley, Mentag, Wemple- 
ton, Erhe, Weglarz, Levi. First Roiu — Sperber, 
Mowatzke, Zakraprk, Pratt, Tykala, Mire. 


^ ^ ^ ,| 


P.\GE 143 



SINCE the institution of Mercy Hospital, 
in 1(S71, the hospital has aiforded its 
patients the very best of medical care to be 
found anywhere. As the demand for hospi- 
tal facilities grew and the hospital ex- 
panded, the need for a body of trained lay 
nurses to supplement the work of the Sis- 
ters of Mercy became more and more ap- 
parent. The result was that the hospital 
founded its own nursing school in 1889. 

When the school was first opened, it of- 
fered to its students a curriculum consisting 
of a two year course ending in one month 
of probation. This curriculum was grad- 
ually lengthened and entrance requirements 
made more stringent. For several years, the 
school was affiliated with Northwestern 
University Medical School; but this was 
afterwards abandoned to enable Mercy to 
become associated with Loyola University. 
This latter affiliation had a number of very 
beneficial results for the school. For one 
thing, It resulted in increased prestige for 
Mercy. It also caused increased enrollment 
and gave to Mercy itself an enlarged faculty 
and to the students greater educational op- 
portunities. At Mercy Nursing School, the 
students receive intensive laboratory expe- 
'rience in professional subjects; they have an 
opportunity to make contact with a great 
variety of cases through the hospital's great 
dispensary, which annually cares for thou- 
sands of patients, and through the other 
departments of the hospital. Under the di- 

rection of the Sisters of Mercy, the students 
receive an extensive training in their re- 
ligion, and they are likewise offered an ade- 
quate cultural training. 

The intensive education given to the 
nurses at Mercy is supplemented by an 
extensive program of extra-curricular activi- 
ties of a religious, recreational, and social 
nature. Among the most prominent or- 
ganizations at the school are the Sodalities, 
which present to their members a varied 
program of Catholic action. Other extra- 
curricular organizations include the Glee 
Club, which entertains on various occasions, 
and the Mercina Club, which has charge 
of promoting all social activities, as dances, 
parties, and similar social functions. In this 
varied schedule can be found some activity 
to interest nearly all the students. 

This year, the Loyolan conducted a pop- 
ularity contest at Mercy. When the contest 
closed. Miss Ruth C. Schuldt led all com- 
petitors for the honor of being named the 
most popular girl. 

An innovation at Mercy Hospital this 
year is the hospitals Institute of Radiation 
Therapy. The Institute was formally dedi- 
cated May 11, 1933 by the Reverend 
Robert M. Kelley, S.J., then president of 

MERCY SENIORS. Top Rou- — Lawler, 
Coughlin, Freer, Hermann, Killalea, Sheehan, 
Kettering. Second Row — Doherty, Goggin, 
Schull, Mazeikas, Kapps, Brya, McCann, Powell. 
First Roui — Sailer, Kennedy, Giroux, Maloney, 
Anich, Biggins. 

(^ i^. 


MERCY JUNIORS. To^ Koir AVchstcr, Hen- 
derson, La Barge, Dyer, Maros, Rwyniak, 
O'Hara, Miehl, Volley, Campbell, Marrs, Daly, 
Ginnell, Pctro. Second Row — Beckman, Moritz, 
Cooncy, Markobich, Mcnnold, Kost, Smith, 
Kcbut, Williams, Murphy, Sherrington, Brennan, 
Schroeder, Akey, Lchockey. First Rote - Irvin, 
Howe, Carrier, Schuldt, Marginske, Gorman, 
Mofiit, Molli,son, Pearson, Marhoefer. 

the university. The Institute huildins:; 
houses the world's largest X-ray maehine, 
vvhieh is more than 12 feet long and op- 
erates under a potential of 800,000 volts. 
In the first six months of its operation, 
aeeording to Dr. Henry Smits, director of 
the Institute and widely heralded as an ex- 
pert in his field the machine treated more 
than 500 patients for cancer. The giant 
X-ray machine is capable of performing the 
work of $75,000,000 worth of radium. In- 
deed, in some respects its results are better 
than those of radium, since the machine 

can ccntralce the raj's m the aftected area 
much better than radium; the tremendous 
power of the machine causes patients to re- 
spond to the treatment much more quickly 
than was the ease under older methods. 
The patients can accordingly be cured more 
rapidly and more surely than by radium. 

Making an assertive claim to note last 
year with the installation of its marvelous 
new X-ray apparatus, Mercy has indutiably 
assumed a commanding position in the field 
of hospital endeavor. 

MERCY FRESHMEN. Top Rote— Jones. Ba- 
lougg, Mier, Al falter, Dougherty, Fisher, Stabler, 
Nemptj, Doile, Fox, Ryar, Donns, DeVanny, 
McGarr. Richardson, Flanagan. Seco7id Row — 
Egan. Wolf, Larsen. Cooper, Malloy, O'Farrell, 
Koukalik, Farrell, Ryan, Cooper, Dean, Den- 
dura, Lindstrom, Saxivod, Dolczal. First Rou' — 
Hall, Frank, Byrnes, Foley, Halley, Hollands. 
Ramsey, Moriarity. Winkers. Mounsey. 


P.^OE 145 


FROM the year 1928 onward, when the 
Sisters of Mercy purchased the John 
B. Murphy Hospital, the efforts of the order 
have been directed constantly towards bet' 
terment of the training of the nurses. The 
hospital, and later the School of Nursing, 
became affiliated with Loyola University. 
Among other benelits this affiliation gave 
the student nurses the advantage of being a 
part of a great university and the right to 
use the University's laboratories in their 
education. The affiliation gave the school 
the added prestige of the University's name. 
Affiliation has also been arranged with the 
Cook County School of Nursing, and with 
St. Vincent's Infant and Maternity Hospi- 
tal for work in pediatrics. This contact 
with the students of other schools has been 
a very valuable experience for the young 
nurses. They have, moreover, received a 
more intensive education in these specialized 
fields through these affiliations than would 
have been possible without these associa- 
tions. The nurses likewise receive additional 
experience from the numerous instructive 
cases which arc brought to the modern out- 
patient chnic. Here they gain the most 
practical part of their training; and here, 
- under the direction and supervision of 
trained doctors and nurses they learn how 
to cope with the practical problems that will 
arise in their daily work. Thus they learn 
how to apply the theoretical knowledge ac- 
quired in their regular classes. 

While the Sisters of Mercy have been 
thus engaged in bettering the educational 
facilities of the school, they have not neg- 
lected the students' spiritual well being. 
Throughout the year they have tried to 
foster the religious spirit of the nurses with 
gratifying results, for the religious program 
of the school is one of deeds, not words. 
The students are encouraged in frequent 
reception of the Sacraments, and daily Mass 
and Communion has for some time been an 
integral part of the nurses' day. 

On Sunday, March eleventh, the famous 
Irish tenor, John McCormack, presented a 
recital at the Auditorium Theatre for the 
benefit of the John B. Murphy Hospital 
out-patient clinic. The singer received his 
usual ovation from the audience, which 
completely filled the great theatre. He sang 
his usual varied program of classical and 
semi-classical arias together with Irish folk 
songs in his own inimitable style, and put 
the affair over both artistically and finan- 

The curriculum offered to the students at 
John B. Murphy is an excellent one, giving 
the nurses a liberal education as well as a 
professional training. The purpose of the 
school is to make its students not only well- 
trained nurses but also well-educated 

Innes. Second Row — Matz, Kirisitis, Doody, 
Kramer. First Rom — Robinson, Gregory, O'Mal- 
lev, O'Learv, Hanniford. 

Page 146 


Cull, McKillup, Stauh. first Rou-— O'Donncll, 
Santel, Gayarmatch. 

women. Hence subjects whose educational 
value IS solely cultural occupy a prominent 
place in the course of studies. Ethical and 
religious training is also an integral part of 
the education of John B. Murphy's nurses. 

The nurses at John B. Murphy engage in 
a varied program of extra-curricular activi- 
ties. The Sodality is, of course, one of the 
most important organisations in the school. 
Dances and other social activities are also 
a part of the program. In all, the program 
of activities is one that is designed to give 
an opportunity for all the students to par- 
ticipate in the work of some organization. 

The educators of John B. Murphy Hospi- 
tal have always endeavored to give those en- 
trusted to their care a sound foundation 

that will secure their success in their life 
task. In achieving this aim they have spared 
no pains to give their students the iinest 
education possible. They have always em- 
phasized the practical side of nursing and 
in their efforts towards improved education 
have met with great and continued success. 
John B. Murphy Hospital is finishing off 
a memorable year, to put it almost too 
mildly. An active term at the Nursing 
School in addition to a number of very im- 
portant developments m the hospital main- 
tained an air of bustle throughout the sea- 
son; and when the scurry was over, it was 
found that genuine advances had been 
made, not all immediately perceptible, but 
present and abounding in pnjmise for the 
future nonetheless. 







rHE educators of Oak Park School of 
Nursing have spent another year m im- 
parting to those entrusted to their care a 
suitable training in the principles and prac- 
tice of nursing. Oak Park is one of the 
leading hospitals of the Chicago area. The 
hospital is housed in a modern building 
which is fitted with the most up-to-date 
hospital equipment in all departments, di- 
rected by men who are recognised leaders 
in their lines. Collaborating with such ex- 
perienced practitioners in student days and 
obtaining their instruction in such a well- 
equipped hospital is of incalculable beneiit 
to the nurses. 

Those in authority at Oak Park are con- 
stantly bending their efforts toward im- 
provements in the school's training course. 
Excellent as the course of studies has been 
in the past. Oak Park is striving to make 
it even better in the future. As a result of 
this far-seeing policy, the education which 
the students at Oak Park receive compares 
favorably with the best offered by any insti- 
tution. The course of studies is designed 
to give to the nurses the best possible train- 
ing in their profession; but a purely scien- 
tific education does not satisfy Oak Park. 
In addition to these subjects, the students 
also receive a liberal education which is 
intended to steer the students along the path 
of culture. Religious instruction, of course, 
is an essential part of the curriculum; and 
the nurses are thoroughly imbued with 

Christian ethics as they pertain to the pro' 
fession of nursing. Since the affiliation of 
the nursing school with Loyola University 
was arranged, the school's own faculty has 
been augmented by teachers from the other 
divisions of the University. In spite of the 
widespread improvements outlined here, the 
educators of Oak Park are not yet satisfied, 
and they continue to strive for progress and 
improvement in education. 

The alumnae of Oak Park Hospital are 
a most active group, and take a great in- 
terest in the welfare of the hospital and 
school. They hold regular monthly meet- 
ings at the hospital, sometimes of a social 
nature, sometimes educational in purpose. 
At these meetings the nurses have an op- 
portunity to renew their friendship with 
acquaintances of former days and to form 
further friendships. They also have an op- 
portunity to become acquainted with new 
developments in their profession and to re- 
fresh their memories with regard to other 
subjects. These monthly meetings are of 
great value to those who attend. The interest 
in the hospital manifested by the alumnae 
organisation and the interest of the hospital 
in its graduates is another manifestation of 
the spirit of the hospital, always striving to 

OAK PARK SENIORS— Tofi Roiu— Meany, 
Pietrand, Byrnes, Anderson, Mikolaitis. Seco7id 
Roiii — Schwind, Criebel, Corcoran. Ftrst Row — 
Mandal, Gitten. Fischer, Vester, Moran. 

nl \^^ 

h ^^^^ 

Page 148 

LOYOLA tlTs^rvLiu,, ./ LEBRAEl 

TbiH i ' ' , .. mo 



P 0' 1: ^' ^ ■ A '^ ''I 

^<n,o,^no n^l 

OAK PARK JUNIORS. Top Rou.— Pctracci, 
Baeckcr, Dawling, Bizik, Sarno, Stanisli, En- 
swciller. Second Row — Pearcc, Minor, Klasen, 
Keiplcr, Bcik, Stanim, Weisliarr, McKillip. First 
Rtnc Kurt;, Blue, Bogetto, Sargent, Nelson, 

make the school's educational facilities as 
good and as complete as possible. 

In addition to a complete and thorough 
education, the students at Oak Park are of- 
fered a program of extra-curricular activi- 
ties which supplements and rounds out the 
course of studies. Nearly all the nurses are 
able to find some activity in which they are 
able and willing to engage. The program 
includes activities of a religious, recreational, 
and social nature. The program attracts a 
large percentage of the students of the 
school. It is because of the threefold train- 
ing in nursing, cultural subjects, and re- 
ligion which they receive and the supple- 
mentary program of activities iii which they 

take part that the nurses graduated fruni 
Oak Park are so well prepared to meet the 
problems which will arise in their profes- 
sional work. 

No matter where their duties may carry 
them, the nurses from Oak Park are easily 
recognizable, for there is something dis- 
tinctive in their every action which marks 
them apart, as leaders in their profession 
Personality and the superior quality of 
students attending here do much to create 
this impression, but over and above that cir- 
cumstance, important as it unquestionably 
is in any consideration of the matter, is the 
training which they have received, a dis- 
tinctive training which turns out not only 
capable nurses but also fully developed 

son. Poarce. Lcrtv. Murpliv Fir.«t Ron- -Hird- 

liii. .S.,. -,,,,,, in. McGinn, Luther, Wisdom. 




WHILE the Loyola University Alumni Asso' 
ciation does not feel warranted in singling out 
the academic year of 1933-1934 as especially note- 
worthy in the history of its activity, nevertheless its 
record of alumni life for this same period, does not 
seem to be below par. 

To begin with, the Alumni responded enthusiasti- 
cally and in large numbers when called upon to assist 
in arranging the Father Wilson dinner held in the 
Palmer House last November in honor of Loyola's 
new president. To the active interest of the Alumni 
in this affair was due in great measure the success of 
this, the biggest university event of the year. 

Worthy of mention too, was the splendid co'opera- 
tion of the Loyola Alumni with The N.C.A.F. in 
its pioneering work in Chicago. Besides sponsoring, 
arranging for and successfully conducting two of 
N.C.A.F.'s forums, Loyola recorded large numbers 
of her alumni at all the other meetings of the 
N.C.A.F. held during the year. The March issue 
of The Aluinnns noted how five distinguished 
Loyola alumni won local, national and even interna- 
tional honor during 1933. 

Finally, The Alumnus itself, continued during 
1933-1934 to maintain its high and unique standard 
as an alumni magazine, doing much thereby to unify 
the association and to keep its members alumni-con- 

Director of the Alumni Association. 

Page 151 


Father McLaughlin 
directed the Alum' 
ni Association and 
edited its magasine. 

"^VE Alma Mater, Atque Vale." 
'^-^^ Loyola University's sixty-third an- 
nual commencement marked the golden 
jubilee of the Chicago College of Dental 
Surgery and the silver jubilees of two of the 
St. Bernard's and the Oak Park Hospital 
Nursing Schools. 

The ceremonies prehminary to those of 
Senior Week were inaugurated by the 
Baccalaureate Mass for the College of Arts 
and Sciences, celebrated in St. Ignatius 
Church on Friday, May 19th. The sermon 
was preached by the Rev. Ignatius Hamill, 
S.J. After the mass, the addresses to the 
seniors and the annual awards were given 
m the St. Ignatius Auditorium. 

The graduating classes of the Downtown 
Division of the College of Arts and Sciences 
and the School of Social Work opened the 
festivities of Senior Week with their annual 
banquet which was held at the Congress 
Hotel, Wednesday May 31st. They were 
again feted the next by the Women's Social 

Club and on Saturday, June Jrd, by the 
Loyola Alumnae. 

The last dance attended by the students 
of the University as undergraduates was 
the Senior Ball at the Drake Hotel, Friday, 
June 2nd. The Medical School Alumni 
held a dinner-dance at the Old Heidelberg 
Inn of the Fair, Monday, June 5th. The 
same night a reunion dinner for the students 
of the School of Social Work was sponsored 
by the Rev. Frederic Siedenburg, S.J., at the 
Chicago Women's Club. The final class 
banquet of Senior Week was that of the 
Chicago College of Dental Surgery in the 
Hotel La Salle, Tuesday, June 6th. 

Baccalureate services for the united 
seniors was held in St. Ignatius Church the 
following Sunday, consisting of solemn 
Benediction of the Blessed Sacrament and a 
sermon delivered by the Rev. J. H. Nawn, 
pastor of St. Francis Xavier Church in 
La Grange. 

The concluding, and to the students the 
most joyous, exercises of Senior Week took 
place Wednesday afternoon, June 7th when 
702 degrees and certificates were presented 
and recognition was given to several out- 
standing Catholic leaders. The Loyola Uni- 
versity Orchestra, under the direction of 
Mr. Walter Dellers, played the processional 
for the assembled students and faculty. 
Then, to the same accompaniment, all joined 

The faculty procession lent dignity to the im- 
pressive graduation ceremony. 

Page 152 

The tcmpcracurc on that nicnuirahlc day vj.t^ 
103 in the shade. Fortunately there was no 

in singing the Loyola University Anthem. 

Rt. Rev. Msgr. Thomas V. Shannon 
formally opened the afternoon's ceremonies 
with the invocation. President Robert M. 
Kelley addressed the graduates on "Loyola 
University in the Changing World." He 
pointed out that the university was follow- 
ing definite, fundamental. Christian princi- 
ples in endeavoring to produce students who 
would be both scholars and gentlemen while 
the educational world at large was in the 
midst of experimental confusion. 

The principal speaker of the afternoon, 
Rev. John A. Ryan, spoke immediately 
afterwards and prophesied a thirty-hour 
week, minimum wages, and governmental 
control of the economic welfare of the peo- 
ple. Then the degrees and certificates were 
conferred on the students of the various 
schools and colleges and honorary degrees 
upon those whom the university had chosen 
to honor. These honorary degrees were 
awarded to Mother Mary Isabella Kane, 
B.V.M., a noted educator; General Italo 
Balbo, Air Minister of Italy; Francis J. 
Tschan, Ph.D., an historical authority and 
educator; Walter J. Cummings, Executive 
Assistant to the Secretary of the Treasury; 
and the Rev. John A. Ryan, D.D., promi- 
nent educator and author, who had deliv- 
ered the commencement address. 

The summer convocation of August 4th 
was the last under the presidency of Fr. 

Kelley. The Honorable John P. McG(jiirty 
was chosen as the speaker of the day. Fr. 
Wilson, the future president, and Fr. Egan 
presented the candidates of their respective 
departments for the 53 degrees. 

The second annual mid-year convocation 
was the first one under the presidency of 
the Rev. Samuel Knox Wilson, S.J. In his 
address he called the attention of the stu- 
dents to their obligations to their community, 
university, parents, and Divine Providence. 
After his speech he conferred degrees on the 
sixty-two candidates. 

The Alumni continued their fine works of 
past years in an even more creditable man- 
ner this year under the direction of their 
moderator, the Rev. Joseph McLaughlin, 
S.J., "99. Probably the most outstanding 
events of the year were the starting of the 
Alumni directory and the organizing of an 
annual Arts Campus class reunion banquet. 

Individually the alumni distinguished 
themselves and brought credit upon their 
Alma Mater. Only a few of the many 
individual achievements can be inentu mod 

Mr. John Long \\% 
president of tl 
Loyola Universit 
Alumni Associatiu 
during the pa 

P.\OE 1^5 


here. The events of most interest to the 
university was the appointment of an 
alumnus, Rev. Samuel Knox Wilson, S.J., 
'03, to the presidency of the school. Francis 
J. Tschan, '01 was the recipient of an hon- 
orary degree at the June commencement. 
Louis J. Mercier, '00 received national rec- 
ognition for his splendid publication, "The 
Challenge of Humanism." The Hon. Carter 
H. Harrison, '81, was named Collector of 
Internal Revenue, in the City of Chicago, 
hy President Roosevelt, while the Hon. 
Philip L. Sullivan, '11, received another 
presidential appointment which made him 
the first alumnus to hold a Federal judge- 
ship. Wilbert F. Crowley, '20 was voted 
the Civic Service Award for distinguished 
service in the City of Chicago. Two other 
alumni who had entered the Jesuit order re- 
turned to the university, Fr. Charles Doyle, 
'09 as head of the Psychology department 
and Fr. Joseph Roubik, of the same class, 
as head of the History department. 

Besides these individual achievements, the 
alumni as a group did much to promote a 
feeling of unity and good-fellowship. Work 

Miss Barry directed 
the activities of the 
Alumnae Associa- 

Loyolans tread The Last Mile while dutiful 
parents and friends observed the ceremony from 
the University Stadium. 

was started on the first alumni directory by 
calling together the different class represen- 
tatives in an effort to contact the members 
who had lost touch with the association. 
Then, with Mr. J. Sherwin Murphy, '18 in 
charge, the format of the book was de- 
signed and efforts were made to obtain per- 
sonal histories of all the alumni. 

A memorial Mass for the deceased mem- 
bers of the association was celebrated in the 
Loyola University Chapel by Rev. Joseph 
Garvey, '89, November 19th. The alumni 
also co-operated in making the banquet in 
honor of the new president, Fr. Wilson at 
the Palmer House, November 2 3rd, a re- 
markable success. 

The association sponsored the meeting of 
the National Catholic Alumni Federation, 
January 9th, at which Fr. Wilson was the 
principal speaker. At this meeting Fr. 
McCormick and Dr. Kiniery of Loyola also 

Another very successful alumni activity is 
the Robert Bellarmine Philosophy Club. 
Under the direction of the Rev. John F. 
McCormick, S.J., the club met at regular 
bi-weekly sessions and discussed philo- 
sophical problems of interest to the mem- 

The tradition of the annual class reunion 
banquet of the Arts Campus was begun by 
the Class of '33 when they met at the 
Rogers Park Hotel, Tuesday, January 30th. 

The Loyola Alumnus appeared on 
schedule and kept all of the members in- 

formed both of the association's activities 
and of the accomphshments of the indi- 
vidual members. The first issue of the year, 
in November, was the welcome issue to the 
new president. Of particular note in the 
next, the February issue, was the record of 
the achievements of some of the more 
prominent of the alumni durint; the curront 

With this year of fruitful endeavor ac- 
complished, the Alumni, augmented by this 
year's classes, are looking forward to the 
new goals. 

The Alumnae began their year of social 
functions with their annual "Welcome 
Graduate Luncheon" at v.'hich the new 
members were officially inducted. It was 
held at the Blackstone Hotel, June 3rd. A 
new corps of officers was elected at the first 
business meeting of the association on Octo- 
ber Ifth. 

A tea at the Stevens Hotel was the first 
major social event sponsored by the associa- 
tion under the regime of the new officers. 
The Alumnae welcomed the August gradu- 
ates and had the Rev. Thomas Egan, S.J., 
their moderator; the Rev. Raymond Bellock, 
moderator of the Musicians Club; and Dr. 
Helen Langer May, Dean of Women, as 
honored guests at this tea social. 

Besides these activities of the Alumnae 
as a group in aiding their own and the uni- 
versity's program, the individual members 
were numbered among the most enthusiastic 

Oh look. Mother, there's Charley! 


Hcic 1^ t;ri)up i- cntliu^i,i>uc.illy in 
favor (if lunger and hotter Kriidu-ition^. 

supporters of the social and religious activi- 
ties of the Downtown College. The Delia 
Strada Sodality, Le Cercle Francais, the 
Psychology Club, and other organizations 
were materially aided and in some cases 
guided by the Alumnae members. This in- 
terested participation in the clubs of the 
university was in part made possible by the 
fact that many of the former students of 
the party was a style show arranged for the 
occasion by an alumna. 

Father Wilson, the new president, was 
the guest of honor at a combination 
travelogue and tea at the Stevens Hotel, 
Sunday afternoon, February 4th. A month 
later the Alumnae were guests of the uni- 
versity at a retreat given at the Downtown 
College by the Rev. Dennis Burns, S. J., 
March 2nd, .^rd and 4th. 








SCHOOL publications are records of events, 
ideals, and ambitions. They bring into the stU' 
dent's hie a practical task and responsibility, since 
they not only provide a training in journalistic and 
literary technique, but in the understanding of a 
school's purpose, its duty to students, its loyalty to 
principle, and its value to future classes. It the real 
function of extra'curricular activities in school is to 
make routine study more worth doing, school publi- 
cations have the specific function of bringing ideas, 
argument, and skill in writing to play their part in 
performing a vigorous service for class-work, for 
student initiative, and for the entire college. They 
should bring to some form of early flowering the 
serious creative purposes without which no form of 
study is a pleasure, and little of it profitable. 

THE LOYOLAN, The Loyola ^uartaiy, and 
The Loyola Jsleivs exist for those purposes. In them 
is preserved a history of the scholastic year: in the 
J^cws its events, in the Quarterly its creative and 
enlivening spirit, and in the LOYOLAN its achieve- 
ments. The editors of 1933-34 have had behind 
them the heartening example oi earlier editors; 
around them the dissent and agreement, the re- 
proaches and praises, of their contemporaries: and 
before them the future readers who will use these 
publications in which to sec what the past university 
year has done, felt, and achieved. In their hands has 
been placed one of the keenest responsibilities a col- 
lege can provide. They have served not only as a 
link in tradition, but as industrious workers who 
brought to proof the intelligence and integrity which 
are the first requirements of an educated man. 

HAVING improved by progressive 
stages as the University itself ad' 
vanccd, the LOYOLAN is now able to 
enter upon the seeond decade of its ex- 
istence with the usual hope of a brighter 
future and the certain knowledge of ten 
preceding volumes which were truly reprc' 
sentative of the school. The present volume 
has no loftier hope than to be considered as 
a worthy addition to the splendid proces' 
sion of preceding year-books. What antici' 
patory justification there may be for this is 
largely derived from the conviction that the 
.tradition of making changes, of a sup' 
posedly ameliorating nature, has been kept 
and some definite changes have been ef- 

Such mutations as do occur are of course 
accidental in kind and are merely intended 
to allow of a better presentation of those 
two essential features of an annual — the 
noting of general school activity and the 
chronicling of individual and group student 
work, particularly among the Seniors. To 
the accomplishment of these major, closely 
related ends every department of the 
LOYOLAN is devoted; the continuation of 
this policy has been the keynote of the 
editorial endeavors in the 1934 edition. 

Last year, the LOYOLAN took a mo- 
mentous step in differing itself from earlier 
books by doing away with a theme. The 

Don RafTerty, Dave Mahcr. and Dr. Zahel at- 
tempt to reconcile finer publication with the 
principle of economy. 

Only the Editor, Donal Rafferty, could have a 
big enough "drag" with the photographer to get 
a picture like this. 

advantages which do accrue to the use of a 
theme were fully recognized, but none of 
the topics immediately available for use 
were deemed suitable for the University's 
annals. Another situation met the present 
staff; material and other necessary factors 
were on hand for a fitting recognition to 
the North American Jesuit Martyrs. A 
very real and very lively association of 
ideals is readily perceptible; the same prin- 
ciples motivated the intrepid missioners as 
at present induce the faculty of Loyola to 
undertake the education of youth, no mat- 
ter what the difficulties. With inspiration 
of this kind, the staff could not but evolve 
a theme which would serve not only as a 
tribute to the Jesuit Saints, but as a mag- 
nificent addition to the year-book also. 

A rather distinctive method of recording 
the faculty was likewise introduced. The 
leading members of the teaching staff on 
each campus were placed together in a spe- 
cial section, with photographic protraits of 
each accompanying the graded lists. 

In the other sections, similar changes 
were made. Simple and yet rather pleas- 
antly variegated write-ups were insisted 
upon; definite plans were drawn up at the 
first of the year for the unification of each 
division and co-ordinating it into a finely 
harmonious whole. Assignments were made 
on this basis and explicit instructions given 

Pace 160 


Frank Monck reads the 
stock market quotations 
with considerable alarm. 
Schramm and Michel 
seem U) have ntjthin^ to 

the writers on the hues to he tollovved in 
producing concise and interesting stories. 
Particular stress was laid on the need for 
balance in individual and general tone. 
When these pieces were handed in, work 
was redoubled in order that they might bet- 
ter be fitted into the entire book. Much 
time was spent on these latter phases of 
effort, but no matter what the delays, the 
results are somewhat more likely to be of a 
high quality on this account. 

Photography received its wonted atten- 
tion. Bleed-off pictures were no longer to 
be used and photos of a quality distinctive 
in themselves were accordingly in demand, 
in order that the loss of striking mechanical 
effects might be offset. Later judgments will 
take care of the task of determining the 
success here attained. Certainly, the pic- 
tures included are decidedly representative 
of school activity, few of them being posed 
ones and each with a marked place in cre- 
ating the general impression of the annual. 

In administration, an innovation was 
made by the adoption of a system of super- 
vision confessedly military. The division of 
work into the two main departments of 
photography and copy was retained, while 
those directing each of these sections were 
told to subdivide their field and place re- 
sponsible students in charge of each of these 
sub-sections, who would in turn delegate 
specific write-ups to chosen candidates for 

For eleven years the steadying influence of Dr. 
Zabel has curbed the somewhat grotesque humor 
of distracted staff members. 

the staff. A considerable degree of super- 
intendence was necessary, but the several 
stages of correction permitted the eradica- 
tion of many defects at times passed over 
in the former days of concentrated copy 
labor by a few. A similar routine was fol- 
lowed in photography, with a somewhat 
lesser number of students engaged, in order 
that experts might have the opportunity of 
working on all the important shots. 

Those in charge of this closely interlocked 
organisation deserve some measure of recog- 
nition of their very considerable efforts. 
Associated with Editor-in-Chief Donal Raf- 
ferty was David Maher, busily occupied 
with the Sodality, yet a willing and capable 
worker nonetheless. In control of the tech- 
nical and financial side of publication, he 
gave close attention to effecting economies 

P.\CE 161 


which would be constructive rather than 

The difficulty of preparing the Senior 
section went to Bill Gorman, who applied 
himself patiently and competently to the 
large order of persuading seniors to come 
to the photographers and then of categori- 
cally listing their contributions to Loyola. 
Quietly, yet rather effectively, he went on 
his way throughout the year and finally, 
early in the year, to the surprise of every- 
one, he was able to announce that his work 
was done. John Mullen was of some aid to 
him in this compilation. Then, in rapid 
-order. Bill wrote the society section and 
assumed the difficult task of collecting the 
writeups of the faculty members and deans 
for the division pages. 

But the photography department, handled 
almost entirely by Frank Monek, was sue- 

Due to the exceptional industry of the rest of 
the staff David Mahcr found the managing edi- 
torship a veritable pleasure. 

cessful and after a slow start and experi- 
mentation, real shots of both the sports and 
campus life were secured through the dex- 
terous camera of Frank. Persistent and 
quite talented with a camera, Frank caught 
a series of glimpses of the University that 
were both lively and interesting. His pro- 
ductions constitute an integral part of the 
year's chronicle. Athletics and campus life 
find their representatives in pictorial record, 
as well as informal and general views. 

Ed Schramm organized the groups with 
surprising completeness. His had the happy 
faculty of worrying conscientious editors 
nearly to distraction, when they are not 
there already, but his section was in at 
press time without a single omission. 

Two sophomores broke the tradition of 
having Sjuarterly editors handle copy. John 
McKian and Warren McGrath, the parties 
in question, did several things, but none so 
well as keeping Mr. Rafferty interested in 
the progress of their section. Their energy 
m revising work time and time again did, 
it is said, retard matters slightly, but what 
they finally finished was unified and co- 
herent composition. 

The Administration section fell to Bill 
Lamey, while Jack Hennessy had gathered 

LOYOLAN STAFF. Toj^ Roui— Arthur, J. 
Quinn, Michel. Second Rote — McKian, Mc- 
Grath, Ed Crowley, Hennessy, B. Brennan. 
First Row — Gcrrietts. W. Gorman, D. Rafferty, 
Mahcr, Monek, Lamcv 

Page 162 


Bill Gorman search 
Mullen prepares to 

file It I. 

idea while Johnnie 

the Life section toijether. Otlier mcmher.s of 
the Literary St, iff, who received billets aX 
frequent intervals from McKian or Mc- 
Grath, were Paul Arthur, Jack Floberg, 
Tom McCiinnis, John Mullen, Ed Crowley, 
Lee Thompson, Jack Chittenden, Robert 
O'Connor, and Bernie Brcnnan. To them 
is due much credit for havinj,' turned out 
the K>dy of the book, the more so because 
writing; on unfamiliar topics is no light 

A committee on sales was organized, 
composed of Bill Michel, Bill Gorman, and 
Jim Quinn. Through an active and well- 
managed campaign they considerably in- 
creased the circulation. By their efforts, the 
popularity contest among the Nurses, a de- 
parture from policy consented to with great 
reluctance by the editor, was carried on; 
the response in subscriptions justified the 
novelty. A beautiful etching, chosen by the 
Art Staff, was awarded to the Nursing 
School fulfilling certain subscription re- 

The representatives at Law School de- 
serve credit for their valuable co-operation. 
Paul Kain, of the Night Law Department, 
and Ferguson Ellard, of the Day Law 
School, managed the annual business at 
28 N. Franklin Street. 

In all, a tine year has been completed, 
and although it was not without its dis- 

appointments to the editors and staff, they 
feel that they have edited a comparatively 
successful yearbook. Many things could be 
bettered, if they had the opportunity to do 
the work over again, but generally speak- 
ing they think that the eleventh LOYO- 
LAN is a book of which Loyola can be 
proud. It is the heritage of incoming editors 
to preserve the tradition of making each 
successive volume a little bit better than its 
predecessor. Whether or not the staff has 
preserved that tradition is for the student 
body to decide. 

The staff swears by the 19? 4 LOYOLAN. 
For they are certain that it has met the first 
standard of an exacting past in that it is 
the result of lengthy, difficult, and well- 
directed work; may it meet others as well. 

Here are a few who 
seem to take the produc- 
tion of the LOYOLAN 

P.\GE 163 


In FebrUciry a new rcizuiic under James Colvin 
assumed the responsibility of publishini; The 

CT^HE Loyola Isiews started its tenth year 
-^ of publication with a new format. The 
old four-page, eight-column style was 
changed to an eight-page, five-column tab- 
loid, a change consistent with the newest 
vogue in college newspaper makeup, allow- 
ing for greater symmetry and originality in 
typographical composition. 

The editors this year kept four ideals in 
mind. First was the continuation of an all- 
_ university policy, publicizing each depart- 
ment in a relatively equal degree; second 
was the support of established organiza- 

A modification ol the format of Tlie J^ews was 
effected by Frank Garvey, Colvin's predecessor. 

tions; third was sponsorship of student 
participation in extra-curricular activities; 
fourth was the ideal of making the K[ews a 
paper truly representative of the univer- 
sity, and, more particularly, of the students 
in the university. 

Frank Garvey, appointed to the editor- 
ship before the tenth number of the pre- 
ceding year to fill out the unfinished term 
of Austin Doyle, returned as editor for the 
first semester of the current year. He was 
assisted by James Colvin, managing editor; 
Jack Goedert, news editor; James Houli- 
han, sports editor; and Frank Hausman, 
ranking campus editor. 

One of the first difficulties of the new 
year was initiating new campus editors in 
the professional schools, in order to further 
the l^lews program of printing representa- 
tive copy from the entire university. 

Two very capable men volunteered for 
service early in the term : Joseph Clermont 
from the Commerce school, and Ernest 
Weizer from the Medical school. With 
the aid of these men, together with Joseph 
Norton at the Dental school, John Amato, 
Night Law, and Frances Putnam, Down- 
town Arts, the paper succeeded in carrying 
out its all-university policy. This year, as 
never before, the Loyola T^ews has been 
representative of every department. 

An specially large and efficient group of 
freshmen volunteered for work on the 
paper at the beginning of the year. These 
men were at first required to work on the 
morgue, the complete files of the paper, in 
which back copies were kept and the 
stories filed according to subject. The pur- 
pose of such action was to form a systematic 
reference file, so that the news editor can 
quickly run through the stories available 
for assignment in any particular issue. 

The work of the freshmen on the morgue 
led to a more efficient method devised by 
Paul Arthur, a new man on the staff. 
Arthur conceived a method of filing the 
stories in back issues in a card index, from 
which the assignment editor may refer to 
bound copies of the paper. Thus, when a 
reporter is assigned a story, he is obliged to 
look up the material on the assignment in 

the hound cupics, and in this \v,iy add more 
detail to the completed story. 

Later, two of the off-campus editors re- 
signed, to be succeeded by equally capable 
men. Joseph Norton was replaced by 
Clark McCooey, a sophomore, who, aided 
by an extremely efficient staff, kept the 
name of the Dental department in the 
paper consistently, as had Norton before 
him. Joseph Clermont was succeeded at 
the Commerce school by John Colvin, a 

Garvey's term as editor ended with the 
semester; he gave way to James Colvin, 
Arts Senior, whose regime was made easy 
by the system of news-gathering that Gar- 
vey and he had worked out in the preced- 
ing year. 

The old position of managing editor 
ranking staff member, which had been in- 
stituted the year before by Garvey, was 
again dropped. It was opined that a better 
system was to divide the paper into two 
main departments, those of news and sports, 
with the heads of each department on an 
equal ranking under the editor. 

George Duncan Bauman was named 
sports editor, John Goedert became news 
editor, and Frank Hausman was retained 
as ranking campus editor. Later, the news 
department added Paul Arthur as assistant 
news editor. 

The Tsjeu's lent its support especially to 
the functions of the Loyola Union, an in- 
centive having been given by securing a 
?S(eu's seat on the L'nion; Frank Garvey 

LOVOL.A NEWS GROUP 1. Ti.p R,.u — 
Clermont, Norton, Joyce, Fee, McCoony, Glassco, 
Hala. First Row — Cleary, Putman, Goedert, 
Colvin, Garvey, Bauman, Weizer. 

had won this post for the weekl)', still the 
only organisation holding a voting seat on 
the all-university governing body. 

The editor was moreover named chairman 
of a committee to hold a Dad's Day cele- 
bration in February. All the fraternities 
of the university, as well as with the presi- 
dents of all classes, were asked to co-oper- 
ate in this celebration, which ended very 

Another organi:;ation to which the paper 
lent support was Blue Key, the national 
honor fraternity. This organization origi- 

As moderator of The 7\(cui.5. Mr. Montiegcl lent 
con.stant and good naturcd cooperation to the 

P.-\GE 16!i 




nated the plan of forming a monthly honor 
roll, citing as distinguished Loyolans those 
students of the university who had been 
especially outstanding in extra-curricular ac' 
tivities in the preceding month. The l\iews 
gladly volunteered to print this honor roll 
and so directly encouraged a more lively 
school spirit. 

Two features met with special success 
this year, the Campus Omnibus column, 
and The Commentator. The former is a 
column (if short personal paragraphs on 
students of the entire university, and the 
latter, a weekly review of dramatics and 
" the iine arts. 

Three staff members conducted the Om- 
nibus in the course of the semesters. At 
the beginning of the year, Bauman was as- 
signed to conduct this department, which 

Jim and his assistants appraise the finished 
product with an air of satisfaction. 

had been instituted by Garvey the year be- 
fore to take the place of the several col- 
umns from each campus. Uniting the 
columns into one department was in line 
with the all-university policy of the paper, 
for it was the editor's conviction that the 
individual personal columns had tended to 
perpetuate a sectional feeling among the 
students and to keep separate the various 
campuses. Bauman was succeeded by Ed- 
vi'ard Schramm, who managed the column 
for several issues and in turn was followed 
by Bob Wallace, a veteran on the staff. All 
campus editors are instructed to send in 
notices for this column. 

The conductor of The Commentator 
asked to remain anonymous, and has so re- 
mained the entire year. The Commentator 
was incorporated into the editorial columns 
under the new regime, since it was the gen- 
eral belief that too much space had for- 
merly been given to the editors" personal 

In order to make his editorials more 
readable, Colvin instituted the practice of 
using bold face type and capitals as a means 
of emphasis in the editorial columns. 

Ho-Hum, the humor column, a feature 
of the Islews since the first number of the 
first volume, was under the direction of 
Daniel J. Cleary for the entire year. 
Cleary's work deserves the utmost com- 

There are many rea- 
sons why the J^eivs is 
always out on schedule. 
Here are six of them. 
Incidentally, this pic- 
ture was posed; no 
speed camera is fast 
enough to catch these 
men in action. 





AiiDilu I dip, II Uncut of the p.ipcr which 
is usually unsung is the circulation depart- 
ment, entrusted with mailing more than 500 
copies of each issue to other colleges and 
universities, prominent alumni, friends of 
the university, and various Catholic insti- 
tutions throughout the country. Martin 
Fee was again head of this department: his 
work was regular. 

The long dormant Student Comment col- 
umns of the paper were revived in the sec- 
ond semester by a series of editorials and 
a number of business meetings of the Arts 

In the matter of typography, the paper's 
appearance was improved by a judicious 
selection of type faces, and by the employ- 
ment of pictures whenever feasible. 

This article Vi'ould be incomplete if it did 
not set forth more than the actual hum- 

Hn'(,)L.-\ NEWS GROUP :. T..p Row 
Mcrkle, W.ilsh, Burke, Weber, Crowley, Rank, 
Mulligan, Healy. First Row; — Brandstradcr, 
Wallace, Monek, Colvin, Schneider. Houlihan, 

drum of publishing a weekly paper. The 
TSjeit's is more than an organization devoted 
to filling a certain number of column-inches 
with readable matter weekly. There exists 
on this organization an esprit de corps com- 
parable only to that in the best of fraterni- 

When this phase of the J^ews dies, this 
spirit of informality and good fellowship; 
and when staff members cease to become 
indignant over student problems, then 
Loyola will have lost something of inestima- 
ble worth — a student newspaper with ideals 
and courage, something that no university 
can well do without. 

Here is a group ot our 
prize scandal gatherers 
putting their choice tid- 
bits into print. It is 
such as these that line 
the students up before 
the 'N.ews table on Tues- 
day mornings. 

rHE Loyola Quarterly, Loyola's literary 
magazine, over a period of thirty years, 
has built up for itself an admirable tradi- 
tion of dignity, steady but conservative 
change, and high literary standards. From 
one editor to another the spirit of this tradi- 
tion has been handed down so that each 
has been iilled with a high consciousness of 
the Sjiarterly's important but lonely posi- 
tion as the sole means of artistic expression 
for the undergraduates of Loyola Univer- 
sity. It is natural that anything so worth- 
while and so dependent for its importance 
on the emphasis of abstract values should 
meet with many difficulties and that the 
men responsible for its position and its 
growth should sulfer many vicissitudes. It 
is in and through these vicissitudes that the 
staffs throughout the years have gained 
whatever educational value the Sjuarterly 

The past year has been strictly in this 
tradition in every particular. The most 
noticeable changes have been made in the 

Mervyn Molloy edited the Sludrtely until the 
third issue, when Jack Gerrietts, former editor, 
became his associate. 

physical makeup of the Quarterly itself. A 
new cover was introduced made of woven 
platinum-colored paper which carried a de- 
sign in the classical style with Roman type 
and the Loyola seal placed within a border 
made of the Roman key. The size of the 
Quarterly has remained the same. The body 
stock of the iluarterly was changed to a 
soft, egg-shell paper which carried a new 
and more graceful type face. Other changes 
in design were made following the modern 
trend toward simplicity and effectiveness. 
The single purpose of all these changes has 
been to make the Quarterly easier to read 
and more pleasing to the eye and to the 

A review of the nature of the articles of 
the Quarterly throughout the history of its 
existence will reveal the astonishing degree 
to which they reflect the social trends and 
idiosyncrasies of contemporary social life. 
Thus it is that the material of the XXXI 
volume has included the Century of Prog- 
ress, the totalitarian movement in govern- 
ment, the status of cultured Catholics in 
America, the growing interest in scholas- 
ticism, and the changing view of the phil- 
osophy of education. 

In the first issue Francis Will and James 
Yore took respectively: an attack on the 
NRA because of its economic principles 
and a defense of the act from the sociologi- 

Dr. Zahcl, Mervyn Mol- 
loy. and Tom Byrnes 
preserved for the ^uart' 
crly its enviable record 
as a literary magazine 
of highest quality. 


cal viewpoint. Art and the Century ot 
Progress by William Wilkins indicated the 
growing interest of the student and the 
public at large in the history and apprecia- 
tion of painting. A delightful bit of phan- 
tasy by Warren McGrath based on the 
"Thousand and One Nights," less appre- 
ciated by certain individuals about the cam- 
pus than by true literatteurs, added to the 
variety. In the second issue three essays, a 
short story, and some unusual poetry at- 
tracted considerable praise and attention. 

Mervyn MoUoy was appointed editor 
early in autumn and accepted for his staff 
Thomas E. Byrnes, Warren McGrath and 
John McKian, who contributed most of the 
labor and spirit which went into the mak- 
ing of the Quarterly, as well as Arthur 
Calek, Joseph Carroll, John Je.\ Martin 

The Sluarterly backficld 
showed fine teamwork 
this year. Martin .iikI 
McGrath, halfback-, 
gained the most ground, 
hut Calek, the quarterly 
back, was the brains of 
the organiiation. 

Hennessy. fir.« Roir -Calek, Molloy, Byrnes. 

and John J. Hennessy, who offered much 
comment and criticism in the production of 
the magazine. During the spring months 
Mervyn Molloy, due to the pressure of 
much outside labor relative to the senior 
year such as the comprehensive examination 
and the preparation of the thesis found it 
advisable to resign. However, John S. Ger- 
rietts, co-editor of the ^uarterlv in 1932- 
19??, generously offered his cooperation, 
which was gratefully accepted. Together 
with Molloy he occupied the position of 
co-editor for the last two issues. This assist- 
ance, together with the fact that the Quar- 
terly was able to regain its old private office, 
enabled it to come out with the same out- 
standing features for the rest of the year. 



P.\GE 169 


This is the first year that Intermission has ap- 
peared. The reason for its success can probably 
be attributed to John Horan its editor. 

/HTERMISSIOn, the official voice of 
Gamma Zeta Delta, National Honorary 
Catholic Dramatic Fraternity, made its first 
appearance in December, 1933. This 
achievement has been the greatest single 
united effort that the fraternity has made 
since its inception. Few other organizations 
have accomplished more to make the stu- 
dents realize that they are a part of a 
greater whole. 

The purpose of this magazine is and will 
be for the promotion and betterment of the 
theater amongst college groups. Its work is 
dedicated to the advancement of theatrical 
endeavors — either professional or ama- 
teur — of the highest moral tone, "to do its 
utmost to secure the highest and best inter- 
pretation of the unequivocal principles of 
Truth, Beauty, and Right!" 

man, Gorney. Roic — Reid. Murray, Horan. 

The literary aim consists of the presenta- 
tion, by words and pictures, of pertinent 
theatrical events which will be in conform- 
ity with the policy of Intermission and of 
interest to our readers. The articles to be 
presented shall consist of a varied program, 
chosen especially from the following fields: 
technical, pertaining to the stage, lighting 
effects, costumes, direction, scenery, design- 
ing, the art of makeup, etc.; biographical 
presentations; current theatrical news; Lit- 
tle Theater write-ups; special articles by 
theatrical celebrities, authors and authors; 
articles, on Art, Opera, Radio, Cinema, 
Stage, and related subjects; and Call Board 
comments, consisting of letters, news and 
views from various sources. 

Through the tireless efforts of John F. 
Horan, editor-in-chief, David Gorney, liter- 
ary editor, and their capable assistants, 
Grace Murray, William Reid, Gilbert 
Nevius, Thomas Spelman, Maurice Sey- 
mour, and the New York correspondents, 
E. Ma why Green and Donn Silvester, 
Intermission has achieved its purpose. We 
hope that other groups will realize that 
through this medium Catholic College 
Dramatics can be raised to a higher level 
and become more uniiied. We desire that 
any or all Catholic Colleges or groups wish- 
ing to express themselves feel at liberty to 
do so through the Gamma Zeta Delta's 
magazine. Intermission. In fact, we appeal 
to all Catholic Little Theater organizations 
to help us, through this publication, to tell 
the dramatic world that we are for "Dra- 
matics of the highest moral tone and un- 
equivocal principles of Truth, Beauty, and 

T'V TYTH its third volume completed this 
^^ year, the Loyola Alumnus has fur- 
ther tightened the bonds between the alum- 
ni themselves and their alma mater. The 
Rev. Joseph McLaughlin, S.J., moderator 
of the alumni, is directly responsible for the 
magazine as its managing editor, and in his 
work he is assisted by a capable board of 
editors. The names of the Rev. Daniel 
Lord, S.J., Michael V. Kannally, Leo E. 

McC;ivcii;i, .iiiJ Edward J, Mclircn tL-stify 
to the high character ot the board. 

The regular features ul tlic magazine 
which draw the most interest are prohahly 
the Alumni Entre Vous, the Alma Mdler, 
and the short articles on the more important 
events since the last publication of the 
Alumnus. Material for the Ahmmi Entre 
Vous is furnished by the class secretaries 
and consists of personal jottings about the 
graduates. This section does much to keep 
the classes together; and its counterpart, 
the Alma Mater, keeps the alumni in touch 
with the university activities by giving re- 
sults of contests, announcing future events, 
and reporting past occurrences. 

The other members of the editorial board, 
just as prominent in their fields as those 
mentioned above, who cooperate in furnish- 
ing and editing the interesting features are 
Joseph P. Conroy, Cyril Corbett, James J. 
Daly, Fr. John F. McCormick, S.J., Louis 
J. Mercier, and Francis J. Tschan. 

Three times a year — in November, Feb- 
ruary and May — the Alumnus is mailed out 
to the graduates in good standing. Each 
issue contains a forecast of the following 
four months and a review of the last. The 
magazine has been issued in two formats, 
the first volume in a small and the following 
issues in a larger si-e 

UNDER the guidance of the Rev. 
Thomas A. Egan, S.J., the Alumna 
founded an organ of their own during the 
past year. Miss Nelle Barry, the present 
president of the association, was the first 
editor, and with the cooperation of the in- 
dividual members published the first num- 
ber in June, 19J?. With an actual staff of 
five. Misses Barry, Duffy, Place, Schiefer, 
and McKay, the first four-page paper was 
an immediate success. 

The initial issue featured articles by their 
moderator, Fr. Egan, the Rev. Frederic 
Siedenburg, S.J., and Miss Van Driel. Al- 
though not as pretentious as the Alumnus, 
the paper serves its purpose just as well 
considering the relative sizes of the two 

Aiinther feature of the paper worth men- 
ti(}ning IS that it is financed and published 
entirely through the efforts of the alumnae 
themselves who generously give of their 
time to this undertaking. Since the paper 
has not yet completed its first volume it has 
not yet had enough experience nor age to 
formulate a definite format and set of prece- 
dents as has its elder counterpart, the Loy- 
ola A!iirn7ius. However, each issue gives 
even more promise than the preceding one, 
and as members of the staff of a much older 
publication we wish our younger sister the 
best of luck in the years to come. 

Of markedly distinctive quality were the 
humorous sidelights on Downtown School 
life which appeared from time to time. 
Keen-eyed staff members noted and re- 
corded, in brief and witty fashion, all the 
little by-plays which add color both to the 
scholastic routine and the pages of the 

Two new publication,* — the Alumnus and thi 



^ y 

Page 171 



A UNIVERSITY education that eliminates God 
and religious instruction fails miserably in that 
it neglects to impart or widen the only knowledge 
necessary to essential success in lite. Loyola Uni' 
versity bends every effort to send forth men ade- 
quately equipped to succeed in the professional or 
business life of this world, but she considers it of 
far greater importance that, going forth to the strife 
for visible success, they go convinced ot the truth of 
Christ's words: "What does it profit a man to gain 
the whole world and suffer the loss of his own soul?'" 

The Catholic conviction which underlies all edu- 
cation at Loyola externalizes itself in certain religious 
practices of the students. At the Student's Mass 
every Friday in St. Ignatius Church, many manifest 
their devotion to the person of Christ by receiving 
Him in Holy Communion. All attend the Annual 
retreat given at the end of the first semester. An 
encouraging number belong to the Sodality ot the 
Blessed Virgin. 

The Sodality ot Our Lady is the oldest student 
organization at Loyola. Founded in 1871, it has in- 
scribed on its rolls the names of many of the alumni 
long dead and of others still prominent in the life of 
the city. Today Loyola students continue this beau- 
tit ul tradition of devotion to the Mother of God and, 
under Her patronage, offer their love and loyalty to 
Her Son. 


Student Council 

In recognition of the extraoidinary ability of his 
well-chosen committee, chairman David Maher 
adopted a policy of "laisses faire" in his adminis- 
tration of sodality board. 

JN accordance with a custom which has 
been a standing tradition ever since the 
CathoUc Church has wielded her influence 
in the field of education, Loyola University 
begins her academic year with the celebra- 
tion of the Holy Sacrifice of the Mass to 
invoke the blessing of the Holy Ghost, the 
Spirit of Wisdom. This annual service was 
held on the twenty-sixth of September, 
1933, in Saint Ignatius Church. To add to 
the formality of the occasion, the faculty 
and the seniors attended in academic garb 
and the new president of the University, 
the Reverend Samuel K. Wilson, S.J., de- 
livered an appropriate sermon, speaking on 
the necessity for the assistance of the Holy 
Spirit in our pursuit of the things of the 
mind. The Reverend Arthur Kelly, S.J., 
was Celebrant of the Mass; Reverend Cecil 
H. Chamberlain, S.J., was the Deacon; and 
Mr. A. Walker, S.J., was the sub-deacon. 

Father LeMay's successor, the Reverend 
Edward Colnon, S.J., was faced with the 
most unenviable task of filling the place of 
a man who had been as successful in his 
work as a man could be. The past year 
has shown that Father Colnon was emi- 
nently worthy of the confidence reposed in 
him by his superiors, for, in the eight 
months that he has been with us, he has 
achieved a measure of popularity that is 
the lot of few men. 

Before we proceed to chronicle the reli- 
gious activities of the year, we should like 
to mention the fact that eight students of 
Loyola entered the Society of Jesus last 
summer. It is hardly necessary to say that 
Loyola rejoices in this splendid event and 
wishes these men the very best of good 
fortune. They were William P. Shanley, 
Norbert McDonough, and John Wengel of 
the College of Arts and Sciences; John 
McKechney of the Downtown College; F. 
Biestek, J. H. Williams, A. E. Schwind, and 
A. J. Peterman, special students. These 
eight Loyolans will take their first vows in 
the Society late in the summer of 1935. 
Another Loyolan who has devoted her life 
to God is Miss Loretta Weinfurt, a aradu- 

SODALITY. Top Ron — McKian, McGrath, 
Ryan, Kinselman, Crowley, Hollahan, Schneider, 
Krasowski, Tarchala, Lamey, Rank. Third Rou' 
— Brennan, Ronan, O'Brien, Carroll, Crowley, 
Kilmare, Wright, Clark, Sanders, O'Connell. 
Second Row — Brennan, Dubay, Floherg, Nosial, 
Merkle, Malcak, Mentag, Kohmann, Pietra;ek, 
Maniocha. First Row — Sutfin, Wasisco, Hen- 
nessy, j..v. Mullen. Cordes, Dnscoll. 

Page 174 

ate student in the Schiuil of Work, 
who left Chicago in September to enter the 
Dominican Community at Sinsinawa, Wis- 

As usual, the religious life of Loyola in 
the College of Arts and Sciences centered 
about the Sodality of the Blessed Virgin 
Mary, the oldest extra-curricular organisa- 
tion in the University, founded in 1870, in 
the first year of Loyola's existence, as Saint 
Ignatius College. The first meeting for 
the year 1933-34 took place in the Chapel 
of the Faculty Building about a week after 
the opening of the school year. Since the 
election of officers had not taken place be- 
fore the end of the previous year, Father 
Colnon announced that it would now be 
held. There were approximately forty 
members present and the election resulted 
in the choice of David Maher, senior, as 
prefect and James Yore and Vincent Do- 
herty, juniors, as secretary and vice-presi- 
dent, respectively. As the Sodality is run 
on the four committee plan of the Chicago 
Sodality Union Ciscora, the Moderator ap- 
pointed the chairmen at that time, acting 
on the suggestions of Father Merts the for- 
mer director, and Louis Tordella, the former 
prefect and now a fellow of the college. 
John McKian, sophomore, was made chair- 
man of the Literature Committee, James 
Yore was given the Catholic Social Action 
Committee, the Apostolic Committee was 
given to Vincent Doherty, and the Euchar- 
istic Committee, to Warren McGrath, 

SODALITY. Tup Rim' - Coakley, Audy, 

Glassco, Winkler, O'Rourkc, Blcnner, O'Brien, 
Schuessler, Youngs. Second Row — McDonald, 
Joyce, Dooley, Burke, Davis, Kennedy, Cernci;- 
lia. Fir,st Row — Kcllihcr, Gorman. Beahan, Fr. 
Colnon, S.J., Maher, Yore, Schramm. 

Early in the Fall, Loyola was informed 
by Ciscora's central office of its appoint- 
ment to the chairmanship of a new com- 
mittee, that on industry. James Yore was 
designated as chairman by the Loyola So- 
dality Moderator and the Committee began 
to function immediately. It took as its work 
interesting the students of Chicago Catholic 
High Schools in current economic and in- 
dustrial problems. The members of the 
committee volunteered to visit schools and 
conduct discussions among student groups 
on the NRA and kindred topics. In this 
way they hoped to arouse student interest 
on such important questions when viewed 
in the light of Catholic principles. Up to 
the present, the work has been most suc- 
cessful, the Loyola members having been 
invited to more than a dozen schools. 

The Sodality found 
a new life in the 
spirited guidance of 
Father Colnon who 
was appointed mod- 
erator at the begin- 
ning of this vcar. 

CJ-'HE traditional remark that the keynote 
-*• of a given year is, or rather, was expan- 
sion and change, can this time be with some 
justice applied to the Loyola University De- 
hating Society, which actually did take sev- 
eral forward steps and really did add to its 

From the beginning, two goals, indicated 
by the Moderator, Mr. William Conley and 
the President, Mr. Edward W. Schramm, 
were in view : the insurance of systematic 
procedure and the proper forensic develop- 
ment of all members. To attain the first 
of these, managers were placed in charge 
of other phases of activity as well as the 
intercollegiate. William Gorman took over 
the post of Varsity Manager, Francis H. 
Monek supervised semi-public engagements, 
and John D. McKian was designated as 
home program director. Achievement of 
the second object was long the sole care of 
the board of ofKcers, to which Mr. Monek 
was chosen at a special election for the sec- 
retaryship, October 4th. 

At the first gathering in October, most 
of those men were present who afterwards 
participated in home or inter-school debates. 
Mr. Conley informed these that much of 
the season would be concerned with a sug- 

Loyola's reputation 
.1^ a gracious host 
to visiting debaters 
was kept intact by 
he club's manager 
,ind entertainment 
committee of one, 
Bill Gorman. 

While the debating club was not engaged in 
groaning at President Schramm's puns, it de- 
voted its time to the development of the forensic 
art under the able direction of Mr. Conley. 

gested permanent and substantial increase in 
the powers of the President of the United 
States. Having briefly alluded to the main 
features of the problem, the coach asked 
Mervyn Molloy and James Yore to uphold 
the affirmative of such a discussion against 
Edward Schramm and William Gorman. 
In this instance the negative was successful. 
With the general construction of possible 
cases in mind, the members were assigned 
to special study of expert opinions on Con- 
stitutional Law, economic trends and our 
own "New Deal." Moreover, the admin- 
istration prepared a short treatise on tech- 
nique which was distributed on November 

Meanwhile, William Lamey and Warren 
McGrath espoused the cause of the 
N. L R. A. in semi-public discussions with 
Edward Schramm and John McKian. The 
purely club-debates were coming along well, 
for the method of teaming Freshmen with 
more experienced speakers was proving 
helpful to both parties. (Interest during 
this period was largely centered on the com- 
ing 'Varsity tryouts and the resultant desire 
to appear at one's oratoric best stimulated 
even the upperclassmen.) 

Before the squad was picked, however, 
Molloy, Yore, Schramm, McKian, McGrath 
and Lamey variously disputed executive 
powers in home and home affairs with 
Northwestern (December 21st) and 
Wheaton (December l.ith), both of which 
were non-decision. 

But the day of trial came at last and it 
witnessed the assembling of a sizable group 
of earnest speakers, surprisingly well in- 
formed on the more important phases of the 
substantial increase question. Comments 
were passed on the extent of the back- 
ground displayed then, but the explanation 
was to be found, quite easily, in the dili- 
gence with which the competitors had ap- 
plied themselves to mastering the general 
field through careful and laborious research 
on the topics assigned to them, When the 
short, succinct talks of December 20th were 

Page 176 

finished and the iudf,'cs had considered thi 
merits of each, notice was given that Jame- 
Yore, Thomas Byrnes, John Durkin, 
Edward Schramm, William Lamey, Warren 
McGrath, John McKian, Martin Fee, Jame- 
Dooley, John Floberg, William Gorman, 
Lucius Davis and Bernard Spackman were 
to compose the squad. As a departure from 
the old custom, it was announced that m 
formal team would he chosen from the first 
year aspirants. 

Loyola came in like a lion on December 
14th, with an audience decision won hy 
Yore and Schramm over the visiting St. 
John's of Toledo, wherein the home team 
stood by the negative of the substantial in- 
crease question. Loretto Academy of Engle- 
wood was the scene of the victory, a 
repetition of which was put off for a short 
time by the Christmas vacation and a sub- 
sequent break in the schedule. 

Taking advantage of this respite, the club 
devoted a large part of January to the 
formulation of projects for selectively aug- 
menting the membership, increasing Junior 
activity, and furnishing incentives for the 
acquirement of greater forensic proficiency 
in the entire group. Several suggestions of 
some merit yielded to William Gorman's 
motion for the appointment of a Committee 
on Publicity and Activities to draw up defi- 
nite plans to fit each of the several needs 

Dooley, Spackman. Second Row — Lamey, Ber- 
trand, Flobcrg, Molloy, Davis. First Row — Con- 
ley, McKian, Gorman, Schramm, Monek, Yore. 

Dooley, Pictraczek, Quinn, and Mullen are 
found limitiny the powers of the Pre.sident in 
preparation for one of the regular weekly club 

and then to carry these out. His resolution 
passed thirteen to one; the officers of the 
Society, Chairman McKian, and Messrs. 
Yore, Fee, McGrath, and Quinn assumed 
their duties at once. 

The initial meeting of the second semester 
was chosen for the submission of a project 
calling for intensified junior work in a tour- 
nament of inter-club debates, the winning 
team to receive a suitable award and en- 
gage a picked Varsity pair in a champion's 
match. The matter of a post-season social 
event was deferred for the time being. But 
the success of the scheme depended on hav- 
ing a fair numbr of non-Varsity club mem- 
bers to debate, which was rendered imprac- 



Gorman, Schramm. 

ticable when a revised schedule made Fresh- 
man attendance too difficult. The latest re- 
port has it that the indefatigable committee 
is again in conclave and may shortly publish 
a brand new, fool-proof program, providing 
for an actively interested and reasonably 
large set of juniors. 

Undisturbed by troubles at home, the 
squad engaged in a series of close and color- 
ful debates. On the fifteenth of February, 
Edward Schramm and Miss Katherine 
Brennan, the latter from Mundelein Col- 
lege, opposed James Yore and Miss Mar- 
guerite Cleary, also of Mundelein, m a 
verbal tilt over the permanent and substan- 
tial increase question. Six days later. Yore 
and Schramm supported the resolution : 
"That the Essential Features of the National 
Recovery Act be made permanent," m con- 

test with the Catholic University of Amer- 
ica, at Immaculata High School. The same 
question and the same men were involved 
on the 27th, when John Carroll University, 
of Cleveland, Ohio, was in town. 

As the Eastern trip drew near, Dayton 
arrived for a discussion of the increased 
powers of the executive, being met by John 
McKian and William Lamey on the after- 
noon of March 14th. A possibly record 
crowd. President Schramm said, was dis- 
pelled only by the lateness of the hour. 

The trip was finally undertaken by 
Schramm, Yore, and Gorman, who motored 
through several states in filling a schedule 
with the leading colleges of the Middle 
States. From March 20th until March 26th, 
a debate a day was the fare of the men from 
Chicago. Opening with St. John's of 

Bill Lamey gives a 
dummy demonstration 
in\ how to pick up a 
basketball with one 

Page 178 

Toledo, the itinerants went ahead sue- 
eessively to faee John Carroll University of 
Cleveland, Dennison University of Gran- 
ville, Ohio, Dayton University, Kentucky 
University of Lexington, Miami University 
of Oxford, Ohio, and, to round it off, St. 
Xavier University of Cincinnati. If one 
takes the journey as a whole, aecordint; to 
the travellers, Loyola did quite nicely when 
away. Two questions were emplo>'ed; 
"Resolved : That the Powers of the Presi- 
dent should he substantially increased as a 
settled policy"; and, "Resolved: That a con- 
stitutional Amendment, making permanent 
the powers of the President as of July 1, 
1933, should be adopted." 

With only the already traditional Mar- 
quette debate, coming around Maytime, the 
season will be terminated and Loyola can 
pause once more to derive reminiscent pleas- 
ure from going over the details of what 
really has been a good year. 

To choose the leading orator of the school 
is the annual task of the Harrison Ora- 
torical Contest. The faculty committee on 
Forensics devoted much time to publicizing 
the 1934 contest, encouraging a large num- 
ber to participate, and preparing in general 
for the definite creation of the affair as a 
highlight of Loyola life. 

Mr. James J. Young, assistant professor 
of English and member of the faculty com- 
mittee, managed the preliminary activities 
and presided at the finals. Twenty-one men 
tried out for the contest on Wednesday, 

Tom Byrnc-i won the Harri-..n ( )r,it..nciil Cuntcvt 
ami J nil Yurc aw.irdcd the N.iuuhten De- 
bate Medal ayainst ur.iisually line competition. 

the 2Sth of March. Of these, Thomas E. 
Byrnes, William Lamey, John Miller, Ed- 
ward Schramm, Frederick Brandstrader, 
Robert Beahan, George McGrath, and Vin- 
cent Daley were chosen to compete for the 

Thursday, the ^th ot April, witnessed 
the assemblage of a large crowd at St. 
Ignatius Auditorium, which was enter- 
tained, in varying degree, by the speakers 
and the Loyola Glee Club. 

Thomas Edmund Byrnes, Arts Senior, 
was adjudged the finest speaker of the 
evening, with William Lamey and John 
Miller taking next honors. 

Finally, the Naghten Debate, to select 
the foremost debater of the Forensic Society, 
was scheduled for the 24th of April. Tr>'- 
outs opened the field for competition to 
James Yore, Edward Schramm, John Dur- 
kin, and William Lamev. James Yore won. 

ISTS. Back, Rou'— 
Beahan, Daley, Mac- 
Grath, Brandstrader. 
First Row—]. Miller, 
Mr. Young, Lamey. 



SHORTLY before the closing of the last 
school year, the announcement ap- 
peared in the J^ews that Professor Joseph 
F. Rice, the director of the Loyola Univer- 
sity Players, was leaving with the close of 
the term to teach at Loyola of Los Angeles. 
Mr. Rice came two years previously and 
found the Sock and Buskin Cluh as the 
existent dramatic organization of the Uni- 
versity. Under him, the club, renamed The 
Loyola University Players, had been com- 
pletely remodeled. His aims as set forth at 
the beginning of his first year were three in 
number: to establish the Players as an All- 
University organization; to obtain greater 
University support and recognition; to gain 
recognition outside of the University. The 
tale of the success of his plan is told with 
the record of the players during the two 
years under his direction. The Players wish 
him luck in his new position, with a deep 
appreciation of his untiring eiforts on their 
behalf and a heartfelt wish for his future 
success. Mr. Rice is now coaching drama- 

Acting and business ability seldom go hand in 
hand. Shall we make an exception in the case 
of Bill Reid and Dave Gorney? 

tics at Fordham University in New York 

The appointment of a successor as Direc- 
tor of the Players was withheld until the 
present school year had commenced. Cer- 
tainly, when it came, the appointment could 
not have been more fitting. Back after a 
two year's absence necessitated by the press 
of his Loyola Community Theatre work, 
came Charles S. Costello to take up anew 
the leadership of the Players. They could 
not have asked for a better man to direct 
them during the coming year. Mr. Costello 
came back to Loyola with his record as a 
director even brighter by reason of his nu- 
merous dramatic triumphs at the Loyola 
Community Theatre, and a new record as 
a playwright well on the way to being estab- 
lished. Previously he had spent six years at 
Loyola during the period of the Sock and 
Buskin club, at which time he directed both 
the Loyola University Players and the 
Loyola Community Theatre players. 

Mr. Costello was welcomed back to the 
Players at their first meeting, held early in 
September. Father Finnegan, who has al- 
ways displayed a very earnest and helpful 
interest in all extra-curricular activities, an 

LOYOLA PLAYERS. Top Rou — Spelman, 
Nevius, Chesney, McDonald. Second Row — 
Friedman, Lynette, McGrath, Anderson, Joyce, 
Crowley, Crane. First Row — Gorney, Horan, 
Kramer. Reid, Knight, Fee, Spackman. 

interest which miikcs liim actually active in 
those activities, opened the meeting with a 
welcome to the new director and an address 
to the Players wishing them success during 
the forthcoming season. At this same meet- 
ing the new officers of the Players for the 
year were installed. William Reid, a senior 
in the Law School, took office as president; 
Joseph Carroll, Arts Senior, as Vice-Presi- 
dent; and Anne Knight, Commerce Junior, 
as Secretary. 

The selection of the iirst phiy to he given 
was the ne.xt matter that held the player's in- 
terest, and indeed that of the whole Univer- 
sity. Director Costello announced at this 
same meeting that the committee had se- 
lected "Grumpy," the famous stage success 
of Cyril Maude, as the iirst production for 
the year. Moreover, in line with the newly 
established idea of having one historical 
drama a season, "The Merchant of Venice" 
was announced as a possible choice for the 
second play which was to be given during 
the second semester. 

At the next meeting of the organization, 
casting was begun and rehearsals started. 
December eighth was decided upon as the 
date of production, and the entire cast 
swung into work with an enthusiasm that 
assured at least an artistic success for 

Immediately upon the setting of a deiinite 
date for the show, a drive was begun by 
the Players to make it a financial success 
as well as the artistic success they were sure 
it would be. In response to an appeal so 
deserving of the greatest recognition, the 
Arts Interfraternity council promised the 
support of the fraternities, and other organ- 
isations on the campus were quick to pledge 
their co-operation in like manner. In line 
with the promised support of the fraterni- 
ties. Pi Alpha Lambda, Arts Social Fra- 
ternity, decided to hold their Pre-Christ- 
mas Formal dance in conjunction with 
"Grumpy." The idea of the fraternity was 
to make their bids to the Formal dance, 
which was to be held at the Edgewater 

The vest was 
bother Gil Ne- 

gunny sack, but that didn't 
us, who turned in a clever 
; "Grumpy. " 

This year the Loy- 
ola Players wel- 
comed back their 
former director, 
Charles Costello, 
whose recognized 
ability was reflected 

in the 



Beach Hotel principally bcc;iusc ot tlic 
hotel's nearness to the theatre, include ad- 
mission to "Grumpy." The Players were 
quite willing to reserve a special section for 
those attending the dance, and so the idea 
of having formal theatre parties in conjunc- 
tion with the plays given by the University 
had its first real inauguration. 

The story of the evening of December 
eighth is best told in superlatives. In the 
beautiful Loyola Community Theatre, be- 
fore a crowded house of about seven hun- 
dred and fifty people, the Loyola University 
Players scored a hit that was fully in keep- 
ing with the excellence of the vehicle in 
which they were playing. "Grumpy" is the 
story of "the stage's most lovable old 
crab" — a story that has nothing of the slop- 
pily sentimental about it, but a story of plot 
and characterisation that never fails to hold 
interest. The plot concerns the attempt to 
steal a very valuable diamond, and the fail- 
ure of the attempt through the courage and 
canniness of Grumpy. The entire show is 


built , in Hind this one character and Grumpy 
moves throui^h its entire three acts, queru- 
lous, complaining perpetually, quick-tem- 
pered, and generally irascible. But through 
the mist of his fault-finding, the real, lov- 
able character of the old man shines 

The cast as a whole handled themselves 
very capably, and great praise must cer- 
tainly he given to the director, Mr. Costello, 
for the excellent direction of the piece. But 
for sheer outstanding brilliance, the work 
of Gilbert Nevius in the title role stands 
head and shoulders above any of his fellow 
players. Gil showed himself to be almost 
professional in his acting as he carried the 
entire show along seemingly with the mag- 

The Loyola Players were surpassed only by the 
Abbey Theatre Group in their presentation of 
"The White-Headed Bov." 

'"Grumpy" displays the shattered fragments of 
one of the cues that was dropped during 

netic force of his own superb characteriza- 
tion. It is seldom that one sees such 
fine acting on the part of a university 
player, but Gil, in the role of Andrew 
Bullivant, the Grumpy of the show, found 
a part that suited him perfectly, and he 
gave it the full exercise of his considerable 
talent. Though playing in a comparatively 
minor role, for all of the other parts were 
in a sense subordinated to Grumpy, Joseph 
Carroll turned in his habitually perfect per- 
formance which has become a tradition 
among the Players. With two such stellar 
actors as Nevius and Carroll, Loyola could 
justly feel proud of the school's dramatic 

But the superiority of the principals need 
in no wise detract from the general excel- 
lence of the rest of the cast. David Gorney 
in particular showed a talent for character- 
ization, and Seymour Friedman and Jour- 
dain Hinkle acquitted themselves well of 
their parts. Mary Bruun, Anne Knight, and 
Virginia Gill, played the three feminine 
characters in the show, all of them handling 
their parts capably. Among the minor parts 
were those played by Charles Caul, Austin 
Doyle, Homer Mailand, and Bernard Harris. 

In connection with the presentation of 
"Grumpy" Gamma Zeta Delta, the all-Uni- 
versity honorary dramatic fraternity, pre- 
sented the first issue of "Intermission," a 
literary magazine published by the frater- 

These arc twu scenes from "The Whitc-Headed 
Buy" which wiis ,in excellent pcrlornKince though 
it hasn't as yet been presented. 

nity. The program for "Grumpy" was in- 
cluded in the two middle pages of "Inter- 
mission" and in itself was quite a novelty. 
Instead of the conventional cast of charac- 
ters, silhouettes of each member of the cast 
gave visual evidence of the dramatis per- 
sonae. Under the silhouette of each player 
appeared a brief discussion of the character 
and a review of the player's history in the 
Players. A striking black cover with design 
in silver was only a part of the clever and 
novel format of the combined program - 
magazine. Articles on current theatrical 
subjects comprised most of the literary mat- 
ter — a notable one by Mr. Costello deal- 
ing with the current and ever-talked-of 
problem of "clean up the stage." Gamma 
Zeta Delta is to be congratulated upon the 
enterprise it has shown in the production of 
so interesting a magazine and the ingenuity 
shown therein. 

Instead of the "Merchant of Venice," 
which had been tentatively decided upon, 
"The White-Headed Boy" by Lennox Rob- 
inson became the choice for the second 
semester play. In picking this mirthful 
comedy of Ireland, the committee most cer- 
tainly chose a play that has appeal tor 

The story of "The White-Headed Boy" 
is that of a mother and a favorite son, to 
whom the Irish ijivc the nickname of "the 

white-headed boy." It is pure comedy de- 
picting Irish peasant life. 

At a recent meeting of the Players cast- 
ing was completed and the following an- 
nounced as the linal cast for the show, 
which was to be played on May fifteenth 
at the Loyola Community Theatre: Mrs. 
Geoghegan — Catherine Connors; her chil- 
dren: Kate — Annamerle Kramer; Jane — 
Alice O'Heron; Baby — Grace Murray; 
George — Joseph Carroll; Peter — Warren 
McGrath; Denis (the White-Headed Boy) — 
Edward Schramm; Aunt Ellen — Genevieve 
Ryan; John Duffy — Gilbert Nevius; Delia, 
his daughter — Ruth Hamlin; Hannah — 
Nora McCauIey; Donough Brosnan — Jos- 
eph McEvoy. 


re is no accounting fur literary tastes. 

P.\GE 183 




Henry Boris of the 
Dental School pre- 
sided over the Mu- 
sicians' Club. 

CT)ERIODICALLY at Loyola there is 
-* mention made of all-University activi- 
ties. This organization or that one puts 
forth the claim that it has a membership 
and a range of activities extending through- 
out the whole institution or a great part of 
it. While It is true that many of the groups 
in the University can put forth this claim 
with more or less justification, the Musicians" 
Club ot Loyola University has as good a 
title to that distinction as any in the school. 
With the possible exception of the Loyola 
Union there is no more representative group 
of Loyolans than the Musicians' Club, and 
there is no other organization whose activi- 
ties are more evenly distributed throughout 
the entire University than this. 

But it is one thing to commend the Musi- 
cians' Club for the splendid effect that it 
has on unity m the University; it is another 
thing adequately to chronicle a year's ac- 
tivities of this fine organization. Merely to 
give a brief account of all the public and 
semi-public appearances that the Club or 

various parts of it has made during the past 
year would more than exhaust the space 
at our disposal, and this recounting of the 
doings of Loyola in the field of music would 
become little more than a list of appear- 
ances. Consequently, in order to preserve 
some sort of interest in this article and at 
the same time to give a more representative 
account of activity in this line, it will be 
necessary to omit any mention at all of 
many of the public appearances of the 
Musicians' Club and to pass over others 
without going into any detail. 

After the noteworthy success of the 
Spring Concert on April 9, 193 J, the Musi- 
cians' Club did not by any means suspend 
activities for the scholastic year 1952- J?, 
but continued to make appearances at 
various informal gatherings. At all of these 
they were received with the highest praise. 
But to say that the Musicians of Loyola 
were enthusiastically applauded has become 
a commonplace. It is the ordinary thing 
for the audiences which listen to them to 
depart with words of the most generous 
praise for their fine renditions of music in 
any of its several forms, whether it be a 

MIXED CHORUS. Top Roir— Sveciskus. Pal- 
mer. Sutfin, Peters, Koch. Gerhcr. Sielatf. 
Wright, Schaefer, Walska, Blachmski. Thuc 
Row — Brown, Stagg, Shine, Bakier, Vandenberg 
Boris, Koepke, Leitz, Hazinski, Hungcrford 
Moos, Funk. Second Row — Murray, Bevan 
Mulvehill, Gramlich, O'Shea, Pope, St. Denis 
Mulcahy, Smithwick, Parthon, Shlepowicz. Con 
nors. First Row — Jenkinson, Quinlisk, Genitis 
Schneider, O'Neil, I. Gramlich, Hutchins, Healy, 
Knight, O'Rourke. 



f*f rr t Ff 1 f f f 
ft 1 If i 1 # 1 

■ msmm 

Page 184 

religious selection in Gregorian by 
the male chorus or the newest rhumha by 
the dance orchestra. 

To say that the Musicians' Club sus' 
pended activities for the summer at any 
particular time would be to speak an un- 
truth, because Loyola's musicians never 
formally cease their activities. They are 
ready — almost literally — at all times to ap' 
pear in public, and they are nearly always 
rehearsing for their next appearance. For 
proof of this fact we have only to cite the 
example of the string trio and the concert 
orchestra who were giving concerts over 
radio station WIND and in the Illinois 
Host House at the Century of Progress 
Exposition even before registration was 
completed in some of the departments of 
the University last September. Obviously, 
in order to carry on regular activities be- 
fore the beginning of the school year, it is 
necessary for an organization to have a very 
real continuous existence from one year to 
another. That the Loyola University Musi- 
cians' Club has such a continuous and 
flourishing existence is in large measure 
owing to the unselfish and long-continued 
work of its director, the Reverend Raymond 
Bellock, S.J. and the splendid cooperation 
he has received and is receiving from 
Mr. Moos, Mr. Dellers, and the other mem- 
bers of the directorial staff and most of all 
from each and every individual member of 
the large organization. 

Each year, of course, the Musicians' Club 
is confronted with the problem of filling 

MEN'S CHORUS. Th,. K.-.. 1 Omnn, 
Wright, Wood, Byrne, Mulcahy, W. Williams, 
Colangelo, Roach, Hungerford, K. O'Shaugh- 
nessy. Wise, Kicfer, Strigl. Second Row — Sut- 
lin, Hazinski, Roche, Brooks, Norfray, Glassco. 
Anderson, Moos, Byrnes, Czeslawski, Wasisco, 
Carpenter, Porembski. First Row — T. O'Shaugh- 
nessy, Blachinsky, Donahue, Dillon, Caul, 
Doherty, Sullivan, J. Miller, Thurston. 

those gaps which have been made by grad- 
uation or by other causes. While it is by 
no means easy to fill those vacancies which 
occur in the various instrumental groups 
such as the string ensemble and the con- 
cert orchestra, these are relatively few in 
number as compared with those which occur 
in the much larger vocal groups like the glee 
club and the mixed chorus. It seems, how- 
ever, that there are a great number of men 
and women at Loyola who want to sing and 
who can sing, if the numbers who turned 
out for tryouts at the beginning of the 
year is any indication. 

Miss St. Denis was one of the leading young 
women in the organization and Mr. Moos di- 
rected the chorus. 

JN a system of education which measures prcjgress 
in terms ot credit'hours, there is grave danger that 
the student may lose sight ot the true purpose of 
college education, and rest satisfied with mere medi- 
ocrity. To ollset this danger, and to incite the stu' 
dent to intellectual curiosity and scholarship, as well 
as to afford him an opportunity for creative cultural 
activity, student clubs ,ind activities have been or- 
ganized in the school ot the University, under the 
guidance of enthusiastic and inspiring moderators. 

There is a literary club for the student of English 
literature, a classical club for those in quest of the 
culture of Greece and Rome; French, German and 
Spanish clubs to satisfy the Romance language 
groups. The philosophers find their search for truth 
in the learned discussions of their confreres; the scien' 
tifically inclined vivify the work of the class-room by 
investigating the latest advances in Chemistry, Biol- 
ogy and Physics. 

In addition to these voluntary organizations, the 
Catholic Action Academies, inaugurated a year ago 
by the Reverend Dean, Thomas A. Egan, S.J., in- 
creased their number from five to eleven at the open- 
ing of the school term last tall, thus giving the upper- 
classmen a wider range of activities from which to 

The members ot the Academies study the contri- 
butions of the Church to Art, Music, Literature, 
Science and Drama, and see her activities in the 
Home and Foreign Missions, and in her Evidence 
Guild Movement. 


Dean ot the Junior College of Arts and Sciences 


President of the Classical Club and the Delia Strada Lecture Club 


President of the Luis Vives Club 


President of the Illinois Junior Bar Association 


President of the Heidelberg Club 


President of Le Cercle Francais 


President of the Philosophy Club 


President of the Chemistry Club 


President of the Women's Social Club 


President of the Gerard Manley Hopkins Literary Society 

Page IS 

Cr'Hl: Classical Club has completed its 
-*- third and its most successful season in 
interestint; the student body of the North 
Campus in a hroad backj^round of ancient 
lore. Early in October, Mr. John Mel- 
chiors, assistant professor of classical lan- 
guages and moderator of the club, called 
the first meeting for the election of officers. 
Frank Monek was elected president, with 
John Floberg and Roger McNellis being 
chosen sophomore and freshman representa- 
tives respectively. 

At once a new method of conducting the 
meetings was inaugurated. The old acad- 
emy method, wherein a student read a re- 
search paper on some assigned subject, was 
replaced by the seminar method, including 
a lecture and discussion. The new system 
proved so successful that attendance at the 
meetings jumped to a low of between thirty 
and forty. 

Among the faculty members who ad- 
dressed the club during the course of the 
year were Dr. Joseph LeBlanc, head of the 
department of modern languages; Mr. D. 
Herbert Abel, assistant professor of classical 
languages; Dr. Arthur Murphy, assistant in 
the departments of economics and sociology; 
Rev. Charles Doyle, S.J., head of the de- 
partment of psychology; Rev. John F. 
McCormick, S.J., professor of philosophy; 
Dr. Morton D. Zabel, head of the English 

CLASSICAL CLUB. Tof. Ron.— Dnscoll, Doo- 
ley, Mullen, Crowley, Lamey, McNellis. First 
Row — McKian, Floberg, Monek, McDonald, 

department, and Rev. James J. Mcrt2, head 
of the departments of classical languages. 

(Grounded in the past, flourishing in the 
present, and with the brightest prospects 
for the future, the Classical Club has fin- 
ished a season as successful as that of any 
other organization in the university. 

rHE spiritual directors of Loyola Uni- 
versity hailed k as a forward step of 
greatest import when the Delia Strada 
Sodality was established. The experience of 
the short period of its existence has more 
than justified their most fulsome expecta- 
tions and shown that organization was the 
sole requirement for the women students 
of the Downtown Campus to make note- 
worthy contributions to Catholic Action in 
Chicago. Father Thomas A. Egan, S.J., 
found time from his onerous duties as Dean 
of the Arts College to assist in their work. 
By his counsel, their zeal and efforts were 
directed into constructive channels and led 
to results of the most satisfying kind in for- 
warding an active religious spirit in every 
department of Loyola. 

ty^URING the past year the Luis Vives 
-'-^ Club upheld the traditions of the uni- 
versity Spanish department by doing all in 
its power to disseminate Hispanic lore 
among the students and to foster interest 
in Spanish literature, especially the drama. 
The organization was somewhat hampered 
by a limited membership, but the members 
were enthusiastic enough to inject new life 

Pace 189 



way, Gunnery, McLaughlin, Stagg, Mclntyre, 
Walsh, McGuire, St. Denis, Ryan. Second 
Rotu — Duffy, Monek, Yore, Lodeski, Dempsey, 
Coyle, Colhn,s, Lennan. First Row — Place, 
Healy, Fr. Egan, May, Reilly, Schiefer. 

into a club which might have otherwise 
foundered. The membership cooperated 
with Mr. Salvador, the faculty moderator, 
and with William Lamey, the president, to 
guarantee a successful year. Dona! Raf- 
ferty. Arts Senior, was designated oiScial 

A cast was chosen from the membership 
of the Spanish clubs of Mundelein College 
" and Loyola University to present the one- 
act play, "Calderon." After much hard 
work and numerous rehearsals, the young 
ladies and men produced the play at the 
Georgian Hotel in Evanston, on the evening 
(jf November 22. 

The accomplishments of the Spanish Club 
during the past season have reached great 
heights. The officers and members can in- 
deed look on their accomplishments with 
satisfaction and they are looking forward 
to the next year with every confidence of 
surpassing all previous successes. 

CT"'o PUT the ethics of the bar on a higher 
J- level IS the object of every bar associa- 
tion. The Loyola Junior Unit of the Illi- 
nois State Bar endeavors to do this while 
the students are still in school; it is also of 
great practical benefit in helping to fill the 
gap between the scholastic years and the 
practicing years of prospective lawyers and 
in giving the students contact with prac- 
ticing lawyers. Thus the organization 

SPANISH CLUB. Top Roir— Carpenter, Wal- 
lace, D. RafTertv. Zcch. First Ron — Schroeder, 

Kearns. Lanicv. Schneider 


f t f f f t ! 

rounds out the mere instruetmn nt 
the classroom. 

The Loyola University unit of the Junior 
Bar Association was the iirst branch founded 
in point of time. The past season saw a 
preservation of its reputation as the first 
unit m membership and activity. 

rHE intermediate and advanced students 
of German gathered on October 10 to 
elect officers for the Heidelberg Club. 
James Colvin, the new president, and his 
staff thereafter conducted bi-monthly meet- 
ings in the social room of the gymnasium, 
with members reading research papers. 

At the beginning of the second semester 
a general reorganization took place. Rod- 

GERMAN CLUB. Top Roiv^Floberg, Crow- 
ley, Bauman, Arthur. Hennessey. First Row — 
Monek, Colvin, D(>ui;hcrtv. Martin. MacDimald 

Row ' Cardy. Richardson, Friedman. Meyer, 
LaRocque, Graf, Moody, Wolf. Scully, Stillo, 
Vonni. Buttitta. Second Row — Noti. Kennelly, 
Washburn, Nokus, Hajek, Coven, M. Kennelly, 
Mallon, McCarthy, Hoync, Kolsky, Dodd, Len- 
il^an. Fir,«,t Roic- -Thompson, LaGura, Rogers, 
Dejulio. Doyle, McCahill, Garvey. Cleary, 

crick Dougherty was chosen president, with 
an excellent staff assisting him in the ad- 

A new manner of conducting the meet- 
ings was inaugurated. Dr. Metlin was 
either to tell a short and entertaining anec- 
dote or to give a simple lecture on some 
phase of Teutonic life. The rest of the 
meeting would then be devoted to question- 
ing and discussion from the floor. Because 
all the conversation was carried on in Ger- 
man, the members had ver>' close contact 
with that desired background. 

rHE introduction of classical traditions, 
tempered and to a degree changed and 
improved by Gallic influences, into Amer- 
ican life was taken as the principal work 
of Le Cercle Francais. Its success in carry- 
ing this purpose into actuality has been par- 
ticularly notable in the past year. A series 
of talks on current and historical topics of 
interest in France were arranged by Presi- 
dent St. Denis and given by such speakers 
as Dr. LeBlanc, Mr. Thomas Byrnes, M. 
Jean Martin, and others of almost equal 
talent. Rounding off the season came the 
presentation of "Les Precieuses Ridicules," 
the famous comedy of Poquelin, which was 
so well rendered that a distinguished visitor 
was led to hint that a new addition had 
been made to "tout les gloires de France." 

PHILOSOPHY CLUB. Top Row — Monek, 
Schramm, McKian, Lindman, First Row — 
Schroeder, Burke, McDonald, Kearns. 

FRENCH CLUB. Top Rou. — Mahaffey, Mc- 
Intyre, Stagg. Collins, Coyle, Sennan. Second 
Row — May, Barry, Walsh, Kurz, Reilly, Con- 
way, McLaughlin, Schiefer. First Row — Con- 
nery, Duffy, St. Denis, Place, Dempsey. 

STUDENT interest in philosophy on 
the North Campus has increased with 
considerable rapidity of recent times and, 
while a major portion of the credit must go 
to the universally revived interest in scholas- 
ticism, a fair share of honor should also 
be allotted to the Philosophy Club; the 
opportunities afforded by this body for un- 
dergraduate discussion of philosophic ques- 
tions in a manner adequately formal and 
under the guidance of experienced teachers 
were of great benefit in rounding out the 
work offered in the regular courses. A con- 
siderable factor in stimulating interest was 
the appearance of such speakers as Doctor 
LeBlanc, Professor Melchiors, and others. 

rHl- Chcniistr\ ( 'kih h,is completed the 
most successful season in its history, 
largely through the efforts of Mr. Frank 
Cassaretto, the faculty moderator, of Presi- 
dent John Hennessy, and of Secretary Wil- 
liam Ahearn. 

Meetings were held every week and it 
was the officers' plan to have a guest speaker 
address every meeting. Some of these were 
members of our own faculty, but others 
were among the country's leaders in chemi- 
cal research. The members listened to a 
series of lectures by Mr. George M. 
Schmeing of the chemistry department. Mr. 
Cassaretto spoke several times to the club, 
his finest talk being on explosives. The ap- 
pearance of student lecturers afforded an 

Row — Hausmann, Winkler, McKian, Arthur, 
Lamey. Front Row — McGrath, Quinn, Fr. 
Mertz, S.J., Monek. 

CHE.Ml.STRY CLUB. Tuf. R„u — Comiskcy 
Funk, Bcrkovsky, K.wa;inski, Cruwiey, Arthur, 
DeNyse, Kramer, Barry. Second Row — LaBinc 
Martin, Dougherty, Nordfrey, PurceH, Palluth 
McLaughhn. Row — Ccslawski, Wallace 
Kinzclniann, Cassaretto, Hennessy, Mullen, Pur 
cell, Ahearn. 

opportunity for private research and varied 
the programs nicely. 

CT"" HE Delia Strada Lecture Bureau is an 
J- undergraduate organization, composed 
entirely of interested students of the Lake 
Shore Campus, which endeavors to point 
out the need of and obtain funds for a 
student chapel on the North Campus. By 
giving illustrated lectures on educational 
topics of current interest and of a Catholic 
nature before parish groups, sodalities, and 
educational organizations, it has succeeded 
in making Father Mertz's dream of the 
student chapel one year nearer reality. 

Page 193 

SC^CIAL life plays an important part in the devel' 
opmcnt ot the college man. This holds at any 
school but Its practical application at Loyola is a .';tn'k- 
ing example of both school and social spirit. This 
matter of school spirit seems to put in an appearance 
in every activity and undertaking during the year, 
but after all it seems to be the elusive spectre that 
makes school lite what it is. 

At Loyola the social lite is of a diversified and com- 
mendable nature. Dances, card parties, class socials, 
and many other functions help to give the student the 
background that is so necessary in his college train- 
ing. Play, in all its various forms at the University, 
is an important force in developing the social spirit. 

Under the circumstances and of its very nature 
the Senior Prom takes precedence over all other func- 
tions and provides a capable and inspiring leader for 
all the other lesser events. Of course the social func- 
tions that are promoted by the organizations within 
the school have their place, too, but the leading s(icia] 
activities usually result from the efforts of the com- 
bined classes. 

From the time a student steps on the campus as a 
freshman until he is graduated as a senior he is con- 
scious of the spirit of friendship and confidence that 
is so integral a part ot Loyola and Loyola life. Society 
at the school has such a s:opc that to treat it tully in 
these pages would be impracticable but it should be 
said here that as an activity it can be placed second 
to none in the University in the interest and whole- 
hearted support it receives from the student body. 


The social season of 
193 3 was brought to 
a successful close by 
the Senior Ball. 

ON June 2nd, a year ago, the senior 
classes of all departments of the Univer- 
sity gathered together in a common cause, 
to celebrate the passing of four most impor- 
tant years in their lives. The occasion was 
the Senior Ball in the Gold Ballroom of the 
Drake Hotel 

Every year Loyola University sets aside 
one night, usually just after final examina- 
tions and before the day of Convocation, 
on which to close the social season for its 
graduating classes in a proper fashion. The 
occasion is always the most outstanding and 
distinctive social event of the year and that 
of the past season very properly lived up 
to the reputation established for such func- 
tions by Its predecessors. 

It can be said, not only of the Senior Ball 
of 19.1 .\ hut of every Senior Ball that the 

University has ever had, that a spirit of 
camaraderie, congeniality, and good v^all 
always prevails and that back of that spirit 
is an intangible something, like an angel's 
breath, that pervades and enshrouds, and 
brings all the happiness, all the good, and 
all the fun of a college career right into that 
one meeting and makes of it something that 
pomp and ceremony born of design could 
never emulate. 

Over tw'o hundred couples were present 
at last year's social triumph, a small propor- 
tion of whom were undergraduates. The ex- 
ceptionally fine talent of Charlie Straight's 
orchestra provided lyrical strains for the 
evening; members of his troupe as well as 
himself disdained to leave when the knell 
of the curfew fell upon the revellers at one 
o'clock. The grand march, a distinguishing 
feature of the Senior Ball, was handsomely 
led by Phil McGuire of the Medical School 
and Emmett Morrissey of the Law School. 

The Gold Ballroom of the Drake Hotel 
IS in Itself quite a contribution to the suc- 
cess of any social function. It is especially 
well known and popular among university 
groups m the city and anything that may 
he s.iid m praise of it is well deserved. The 
old precedent of allowing guests the privi- 
lege of wearing formal or sports attire was 
again taken up after some little difiiculty 
was experienced the year before in re- 

Our Camera visited the table of Phil McGuire 
and Emmett Morrissey, the leaders of the grand 

The Junior Prom of 
the class of 1934 was 
held at the Stevens 
Hotel. The attendance 
of other classmen was 
greater than usual. 

quiring strict formal attire. The summery 
warmth and humidity made those in author' 
ity feel that their decision on the matter of 
dress had been a good one; the guests were 
convinced of it from the start. 

Altogether, the Senior Ball of 193 3, with 
its usual spirit of good-fellowship and fare- 
well gladness, attended by a large number 
of enthusiastic graduates, played to by a 
fine orchestra, and staged in a most appro- 
priate and beautiful setting, was a huge 

cy^HE Junior Prom of last season brought 
-*- good cheer to the hearts of those who 
sponsored it. It is not unusual for a dance 
to be a success either socially or financially, 
but is unusual for one to be successful on 
both counts at the same time. The Junior 
Prom was successful in just this way. "It's 
a great dance," said President Norton of 
the Loyola Union when asked for a state- 
ment at the time. In much the same man- 
ner did Managing Editor Paul Gormican of 
the 193 3 Loyolan express his enthusiasm 
when asked if he might be quoted. "The 
setting was excellent for the photographs 
for the Loyolan," he said. 

The Prom was held at the Stevens Hotel 
in the beautiful Main Dining Room. The 
attendance was especially and gratifyingly 
large, there being an estimated gathering of 

This group was in attendance at the Fall Frohc 
presented at the Midland Club this year. 

over three hundred persons. George Dev- 
ron's orchestra supplied the music and was 
enthusiastically received by all the guests. 

The Junior Prom this year was much 
more of an All-University affair than it has 
been formerly, which circumstance was seen 
as an encouraging note for such functions 
in the future. It was pointed out by class 
officers and members of the Loyola Union 
that the Junior Prom is deserving of an even 
more prominent place in our social calendar 
than it has been wont to receive. In other 
universities the Junior Prom is the biggest 
and most successful social event of the year 
and, while we should prefer to keep the 
place of honor among our social efforts re- 
served for the Senior Ball, still the Junior 
Prom should in justice receive more atten- 
tion than It has in the past. 

The Grand M.irch used to he the out- 
standing feature of the evening at the Junior 
Prom, but the last two years have somehow 
changed that old tradition. In 1932 the par' 
ticipation in that elaborate feature was con- 
siderably smaller than it should have been 
in view of the number attending. This year 
brought further departure from long estab- 
lished precedent. At twelve o'clock the or- 
chestra signified its preparedness to play for 
a Grand March and the duly elected leaders 
stepped smartly to their respective places at 
the head of the left and right wings. There 
was a moment of confusion on the dance 
floor then, during which time the orchestra 
played softly and patiently. When the con- 
fusion cleared up, it was evident that there 
had not been a scramble for positions in 
the march but rather a concerted movement 
toward the sidelines. About ten couples 
actually took part in the March, indicating 

the orchestra oh-. 

•■ed the Loyolans 

that if interest in that feature continues to 
decline the duly elected leaders of the right 
and left wings will have to do a ballet, or 

rHE ninth anniversary of the first Fall 
Frolic was celebrated this year on the 
night of November tenth. As everyone 
knows, the Loyola Fall Frolic, according to 
an old and well-established tradition, is the 
dance that everyone attends. None but 
the bedridden have ever defied the maxim, 
that "every Frolic is for every student, and 
every student will be at every Frolic." It 
is universally understood and accepted as a 
fact that the social season at Loyola, no mat- 

Mundelein College entertained us a number of 
times this year. 


The Jamhorcc'. in the GyiniuiMuiii met 
enthusKism coniniittcc held them at remihir 
intervals throuKhout the year. 

ter what comes bcft)rc, is not officially 
opened until the night of the Fall Frolic. 

The first of the long series of these dances 
was held under the auspices of the Tsjetcs 
staff and the idea proved so popular that it 
has been continued ever since. Last year, 
however, it was considered advisable to take 
the job of planning the dance out of the 
hands of the Afews men, who had enough to 
do without it, and turn it over to the Union. 
That group, in view ot its two highly suc- 
cessful efforts to maintain the fine standard 
set by the 7\(eu',s, is indeed to be compli- 

The dance this year was held at the Mid- 
land Club. In the past, the setting has cus- 
tomarily been the Drake Hotel but the 
Union considered it wise to make a change 

ihis year m view cjf the fact that a .■somewhat 
smaller crowd was expected than has been 
usual in the past. Whether they were satis- 
tied after the affair was over that their judg- 
ment had been sound has never been an- 
nounced; nevertheless, it was observed and 
remarked that the Midland Club seemed a 
bit crowded. Charlie Straight's orchestra 
provided the music and it is unanimously 
conceded that, where bands are concerned, 
Charlie is a winner. It may be recalled that 
It was his orchestra that played for the 19? J 
Senior Ball and contributed so much toward 
making it the great success that it was. 

/t SIDE froin the customary and tradi- 
^~^J- tional social functions of the school 
year, Loyola this year introduced several 

The informality of the Gymnasium dances \va~ 
probably the reason lor their popularity 

P.^CE 199 






most acceptable innovations. Among them 
were three Jamborees and two intra-school 
dances, one with Rosary and one with Mun- 

Two of the Jamborees were sponsored by 
the Union. The first brasenly defied super- 
stition and occurred on the night of Friday, 
October thirteenth. The Alumni Gynina' 
sium was the scene of the party and, with 
all its largeness, provided no more space 
than was necessary for the number of cou- 
ples attending. 

Much was expected of the second Jam- 
boree 111 view of the successfulness of the 
first. The Pre-Exam Jamboree, on Friday, 
January nineteenth, lived up to the fullest 
expectations both in attendance and en- 
thusiasm . 

The Interfraternity Dance at the Tower-Town 

Club was very successful. 

A tea dance with Rosary College was 
held at River Forest on December fifth and 
a similar affair with Mundelein College at 
Mundelein on December nineteenth. Both 
meetings were successful in every way and 
it is hoped and believed that similar pro' 
"rams can be arranged in the future. 

FOR the third time in three years, the 
Arts Campus fraternities put their 
united shoulders to the grindstone and 
ground out a really fine dance. The highly 
competent men in charge of the affair had 
never had any doubt about its being a huge 
success, since they are all believers in the 
theory that good things come in threes. The 
interfraternity dance last year left nothing 
to be desired; the same could be said of 
Its predecessor, the first of the series. Conse- 
quently, they said the success of the present 
season's venture was assured. The cause 
may well be questioned hut the effect can- 
not be denied. The Interfraternity Ball of 
1934 was an affair that will not soon be 
forgotten by any one of the large number 
who attended. 

The hall was held at the Tower-Town 
Club on Pearson Street (where was once 
the Illinois Women's Athletic Club), on 
February ninth. The Tower-Town Club is 
an excellent place to have any kind of social 
function at which a degree of privacy and 

The attendance was 
so far beyond expecta- 
tions that there was 
scarcely room to dance. 

The response to the in- 
vitations to the SiRmu 
Lambda Beta dance 
was most gratifying to 
the committee. 

distinctiveness is desired. It is near the cen- 
ter of town, yet is away from the noisy 
commercial section. It is convenient to reach 
from all parts of the city and has a familiar, 
friendly atmosphere about it that can rarely 
be found in the bigger and more pretentious 

A somewhat surprising, if not an amus- 
ing feature of the Ball this year was the dis- 
arming lack of formality on the part of all 
those in authority. Reservations for tables 
had been wholeheartedly disregarded and 
the confusion of scrambling to get the best 
positions was added to by the waiters who 
eagerly tried to get in the way of as many 
people as possible at the same time. 

It is hoped that the Interfraternity Ball 
will become an annual feature at Loyola. 
The three successes it has so far enjoyed 
prove that the fraternities on the Arts 
campus can do much if they will cooperate ; 
and It is believed that the spirit which 
brings them harmoniously together each 
year in sponsoring the Interfraternity Ball 
will enter into their every relation and help 
them to reali:;e their ambition to further the 
ideals of Loyola University. 

SIGMA LAMBDA BETA social fra- 
ternity of the Commerce School began 
its social season this year with a formal din- 
ner dance at the Tower-Town Club. It had 
become almost a tradition with Sigma 

The toastmastcr stepped out for a smoke. 

Lambda Beta to hold its Fall dance at the 
Illinois Women's Athletic Club; when that 
organi:;ation disbanded and the Tower- 
Town Club took over the site which it had 
occupied, the Sigmas did the best thing they 
could under the circumstances and started 
a new tradition. The Fall dance is quite 
a popular function and this year lived up 
to all the expectations of its sponsors. 

The Tower-Town Club, where so many 
of Loyola's dances have been held this year, 
provides an excellent setting for almost any 
kind of social function. The Club occupies 
two entire floors of the building at 1 1 1 East 
Pearson Street and the experience of being 
cramped for space is seldom known to those 
who hold their social gatherings there. 

The membership of Sigma Lambda Beta, 
which is a feature of which that fraternity 
may well be proud, was almost completely 



represented and the affair was further 
brightened by the presence of two distin- 
guished members of the Commerce School 
faculty, Mr. Conley and Mr. Buckles. So 
thoroughly was the assembly permeated with 
the spirit of friendliness, good-fellowship, 
and general good humor that even profes- 
sorial dignity was laid aside so that the 
evening might be enioyed to the utmost. 

The practice of passing out various kinds 
of favors and fun-makers was adhered to 
this year and had the expected effect of pro- 
ducing |ust enough hilarity to break down 
the barriers of formality that so frequently 
cause social ventures to fail. Confetti and 
paper streamers were passed out in abun- 
dance and were used for everything from 
hair-ribbons to neck-ties and, in many cases, 
even as missiles. The debris that soon con- 
centrated on the dance floor made it almost 

Dear Old Cilhtch Days' 

impossible to dance but a great deal of fun 
to try. 

The orchestra was particularly good, or 
perhaps just seemed that way to the guests. 
At any rate the spirit of the group was 
expertly expressed in the musical strains, 
<ind the orchestra, which can exert power- 
ful influences on a group through its atti- 
tude, seemed to enjoy itself just as much as 
any of the guests. 

The fact that the Sigma Lambda Beta 
party this year was a great success is by no 
means unusual. The fraternity enjoys an 
enviable reputation for sponsoring dances 
among the best, and those who attend one 
of them always look forward to the next 
occasion on which they will see a real fra- 
ternity have a real party. 

CpUl CHI Medical Fraternity has held 
-* many fine dances, as it will proudly 
.icknowledge, but seldom if ever have they 
sponsored a more successful social venture 
than that of this past season. On April 7, 
l'^'.i4, the four chapters of the fraternity in 
this district, which are respectively affiliated 
with the Illinois, Rush, Loyola, and North- 
western Medical Schools, gathered together 
for an evening of gaiety unrestrained. The 
place selected for this Quadra-Chapter For- 
mal was the famous Hangar on the roof of 
the Hotel La Salic. That unusually attrac- 

Dcar Old Cdllitch Days! ! 

C.>l/.tcf. days!!' 

tive room was used for the first time this 
season, it is said, for the Phi Chi dance. 
The room is intended for summer use and 
is ordinarily not opened in the spring. 

Nearly two hundred couples attended 
the dance, but the room took care of the 
unexpectedly large crowd adequately, to say 
the least. The Hangar lives up to its name 
particularly well, having exposed girders, 
curved ceiling, aeronautical decorations, and 
uniformed air-lme attendants. Tables wore 
arranged at opposite ends of the long room, 
with the dance floor m the middle. The 
orchestra was very good and seemed to have 
a variety of styles as well as of numbers. 

Some amusement was unwittingly pro- 
vided by the photographer who seemed to 
find everything going wrong at the same 

Dear Old Collitch Daze' ! ! '. 

time. Summarily, he had a bnjkcn nose, 
was in a hurry, hadn't eaten, couldn't find 
a strong enough electric socket, and had to 
continually ask people to not stand on his 
cord, please. Notwithstanding his difficul- 
ties he managed to get several good pictures 
of the dance which stand as mute evidence 
of the fact that it was enjoyed by all who 

One thing about the Quadra-Chapter 
Formal which will not soon be forgotten by 
the ladies, at least, was the fact that dance 
books which harked back to the boom days 
were given them. Little green covers, tied 
with white ribbon, and cut to expose a silk 
handkerchief bearing the fraternity insignia, 
enclosed material for the benefit of those 
unsatisfied guests who cared to solicit and 
contract other dancing partners. 

The dance at the Hangar was the eleventh 



of a series of annual social successes and 
high spots in the lives of the hardworking 
medical students. 

CT^URING the past season Pi Alpha 
■^-^ Lambda distinguished itself further 
among the social fraternities of the Univer- 
sity by sponsoring two of the most outstand- 
ing functions of the school year. Pi Alpha 
Lambda has long enjoyed an enviable repu- 
tation among the students who know it for 
its ability to bring together large and en- 
thusiastic gatherings of active and alumni 
' members and guests. More distinctive than 
the settings and the large attendance at 
these dances is the spirit that is invariably 
prevalent. Pi Alpha Lambda has much to 
be proud of, m its histi )ry, its members, and 

Ye Deare Olde Col Itchy Daisye? 

Its ideals, but far from the least among its 
triumphs and successes are numbered its 
many dances. 

The fraternity's social season was begun 
this year in a manner well befitting a group 
whose interests and ideals are inextricably 
hound up with the interests and ideals of 
the University itself. The Loyola Univer- 
sity Players announced that their play 
"Grumpy" was to be presented on Decem- 
ber 8, and Pi Alpha Lambda had likewise 
announced that its annual Winter Formal 
would be held on that evening. It was then 
arranged to support the Players' produc- 
tion, two tickets to the play being included 
111 the price of the bid. 

The play was one of LUP's best and the 
dance following it at the Lincoln Room of 
the Edgewater provided a perfect conclusion 
to a memorable evening. Supper was served 
at twelve and the orchestra played until 
after one; even then no one cared to go. 

The Founders' Day Formal on March 10 
was another addition to the long list of Pi 
Alpha Lambda social triumphs. It was held 
at the Knickerbocker Hotel in the beautiful 
Silver Room on the roof. It was everything 
that could be asked for in the way of a 
trlonous reunion. 

r'HE Spring dance of Phi Mu Chi Arts 
Campus social fraternity was held on 
March seventh of this year at the Tower- 

The Ph 

i Mu 













Roller skating has be- 
come a very popular 
indoor sport with the 
yoiiriRcr social set. 

Town Club. To say that Phi Mu Chi spon- 
sored a dance is as much as to say that the 
dance was a worthwhile one, since that fra- 
ternity is not one to do things in a little 
way. For many years it has been building 
a tradition of doing things the way they 
should be done; particularly in their dances 
is this so, and they do not intend to re- 
linquish the honor which is earned with 
that tradition. 

Attendance at the dance, numbering well 
over one hundred couples, was much greater 
than had been expected by the most optimis- 
tic. It was necessary to employ two floors, 
the fifteenth for dancing, the fourteenth for 
resting and accommodating coats and hats. 

The well known Kampus Kings were en- 
gaged for the evening and proved a happy 
choice. Their style of dance music is dis- 
tinctive in that the numbers they play 
are of a wide variety. They take special 
pleasure in playing request pieces whereby 
the enthusiasm and interest of the dancers 
is assured. The Spring dance was the first 
public social affair the fraternity has spon- 
sored in two years; its success both finan- 
cially and socially brings promise from those 
in charge that such functions will be held 
more frequently in the future. 

It was an inspiring sight to see the old 

The feature of the 1934 roller skate is a notice- 
able increase in wheel base. 

and the young of Phi Mu Chi brought to- 
gether to celebrate and rejoice over the ex- 
istence of the friendly bond of brotherhood 
that makes them one. The old enthusiasm 
and fire that still lives in the hearts of the 
men who founded Phi Mu Chi, which 
enabled them to create the organization that 
the active members today are proud to keep 
alive, broke out at that happy reunion on 
the night of April seventh. Formality and 
reserve were thrown to the winds and a 
spirit of cheerfulness and good humor pre- 
vailed from the beginning of the first orches- 
tral strain until the last note of "Home, 
Sweet Home." 



TOYOLA has its serious moments, its spectacular 
/ y moments, and its triumphant moments. Then, 
too, there are times when Loyola relaxes in amuse- 
ment and pleasure. Amateur photographers appear 
on the scene with the result that many of the more 
enjoyable events are captured and retained in more 
permanent form than our memories could provide. 
When the summer is past play does not come to 
an end, and all through the year on the athletic field, 
in the gym, and even in the classrooms the camera 
man continues his work. Autumn brings touchball 
and cross'country (in the absence of varsity football) 
and there is always enough activity between them to 
keep the picture addicts out of trouble, or in it 
depending on the point of view. Basketball, swim- 
ming, bowling, ping-pong and a host of other minor 
sports keep things moving throughout the winter 
months, but since they are enjoyed inside the efforts 
of the photogs are frequently frustrated. The depres- 
sion ends when baseball and track make their 

The combination of interesting subjects and the 
encouraging words of the Editor invariably brings 
forth more snapshots than could possibly be used. 
The job of selecting the best of them is given to some 
staff member and a bum joke artist drafted to pro- 
vide captions. When all that is done Loyola Life is 
laid before us, funny tor some, not tunny for others, 
but in any event Loyola Life. 

DcprcMon — but things arc picking up. 
Hcv' that Erts! 
Screen test 

Nanook ot the North. 
Mama, it s that Mann again. 
i mv heart could only speak. 

ked for the night. 
Loyola Lite. 

But he promised to meet me here. 
10. Mermen? 
1. In the good old days of Yore. 

12. Box Shoulders. 

13. A grave situation. 

14. How "m I doin"? 
!■?. Still life. 

Page 208 




Wrong number please. 

2. Standing jokes. 

3. Ye gummies grynnyng. 

4. G'wan, walk home. 

5. Getting up in the world and down to 


6. Right undress. 

7. The specialist. 

8. Let's all sing like the birdies sing. 

9. Another kind ol birdie. 

10. Three stripes and you're out. 

11. Dear old college days. 


1 Sll \oli in LUiiFLh 

2 Tell mc why you smile, Mona Lisa? 
1 Don't believe a word of it. 
4 We couldn't p;et a wise crank for this. 
'i She lost her poise and he his head. 

6. Usher there Sharlie? 

7. Comic supplement. 

8. Tarzan and the apes. 

9. How high IS up? 

10. She done it wrong. 

1 1. Batter up. 

12. Backhanded methods. 


Out for the night. 
Intercollegiate wrcstlin 
So what? 
"For he's not alone in 

night. . ." 
Attractive smiles. 
More so what? 
Just me. 

A-courting in Mundclein's hack ya 
"Alas, poor Yonck, I knew h 
All-American backfield. 
Who covers the waterfront? 
A racy story. 
Nice car. 
Hold everything. 




Burn,.— and Allen? 

Pre-mcd— can't read. . . 

Fccture picture. 

Lamcy he, wiU-ya? 

Will the end-women please communi- 

cate to J.J.H. or E.W.S. 


Just a bird in a gilded cage 




Puddle jumper. 


Tl V ■-. 


Four o-clock and Ehs well. 


Sure, I get it. 


Still more ,so what? 


Fugitives from a jane gang. 


1. And still more su what 

2. Change partners — every thousand miles 

3. Well, here's the basketball eaption any 


4. Mob scene. 

5. Flying down to Rio. 

6. Two feet irom the camera. 

7. ". . . and then she scz 

8. He can hardly contain himself. 

9. Last one in's a dash. 

10. Couple of the hoys out for a walk 

11. Can he throw it. 

P.u-.E :i3 

-Ll.J Jt^! 

1. This little piggy went to market. 

2 Pipe the smile. 

3 Three halls and no strikes. 

4 Afternoon tea. 

"> Aw, c'mon, smile. 

We used to make it better in the bath- 
Whoops my deah. 

8 Good old college days. 

9 She — and 799 others. 
Our broad minded director. 

1 1 Blind date. 

12 Can't park there. 
1 1 Lying-in hospital. 
14 Scientific football. 




1. He roll, hi.s own. 

2. Where i.\- that baseball caption? 

3. Glovely weather. 

4. Three cuts. 

T. Oh, Ed, what you said. 

6. Ninety degrees in the sun. 

7. Please sir, where is Room 17? 

8. Censored. 

9. Two hours is all I can stand. 

10. Why not pay. Ed? 

11. Now what was her name. 

12. Good point that, Mr. Squab. 











Close that transom. 

2 Can't hold a candle to Charlie. 

■^ B.S.A. — in person. 

4 Dept. of Agriculture. 

■) Charity patient. 

6 Don't mmd me, I just work here. 

7 I owe It all to biscuits. 

8 Station wagon. 

9 Wise guys. 

10 This little piggy had roast beef. 

1 1 Easter parade going West. 

I 2 It's all over now. 

I I Neck and neck. 

14 Teaching them a new's step. 

Page 216 


, i^-Nf'- 






1 ^*^j1 




All bulled up. 

2. The invisible man. 

3. One cent stamp. 

4. Two lawyers in a court scene. 

5. Hey, there ain't no chair there. 

6. You made your vault, now lie i 

7. In the spot light again. 

8. Family group. 

9. Such truck. 

10. It's on the level. 

11. There's the caption coming nov 

12. Barber pole vaulters. 

13. Busy signal. 

14. Head start. 

15. Pillars of the Church. 





Extra-curricular inactivity. 

Why don't youse guys sit down? 


there a doctor in the house? 

5. Eyes front, Doug. 

6. Frank Einstein. 

7. No wonder the annual's late. 

8. The Wurt; is yet to come. 

9. Pick up. 

10. Three minds without a single thought. 

11. Just look what they're doing. 

12. They're like that all the time. 

13. Campus Omnibus. 

2. Parturiunt montes nnscitur ridiculu 


3. Benny sent me. 

4. ". . . Anc 

5. Dog on it. 

6. Fency this. 

7. Fight! Fight! 

8. We done it, by Dad. 

'He stopped not tor brake; he stopped 
not for stone." 

10. C"m down and sec me sometime. 

11. Thanks lor the smile father. 

12. On your toes, Joe. 




THE curtain has been rung down on another 
Loyola basketball season. To the average spec 
tator, the won and lost column will not be as im- 
pressive as our percentage columns of previous years; 
and despite the records this past season has been a 
most successful one. 

Our Loyola athletes are not selected athletes; they 
attend school in order to obtain a fine scholastic edu' 
cation; athletics are incidental to this education. 
Consequently, Loyola develops her own athletes. 
These boys compete against some of the strongest 
and finest teams in the country; and despite the youth 
and inexperience of our boys, the Loyola team has 
managed consistently to make a creditable showing, 
even in defeat. 

Several games were lost by a few points during 
the past season, and it was most unfortunate for us 
that despite the fact that our team usually obtained 
more and better shots at the basket than our op- 
ponents, the baskets were missed and consequently 
Loyola was defeated in several games that might just 
as easily have been turned into victories. 

We started from scratch and, at the finish of the 
year, we were hitting on all cylinders. I feel that this 
past season has been very successful; we have lost a 
few games, but we have added glory and prestige to 
the fine name of Loyola by our consistent gentle- 
manly conduct. It has been a pleasure for me to 
coach this year's team. 

\'arsity Basketball Cach 

Jim Hogan, 

captain of the Varsity Basketball 

/T" FTER cnioying more success on the 
^^^-^1 Kisketball courts of the mid-west 
than most universities of the same size ever 
dream of attaining, Coach Lennie Sachs' 
Ramblers were visited by Mr. Law of Aver- 
ages at the start of the 1934 year; that dis- 
tinguished gentleman refused to leave the 
vicinity of the Alumni Gymnasium until 
the basketball season had been almost com- 
pleted. As a result, the record books show 
a total of seven victories against eight de- 
feats, since the second year of coaching for 
Mr. Sachs at Loyola, when the team won 
four while dropping eleven, Loyola has won 
a total of 104 out of 136 games, for an 
average of .7632. The highlight came dur- 
ing the seasons of 1928, '29, and '30, when 
a winning streak of 34 straight games was 
produced, and the Captain (if the '30 squad. 

Charlie "Feed" Murphy was a unanimous 
choice for All-American center. 

Mr. Sachs was faced with the replace- 
ment of five monogram winners of the 1933 
squad and of the majority of the substitutes. 
Captain Don Cavanaugh, Eddie Connelly, 
George Silvestri, Bob Ohlenroth, and Rod 
Dougherty were lost from competition, 
leaving but Jimmy Hogan, captain-elect for 
the coming season, and Hal Motz, sopho- 
more regular, as the only men around whom 
to build a team. Four substitutes, Joe 
Frisch, Joe Schuessler, Bill Blenner, and 
Bud Ash, returned to step into the vacated 
places. The seventh man to win his mono- 
gram was a newcomer, Eddie Angsten, who 
had not received a year of initiation under 
Sachs, but he played in every game after 
becoming eligible in the second semester 
through a change in schools. 

Eight substitutes comprised the remainder 
of the 1934 squad, every man of whom 
was out for the first time. Since Bud 
Hinkle is the lone graduate among these, 
much can be expected of Loyola's six regu- 
lars and seven returning second year men. 
Every substitute saw action in some game 
or other, but Hinkle and Ned Youngs were 
the only two who made a trip. Doc Hol- 
lahan and Tommy Drennan were graduates 
from the '33 freshman team. Doc using his 
height to advantage while Tommy slapped 
blind passes as accurately as any member 
of the squad. Vinny Hermestroif showed 

Roic — Schneider, Her 
mestroff, Hinkel Holla 
han. Youngs, Dubay, 
Sachs. V\r$t T.ow — Ash 
Motz, Hogan, Schues 
ler, Frisch. 

Coach Lcnnic Saciis has won nationwide rccog' 
nition for his ahility in huildinn sniooth working 
haskcthall machines. 

his shooting abihty by ciihnly sinkini; a 
basket immediately on ciitcnni,' his first 
game. The Burns twins, John and Jerry, 
and Bud Ryan reported for regular prae- 
tice lessons with Eddie Angsten; it was 
found that they were well able to gain eimv 
petitive experience, both in scrimmages and 
in games. 

The managerial system this year was 
something new at Loyola. Doug McCabe, 
acting director of athletics, announced 
early in the year that three men would be 
appointed to control the athletic teams. Bob 
Wallace took a position at the start of the 
season with the cross-country track squad. 
When basketball practice started, Ed 
Schneider was drafted into position. 
Hardly had the cage season begun when 
Wallace resigned from the job, and George 
DuBay was accordingly appointed in his 
place. The third man under the new sys- 
tem was Ray Eiden who finished the year 
with the track team. With a month left 
to go before a final checkup on all equip- 
ment, Schneider was elevated to the posi- 
tion of Senior Varsity Manager, from which 
position he directed the work and made ar- 
rangements for the 1935 basketball sched- 

After winning their first two games by 
margins of 2 and 1 3 points, the cagers fell 
on New Year's day in a surprise tripping 

by a 2? to 18 score. Revenge was taken in 
the fifth tilt, when Hal Motz went on a 
personal rampage, scoring 2.i points and 
leading to a 45 to 2.^ victory. Four losses 
then came in succession, the last three being 
the first road trip. The Teachers from 
Western State and Michigan State won easy 
games, but both St. Louis and St. Ambrose 
scored on one point triumphs. A win at 
the expense of Columbia to finish the initial 
trip was gained; two more games were 
dropped next, one at home and the other 
at the start of the second and final journey. 
The one remaining road tilt was captured, 
after which loyal followers saw Loyola win 
a one point scrap, lose by two baskets and 
a free throw, and then finish the year w-ith 
an overtime victory and a 25 to 20 final. 
Nine teams in all were met, with six games 

An experienced Western 
State team proved to he 
too much for the Ram- 




played on foreign soil. The opponents out- 
scored the Sachs men ?74 to 111 for the 
first time since 1925, when the total was 
split hy one point, 264, 263. 

The annual St. Ambrose game proved to 
be as thrilling as have been the games in the 
past. Both teams played slowly and care- 
fully for the first period, with the lead in 
striking distance of either squad all the 
time. Loyola finally emerged victorious 24 
to 22, with Hal Mots scoring half the 
points. Austin and Monnett of the Am- 
hrosians, the former being high scorer in the 
Iowa conference last year, kept the visitors 
on a footing constantly equal with the 
Ramblers. Austin gathered four baskets to 
close in on Hal Schuessler, with three 
buckets, nosed out the 2 and 1 buckets and 
free throws of the visitors, Phal and Dvor- 
sky. for third place. 

Back m 192.'^ Columbia College of Du- 
buque, Iowa, had defeated Sach's first 
Loyola squad by a 26 to 16 score. When 

Hal Mot: administers a bit of "body English" 
as Joe Schuessler's shot goes wide. 

Jim Hogan, Hal Mots, Joe Frisch, Joe Schues- 

news went out that the two teams would 
meet ten years later, the ghost of that for- 
mer Rambler team squirmed in its grave, 
and arose for the evening to see Chicago 
even the score with a 30 to 17 humbling. 
Little Joe Schuessler was not abashed by the 
haunting spirit, and played a brilliant game, 
repeatedly running and dribbling for his 
favorite overhand and hook shots. His 
seven points, however, were topped by two 
men, Hal Motz of Loyola, who accounted 
for twelve points, and White of Columbia, 
who gained nine. Captain Jim Hogan like- 
wise came to the front, scoring with two 
fake over-the-head shots and four charity 
tosses. A substitute team in the second 
half played scoreless ball. 

The first loss of the season was handed 
to Loyola on New Year's day when the 
College of Mississippi finished on the long 
end of a 23 to 18 score. Near and around 
the Loyola basket bounced shot after shot — 
shots which would ordinarily mean points 
when the scoring opportunity afforded 
itself. But, while the Ramblers could not 
hit their stride, the Southerners had to fight 
until the end before getting their five point 
margin of victory. Anderson of Mississippi 
collected five buckets, to take the first 
honors from Hogan, who led Loyola v,'ith 
seven points. Hal Motz was consistently 
fed but could not consistently sink the ball, 
with the result that the lanky center amassed 
only two field goals and a free throw. Little 
Joe Schuessler completely failed on offen- 
sive play, making only three charity tosses, 
but his defensive work helped make up for 
the deficiency. 

Coach Sachs had resolved on that New 

Page 226 

Ed Angsten, B: 

ill Blcnncr, Bud, Ed Sdinci- 

Year's cvcnint; that Loyohi should not he 
the vietim of another surprise; subsequent 
hard workouts produced the desired effeet 
when Ripon College was smothered under 
a deluge of successful shots to the count of 
45 to 2.1. Individual coaching assisted Mots 
to regain his scoring eye, allowing Hal to 
tie the team efforts of the Wisconsin lads 
and outpoint his own teammates by mak- 
ing nine baskets and five free throws, for 
a total of 2.1 points. Schuessler returned 
to form, emerging with eight points to his 
credit. Bill Blenner stepped into the spot- 
light with seven markers to beat out K. 
Smith of Ripon. It must be said that Ripon 
never gave up the fight, although outclassed 
from the very start. Their never-give-up 
fighting game, which would have been 
threatening in any other circumstance, was 
useless with Motz pivoting, dribbling, and 
potting in the manner of "Feed" Murphy. 
Seven men in all saw action for Loyola, 
while Ripon's points were distributed among 
eight players. 

Western State Teachers came to Chicago 
to furnish opposition for Loyola's fifth game 
and returned with a 24 to 15 advantage in 
the scorebooks. The Loyola scoring was 
rather even. Mots leading with five points. 
G. Miller also accounted for five, repre- 
senting field goals. In the first five min- 
utes of play, the team from Kalamasoo ran 
up an eight point lead; Joe Schuessler started 
Loyola off by intercepting a pass in the 
middle of the court and dribbling down to 
score. Ash then arose to the opportunity 
to obtain possession of the ball in Loyola's 
back yard. His teammates showed their 
appreciation by working the ball into a po- 

sition where Bud sank a long. Schuessler 
counted on another hooker and Friseh en- 
tered the scoring column in a like manner. 
Although Motz was the lone Rambler who 
enjoyed a height advantage over the op- 
ponents. Perigo consistently got the jump 
m the game. When points were needed, 
however, and the hids seemed hot, Hal 
stretched upward to tip the hall into 
Loyola's possession. The half ended 1 1 to 
10 in the Teachers" favor. Loyola's com- 
plete second half playing was good for only 
two baskets by Mots and a free throw by 
Bud Ryan, a substitute forward. The 
Loyola points went thusly: Schuessler, 4; 
Friseh, 3; Mots, 5; Ash, 2, and Ryan, 1. 
Four State men scored: Binkley, 4; G. Mil- 
ler, 10; Perigo, 5; J. Miller, 5. Only 12 
personals were called, Loyola getting five 
and WST seven. The first home stand of 
the Ramblers was thus brought to a close. 

The glue that the water hoy slipped on the 
Michigan State's center's shoes seems to have 
taken effect. 


"Boooo!" says Bud Ash 
as Western State drops 
in another basket to in- 
crease their lead. 

with three victories and two losses the re' 

Michigan State Teachers at East Lansing 
was next on the card. Lumbering Hal 
knew that much, but not at the time of the 
train's departure; Loyola lost her center 
and the game 36 to 15. The trip initiated 
Angsten into the ways of Sachs' type of 
playing, for Little Eddie scored the first 
points of the game with a fast hook shot, 
and Schuessler got Loyola's other lone point 
in the first half while the home team ran 
up 16 points. The towering figures of the 
State players controlled the ball off the 
hack boards and on the tip off. Angsten 
opened Loyola's efforts in the second half 
with a pot from the corner of the floor. 
Frisch and Schuessler hit the hoop to bring 
the score to 16 to 9. After taking time out 
at this point, the Michigan hoopstcrs began 

their bombardment which completely sank 
the Chicagoans. 

Luckily for Mots and luckily for the 
Ramblers, the team traveled through Chi' 
cago before continuing down to St. Louis. 
Hal kept the spirit running high but the 
referees and officials thought St. Louis 
should have won and awarded them with 
a 24 to 23 victory. A great dispute arose 
over the final basket of the game, a toss by 
Bob Cochran simultaneously with or before 
the horn sounded to end the game. Sport 
writers witnessing the battle wrote the win 
belonged to Loyola, but the officials deemed 
otherwise. Until the final minutes of the 
scrap, Loyola led with a majority of points, 
holding a 15 to 6 advantage at half time. 

In which the better part of both teams manage 
to get up in the air about something or other. 

Revenge was sweet the niKlit the boys evened 
the score with our triends Irom St. Louis. 

Another ari,'umcnt arose, und before the 
final .-^hot, after an all around dash for a 
free ball, Hal Mot; arose from the floor 
with a badly bruised eye and Captain 
Hogan called time out for first aid. Despite 
the fact that Hal was removed from the 
game, the referee decided the substitution 
did not alter the fact that Loyola had called 
its fourth time out; contrary to cage rules 
that a substitution for an injured player 
overrides the fourth time out, Dirksen 
scored on a technical foul. To both John 
G. Scott of the St. Louis Globe-Democrat 
and James M. Gould, writing in the St. 
Louis Post-Dispatch, St. Louis University 
received every break of the game, and a few 
close decisions, which decided the game 
against Loyola. 

The return engagement with St. Am- 
brose likewise ended in a one point loss for 
Loyola, but the Davenport victory of 29 to 
28 was a display of hard fought and cleanly 
played basketball, both teams cashing in on 
shots whenever the opportunity was offered. 
The lowans assumed an 8 to lead early on 
two baskets each by Tyrrell and Capt. 
LIrie; Angsten and Mot: closed the gap 
with timely baskets. The Ambrosians, 
however, clicked for the rest of the half 
and held an 1 8 to 11 lead at the rest pe- 
riod. Jimmy Hogan switched to the pivot 
line at the start of the seccjnd half and 
dropped in three buckets and a tree throvi' 
to tie the score, but Vic PahPs tv.'o buckets 
and a charity toss put St. Ambrose once 
more m the lead. The Ramblers, who had 
changed from zone to man to man defense, 
held the opposition to two baskets during 

Hal Mots" eagle eye was 
too much for a small 
Ripon team. 



the second half while scoring six markers. 
With a minute to play, Hogan passed to 
Schucssler and Joe counted to bring 
Loyola within two pomts of St. Ambrose's 
29 count. With eight seconds left, Bud 
Ash converted a free throw, and a des- 
perate, but short, heave from the middle 
of the floor by Eddie Angsten gave the 
lowans their first victory over Loyola. 
Motz and Hogan, with nine and eight 
points respectively, led the scoring for 
Loyola, while Pahl counted seven points to 
take scoring honors for the home team. 
Tyrrell, a freshman who replaced the ab- 
sent Austin, played a fine floor game be- 
sides gathering two buckets and a free 

Playing their third and final road game 
in four nights away from home the 

The moment that seems a year. 

Loyolans defeated Columbia for the second 
time of the season by 29 to 2L Loyola 
took an early lead on baskets by Motz, 
Angsten and Frisch, and ran up 11 points 
before the Duhawks scored. The Ramblers, 
playing a slow, deliberate game, carefully 
executed their blocks from a set formation 
which enabled them to lead 16 to 8 at the 
half. Columbia, unable to penetrate the 
zone defense, was forced to take long, hur- 
ried shots at the basket, with Capt. White 
being the only scorer. In the second pe- 
riod, the Chicagoans protected their lead 
and scored whenever the Purple and Gold 
threatened a rally. Blenner, starting his 
first game since the Ripon contest, played 
a fine defensive game and opened up sev- 
eral scoring opportunities with his passing 
and blocking. Loyola's offense baffled the 
Dubuque team and the zone defense worked 
so well that Columbia had only three shots 
within the free throw circle. Capt. White 
countered six baskets and two free throws 
to lead the scoring, while Motz, Hogan, and 
Frisch accounted for 23 of Loyola's 29 

In the final games of the year, Loyola 
dropped decisions to Michigan State 
22 to 20, Western State 32 to 19 and 
Drake 30 to 2 5 while it was winning two 
games from Detroit 26 to 2 5 and 25 to 20 
and one from St. Louis 29 to 26. 

The ring-around-a-rosie 
game kept the fans 
amused until someone 
suggested basketball. 

Page 230 

No need to warn these hoys ahont trainini; rules. 
Oh, no! 

/^CMCH Alex Wilson's I';.U fn.sli Kis- 
(^ kctccrs finished ;i schedule of 14 frames 
with an average of .500. Practice sessions be- 
gan on November 21, with large delegations 
of cagers finally being cut to a few more than 
fifteen men. Those surviving the first cut 
represented thirteen different high schools. 
Loyola Academy led the list with Bill 
Looney, Jim O'Brien, Ed Calihan, Paul 
Riordan, John Brennan, and George Lear 
on the list. St. Ignatius was second with 
three players: D.ui Ronan, Joe Higgins, and 
Ed Malcak. Jim Gravin of De Paul, Andy 
Murphy of Mount Carmel, Joe Brown of 
St. Mel, Joe Power of Tilden, Leon Mani- 
ocha of St. Mary, and Alexis Rosene of Lake 
View completed the Chicago lads. Ed Mur- 
ray had called the halls of Campion home. 
Oscar Vidovic hailed from Jasper, while 
Bill Corbett captained the St. Thomas Mili- 
tary Academy team which played in the 
'33 National Tourney, Irwin Litman came 
from St. John's High of Winnipeg, Mani- 
toba, to be the lone "international star." 
Towards the end of the playing year, Ed 
Calihan was unanimously elected Honorary 
Captain of the green men. 

De Paul Frosh easily captured the first 
game of the year, but the score was evened 
when the Illinois School of Pharmacy was 
downed by 31 to 6. Morton Junior College 
captured the ne.xt tilt by a 54 to 24 trounc- 
ing. The Frosh turned tables on the Illinois 
College of Chiropody representatives in the 


following scrap, ..cinquering by 53 to 22. 
The other extreme was reached when ten 
points spelled the difference between the 
Oak Park Y. M. C. A. team and the Year- 
ling Cagers, the west siders winning 3 1 to 
2 1 . Two successive losses were pushed on 
the Loyolan cagers' shoulders by 45 to 20 
and 39 to 6 scores, Vv'ith the Northern Illi- 
nois School of Optometry and De Paul 
Frosh administering the downfalls. A 35 to 
23 victory broke the losing streak, with the 
Morton Junior College varsity dropping 
their tilt. Another series was split, the Frosh 
beating the Illinois School of Chiropody 
34 to 25 and losing to the Oak Park Y. M. 
C. A. squad by 47 to 32. Austin Y. M. C. A. 
came through to a 37 to 24 win, but the Illi- 
nois School of Chiropody dropped through 
the floor again, this time by a 30 to 22 finish. 

Alex Wilson's freshman 
basketball squad showed 
material that augurs well 
for future vears. 



r'HE final gesture of King Basketball 
was made in the Loyola gym when the 
Eleventh National Catholic High School 
Basketball Tournament closed the season 
not only for Loyola but also for every 
school in the United States. Equaling, if 
not surpassing, the successful tournaments 
of the past ten years, the 1934 tourney saw 
teams from the corners of the nation play 
superb ball in fighting it out to the cham- 
pionship and the Cardinal's Cup. Some- 
thing new was started this year in having 
a consolation tourney for those teams elimi- 
nated from the running in the first round. 
By this method, every team journeying to 
Chicago played at least two games, and even 
the first losers had a chance for a cup. 
California sent an entry for the first time, 
and the Vi'cll built squad from Stockton 

Fr. Holton managed the most successful torna- 
ment in many years. 

went to the finals before bowing in defeat. 
Joliet Catholic High, formerly De La Salle 
High of Joliet, Illinois, winners of the 1927 
and 1928 national championships, came 
through to defeat St. Mary's in the final by 
a 30 to 17 score. 

Cathedral High of Indianapolis, Indiana, 
1933 champs, opened the play with a 23 to 
16 win over St. Catherine's of Du Bois, 
Pennsylvania. Joliet, playing in the second 
game on the first night, started its cham- 
pionship trip by breezing through Qumcy 
Academy of Quincy, Illinois, 30 to 10. St. 
John's of Milwaukee and Central Catholic 
of Pittsburgh won their games to encounter 
each other in the second round. St. Patrick 
of Chicago's Catholic League ran up a 52 
to 14 swamp over St. Joseph of De Witt, 
Iowa. Catholic of Baton Rouge, Louisiana, 
and Victory of Lackawanna, New York, 
brought on the other extreme in the fol- 
lowing game, with the southern lads finally 
slipping through a 21 to 20 squeeze. Cor- 
pus Christi of Galesburg, Illinois, considered 
from the outstart to be the dark horse, came 
through with the necessary win, while St. 
Philip, champions of Chicago, scored 5 1 to 
2 5. Once more the opposite extreme fol- 
lowed, an 18 to 17 final going to St. Joseph 
of Oil City, Pennsylvania, over St. Man,' 
of Iowa City, Iowa. 

The Californian's debut was a 33 to 10 

The powerful Joliet team 
had to fight every inch 
of the way to the finals. 

Page 232 

Campion, always a strong 
contender, eliminated 
Marmion in the quartet' 

victory. Ursuline of Youngstown, Ohio, 
finished with a J)' to 24 lead to meet the 
Indian squad from St. Francis Mission of 
South Dakota, who had won 2S to 26 from 
St. Mary of Niagara Falls, N. Y. Two 
yearly favorites. Campion of Prairie du 
Chien, Wisconsin, and the former Jasper 
Academy of Jasper, Indiana, now moved to 
Aurora, Illinois,, under the name of Mar' 
mion, completed the seventh bracket of the 
second round. St. Rita became the first 
Chicago loser by a 22 to 21 score at the 
hands of Cathedral of Springfield, Illinois. 
Leo of Chicago revenged on the out'of' 
towners with a 42 to 23 trampling over St. 
Mary of Menasha, Wisconsin. The champs 
tO'be of 1934 defeated the former champs 
of 1933 in the first second'round game when 
Joliet beat Cathedral of Indianapolis 28 to 
24. St. JoTin's of Milwaukee proved to be 
four points better than their opponents, 
winning 34 to 30 from Catholic of PittS' 
burgh. St. Patrick of Chicago won 45 to 
24, and St. Philip of Chicago lost 27 to 17 
in the two following games, while Catholic 
of Baton Rouge and Corpus Christi of 
Galesburg received the damage and gave 
the trimming. St. Mary from the sunny 
slopes of California ousted Pennsylvania's 
St. Joseph squad 23 to 11. 

The crowd favorite, St. Francis of In' 
diana, won their second game by a two' 

St. John's was the first prominent Milwaukee en- 
try since Marquette lost in the finals of the sec- 
ond tournament. 

point advantage, beating Ursuline of 
Youngstown 29 to 27. Campion scored 29 
to 18 ahead of Marmion, and Cathedral of 
Springfield by a score of 22 to 19 put Leo 
of Chicago out of the tourney. Catholic 
High of Joliet, St. Patrick of Chicago, St. 
Mary of California, and Campion of Wis' 
consin became the Big Four to battle it out 
for the four cup awards by entering the 
semi-final round. 24 to 19, 25 to 20, 37 to 
22, and 17 to 16 were the scores as St. 
John's of Milwaukee, Galesburg's Corpus 
Chnsti, the "Red Men" of South Dakota's 
Mission, and Cathedral of Springfield were 
eliminated respectively. A 28 to 26 score 
marked Joliet's victory over St. Patrick, 
while St. Mary entered the finals by a 20 to 
17 score over Campion. 

Meanwhile out in the other champion- 

shi|^ iMCC, iuY the Cunsoldtiun Cup, St. Rita 
of Chicago and Quincy Academy of 
Quincy, Illinois, were coming slowly to the 
final loser's game. The first game Sunday 
night saw the Chicago team conquer .^5 to 
14. St. Patrick became the second Windy 
City squad to win on the eventful final 
night by defeating Campion 2*) to 16. The 
1934 National Champions were crowned 
about ten o'clock when the third Chicago 
Catholic League team to play, Joliet High, 
finished 30 to 17 ahead of the Fair West- 

The first points of the final game were 
scored by Larry Minehan, California's cen- 
ter. Simon, McGann, Comerford, and Mc- 
Gann, respectively, pushed Joliet out to a 
six-point lead by four baskets in quick suc- 
cession. Lyons and Minehan brought the 
St. Mary's lads within three points of the 

The west side came in force hoping to see St. 
Pat's repeat their victory of 1932. 

leaders before the first quarter was com- 
pleted. Canlis and Heffernan drew first 
blood in the second period to give the sunny 
state boys a temporary lead. Comerford 
brought Joliet a free throw to tie the score 
for the end of the first half. While Hef- 
fernan and Lyons were gathering five points 
for the Westerners, Stretch McGann found 
the basket for the first effective time in his 
career as a high school eager and scored 
three successive baskets with a charity throw 
on the side. Matasevac duplicated Mc- 
Gann's earlier performances when he tossed 
in four buckets later in this half. Tezak 
and McGann scored again to complete the 
rout, although at no juncture in the con- 
test was the outcome a certainty. The West 
Coast lads played their own brand of ball, 
similar to the slow deliberate professional 
style employed by Lennie Sachs' Loyola 
five, and never seemed flustered or bothered 
about the progress of the game. Despite 
their seeming indifference they were deter- 
mined and extended Joliet to its greatest 

As in the past, the present press corre- 
spondents, oificials, and coaches picked an 
All-Tournament squad of eight players: 
three guards, two centers, and three for- 
wards. The stars of the 1934 tourney were: 
Forwards, Carl Thielbert of Corpus Christi 

M,-iny of the railbii 
the finals, but it sc( 

had St. Phihp ..latcd for 
^ they had never heard of 

PAGt 234 

(Galesburii, Illinois). Leonard Quick Bear 
of St. Francis Mission (St. Francis, South 
Dakota), and Bob McClellan of Campion 
(Prairie du Chien, Wisconsin) ; centers, 
Larry Minehan of St. Mary (Stockton, 
California), "Stretch" McGann of Catholic 
(Joliet, Illinois) ; guards, Jim Carson of 
Cathedral (Indianapolis, Indiana), Bill Sar- 
kissian of St. Mary (Niagara Falls, New 
York), and Robert Harrison of Ursuline 
(Youngstown, Ohio). 

When the rose-decked trophies had been 
presented, individual medals and awards 
given, and team laurels bestowed, the teams 
from schools with sectional championships 
in the National Catholic Basketball Tourna- 
ment packed up their belongings and newly 
acquired souvenirs in readiness for the 
homeward trip. Some of the teams found 
their previous home schedules and the tour- 
nament rounds, even when combined, in- 
sufficient to round out their basketball 
season; these teams accordingly wandered 
home in a long series of unequal leaps from 
new contest to new contest in basketball. 
Among the group so acting was to be noted 
especially the Indian squad from St. Francis 
Mission of South Dakota. Other squads 
started directly for their native heaths; the 
National Champs were, of course, too near 
Chicago to be considered outsiders, while 
the representatives from California stayed 
behind a short while, to rest and enjoy the 

Sonic ot the morning games were the most hotly 
contested ot the whole tournament. 

The Adagio dance was inspired by the Blue 
Eagle on the jersey. 

host city. Whatever rela.xation they gained 
from their stay here after the meet was hard 
won in consideration of the fact that they 
overcame the fatigue of the longest journey 
of any team sufficiently to win second place 
in the tournament. 

In sections of the country other than 
those represented at the Tournament this 
year reports of the games have stimulated 
a lively interest which gives the tourney 
directors hope of having a very much in- 
creased field participate in the 19.^5 matches. 
At the present, all that is certain is that 
the Champs, from Joliet, will have to put 
up a combat to retain the Cardinal's Cup 
stitfer than even their fine fight in the 
eleventh tournament. 


THE past season of the track and swimming teams 
has been very successful from many points of 
view. To the student, the fact that the swimming 
team won almost every meet and that the track team 
showed increasing strength by winning 50' ,. of their 
dual meets is of paramount importance. To the ath' 
letes, and myself, however, the most important feat' 
ure of the past season has been the growth of that 
feeling so necessary for every team and which for 
lack of a better name we call "team spirit." 

In spite of the loss of many men the outlook for 
next year is very bright as the increasing interest in 
the sports and the normal influx of athletes next year 
should fill their places. In both of these teams the 
enthusiasm of the athletes is gradually spreading 
throughout the student body and is resulting in more 
interest, and, as a natural consequence, in better 

In a school with scattered units, as at Loyola, the 
athletic department is usually the one which binds 
the student body closest together, and it is encourag- 
ing to find students from the Arts, Law, Medical, 
Dental and even night schools competing side by side 
for the school. With this spirit it is possible that 
we may eventually find the athletic rating of Loyola 
as high as is her scholastic standing. 

Varsity Track and Swimming Coach 

/f^ the beginning of the 1934 Track 
'^-'^ Season Coach Alex Wilson looked at 
his material with considerable optimism, for 
outstanding among the returning veterans 
were Mike CoUetti, holder of the Loyola 
track records for the 100 and 220 yard 
dashes, and "Boots" Bissmger, high point 
man in last year's meets. Besides these 
men, there was a wealth of material in such 
splendid performers as Tom McGinnis, cap- 
tain of the 193? cross-country team, and 
quarter miler on the 1933 track team, Alan 
Schroeder. quarter miler, and Dune Bau- 
man, broad |umper. The Freshman con- 
tingent also showed some promise with 
such men as Bill Looney, Loyola Academy 
field man; Paul Raiferty, sprint man and 
pole-vaulter; Pete Byrne, quarter miler; 
and Bernard Brennan, cross-country runner. 

As a warm-up meet in preparation for 
Loyola's first in-door competition a Fresh- 
man-Varsity meet was held in the gym 
February tenth. The freshmen won by a 
score of 29-25. Although the varsity men 
started in winning form with McGinnis and 
Schroeder capturing first and second place 
in the quarter mile, a freshman. Bud Star- 
ret, evened matters by capturing a first 
place in the low and high hurdles. CoUetti 
won the forty yard dash with Rafferty and 
Newell, both freshmen, placing second and 
third. In the two mile race, Brennan, an- 
other freshman, surprised Hill and Bissinger 
by sprinting in with three laps to go, for 
first place. 

The fir'^t regular meet nt the \'ear w;is 

against Armour Tech. Loyola won by the 
narrow margin of four points, 54-50. The 
deciding points were gained by Duncan 
Bauman in the last event by a broad jump 
of nineteen feet, five and seven-eighths 
inches. In the sixty yard dash CoUetti led 
Carol! of Armour and Rafferty of Loyola 
to the tape by the fast time of 6:3 seconds. 
The mile run was scored for Loyola by 
Bissinger and Schott, Bissinger's time being 
four minutes and fifty-seven seconds. Mc- 
Ginnis stepped the quarter mile off in the 
time of fifty-three and six-tenths seconds. 
Brennan of Loyola finished the two mile 
run in ten minutes and fifty-five seconds; 
Hill and Bissinger loped in to take a sec- 
ond and third and make a clean sweep for 
Loyola. In the high hurdles Starret beat 
out Roberts of Armour by inches for the 
time of 9:3 seconds. Schott easily cap- 
tured the victory in the half mile for 
Loyola in the time of 44:10 seconds. 

In the second meet of the year Loyola's 
track team was confronted with the diffi- 
culty of standing by and watching all the 
first places slip narrowly out of their grasp 
and go down to defeat at the hands of a 
strong North Central team. Loyola was 
compensated somewhat, however, by learn- 
ing that they had pushed the North Central 
men to two new track records and one field 

Runtz, Schott, Sadler, B. Brennan. Ray Eiden, 
Bissinger, Newell, Callanan. Second Rom — 
Wilson, Bauman, Hill, McGinnis, West, Chit- 
tenden. First Row — Schroeder, W. Crowley, 
C illetti, Reiman. P Raffcrtv. \', Anderson. 

• t"J|"t • f 

,v ^"'"M ^^m, 

t i t t 1. 1 

record. Lloyd Scihcrt nosed out Starret ot 
Loyolu in the sixty yard low hurdles for the 
tune 7.1, and heat Colletti, also ot Loyol.i, 
in the sixty yard dash. Lanj^ell ot' North 
Central heaved the shot farther than our 
Reimann for a new record with a distance 
of forty feet, three and three quarters 

At the tieldhouse of the University of 
Chic.i^o on March second, the Loyola track 
team suffered a loss with a score of 71-24. 
Although Loyola managed to annex two 
first places in the seventy yard high hurdles 
and the mile run, besides several second ,uid 
third places in the track events, they could 
not overcome the superiority of the Chicago 
team in the field events. The seventy yard 
high hurdles was perhaps the most exciting 
event of the day. Starret of Loyola beat 
Berwanger, the Chicago Ace, to the tape in 
the time of 09.1 ; Schott also ran an excellent 
race for Loyola, breaking the tape in the 
time of 4.4. Loyola was not so fortunate 
in the 440 yard run, for Chicago took first 
place and Watson defeated McGinnis of 
Loyola by mere inches for second place. In 
the sixty yard dash Colletti of Loyola ran 
second with Rafferty, also of Loyola, right 
after him for third place. In the shot put 
Loyola managed to get third place only 
with Reimann's throw. Rafferty and Chit- 
tenden placed second and third in the pole 
vault, and Brennan managed to run second 
in the two mile race. Loyola was unable, 

however, to place in the high jump or win 
in the rel.iy. 

Loyola's star performer and captain of 
the track team, Mike Colletti, lived up to 
his reputation and won the seventy yard 
dash in the college division of the last meet 
of the indoor season, the Armour Relays. 
The two mile relay team, led by Tom Mc- 
Ginnis and including such speedy men as 
Sadler, Schott, and Bissinger, managed to 
make its mark and place third in the college 
class. Bud Starret, star freshman hurdler, 
made the final summaries by placing second 
in the seventy yard high hurdles in the time 
of 9.2. The close of the season leaves us 
with all of our men who after another 
year's profitable experience will be capable 
of obtaining new laurels. 

After the indoor season had been offi- 
cially closed, Mike Colletti was sent to 
Notre Dame to represent Loyola in the 
Central Intercollegiate Track Meet. Mike 
breezed through his qualifying heats in the 
60-yard dash without difficulty and then 
took third in the finals. The winner was 
Ralph Metcalf, Marquette's Olympic star, 
and unquestionably the greatest sprinter 
now in active competition in America. 
Fleming of Pittsburgh was only inches 
ahead of Colletti and less than two yards 
separated the first four men. Despite a 
slight delay in rounding into form, Loyola's 
captain was running well at the end of the 
indoor season. He had avenged his defeat 
by Deiblcr of North Central by beating 

Colletti misses the tape 
by inches in one of the 
first meets of the sea- 

Page 239 



the N,i|^crvilli' iniiDii in tlic Armour Re- 
lays; and his time had been eut a full half 
second below that made by Berwanger, the 
University of Chicago's decathalon star, on 
the day when Colletti took second at Chi- 
cago's fieldhouse. 

After nearly a month layoff between the 
indoor and outdoor seasons, the track team 
was defeated by a 69 to 62 score by the 
Northern Illinois State Teachers College. 
The result of the meet hinged on the final 
event, the relay, and the Teachers proved a 
little too fast for Coach Wilson's four 
quarter-milers. Prior to this event Loyola 
had matched the home team almost point 
for point. Loyola's winners were Captain 
Colletti m the 100 and 220-yard dashes. 
Bud Starrctt in both hurdle races, Paul 
Rafferty in the pole vault, Charley Schott 
and Bissinger tied in the mile, and Chris- 
tiansen the discus. 

Constant practice i,s conduti^c i^' _ - ,1 iin 
and winning performances. 

In winning both dashes, Mike scored over 
one of his most persistent local rivals, 
Trakas, of the De Kalb team. Despite a 
slow start, Colletti was timed in 9.9 in the 
100 and 2? flat in the 220. Hofherr, with 
a third in the longer dash, was the only 
other Loyolan to score in the sprints. Col- 
letti lent the Ramblers further aid by re- 
cruiting George Christianson. The big 
medical student, participating without prac- 
tice, took first in the discus with a heave 
of 134 feet, and then captured third in the 

Starrctt was ten yards ahead of his near- 
est competitor m the high hurdles, and 
though he and Rafferty were only inches 
apart in the 220 lews, the nearest Teacher 
was a full flight of hurdles behind. Starrett 
has been one of Loyola's most consistent 
performers, and his marvelous form, espe- 
cially in the highs, would seem to indicate 
a place in the National Intercollegiates dur- 
ing some time in his three years of com- 
petition to come. Rafferty had little trouble 
m the vault, 1 1 feet 6 inches being good 
enough for first. 

Schott and Bissinger finished hand m 
hand in the mile in the slow time of 4:50.L 
Schott was second in the half-mile and Bis- 
singer took a third in the two-mile. But 
despite a slight advantage m the track 

Pole vaulting is a branch of track in which it is 
almost mipossible to succeed without a thorough 
understanding of technique and form. 

These sprinters ^et aw.iy with the nun, figura- 
tively speiikiiiK (il ciHirse- 

events, weakness in the field events and in 
the relay cost the Ramblers the meet. 

On Saturday, May 5, Alex Wilson took 
his team to Milwaukee to meet the Mil- 
waukee State Teachers College, and Loyola 
was declared the victor hy the narrow mar- 
gin of 66 to 6^". Loyola's defeat of the 
Teachers would have been more impressive 
had not Colletti dropped the baton while 
leading in the iinal lap of the relay. Other- 
wise the "Big Train" had a day 
with victories in both the 100 and 220 
dashes to his credit. In both of these events 
he was pushed hy Harry Hofherr, the 
former Catholic league sprint champ from 
Loyola Academy. Hofherr also scored when 
he tied with Al Schroeder for second place 
in the broad jump, both Loyola men span- 
ning 2 1 feet 9j/2 inches. Bud Starrett found 
a little more competition in the hurdles and, 
though he won both races, he was forced 
to his best time of the year, H.l in the 
120-yard highs. 

In the field events Christianson again 
was a life-saver. He took first in the discus 
and then tied with Reiman of Loyola for 
first in the shotput. Hill cleared 5; 8 in the 
high jump and was tied for first. Jerry 
Burns won the quarter with ease and Tom 
McGinnis coasted in behind him. Though 
Paul Rafferty cleared 12 feet in the vault. 

The field men are usually the inexperienced ones 
on the track team and Coach Wilson is forced 
to spend a great deal of his time in instruction 
ol them. 

the little freshman's best effort to date, a 
second was the best he could get. Bob 
Runtz, one of Loyola's most consistent high 
jumpers wrenched his ankle rather badly 
and may not be able to compete again this 
year. Schott took second in both the mile 
and half-mile. The only other event in 
which Loyola scored was the javelin, Ed 
Caliban of the Fresh basketball squad tak- 
ing second with a toss of 158 feet. 

Coach 'Wilson has high hopes for the 
future of the track team because of the 
rather fine underclassmen who have turned 
out in the past two years and who with a 
certain amount of seasoning and careful 
training, should develop into point winners. 
Runt::, Schott, Sadler, Brennan, Ray Eiden, 
Bissinger, Newell, Hill, 'West Chittenden, 
Crowley, Reiman, P. Rafferty and Ander- 
son are all members of either the class of 
'36 or '37. 

Top Row — Wise, Van 
denberg, Dooley, Kudla 
First Roil — Kearns, El 
well, Ert;, Trick, Wil 

/"OPENING Its scdson with a 44-.U vie- 
^^ tory over the Northwestern "B" Team, 
the Loyola Swimming Team began the most 
successful record in its history. In this meet 
Captain Eddie Erts took first place m the 
forty and hundred yard free style, Max 
Brydenthal won the breaststroke, Jim El- 
well the two hundred yard free style, and 
Mickey Kearns the diving. 

Three new tank records were set by 
Loyola m the iirst home meet, a victory of 
47-,i7 over Michigan State Teachers. The 
first record was made by Brydenthal in the 
two hundred yard breaststroke and the 
other two by Jim Elwell in the four-forty 
and two-twenty yard free styles. Captain 
Eddie Ertz again took first place in the 
fifty yard free style while ex-captain Trick 
finished third. Kearns likewise again won 
in the diving in which Vandenberg took 

The first encounter with Armour was 
our third victory won by ■^1)^2 to 241/2- 
Once more Ertz; finished first in both the 

Will Trick, captain 
.il the 193 3 swim- 
■ iini; team. 

titty and hundred yard free styles. The 
other first places were gained by Elwell in 
the two-twenty yard free style, Brydenthal 
in the hundred yard breast stroke, and 
Kearns in the diving. 

Our fourth victory of the season, a fea- 
ture of the Dad's Day Program, was over 
the Northwestern "'B" Team by a 44-31 
score. With firsts in the hundred and two 
hundred yard free styles, Jim Elwell was 
high point man for Loyola. Brydenthal 
gained first place in the breast stroke and 
second in the back stroke to help the cause, 
while Ertz and Trick won the first two 
places in the fifty yard free style. Mickey 
Kearns won the diving for the fourth time 
of the season. 

Early in March the Milwaukee State 
Teachers came to Loyola and were the fifth 
victim, being defeated by a score of 47-28. 
The Loyola relay team, Elwell, Ertz, Trick, 
and Vandenberg, set a new record of l:4.i 
in the two hundred yard relay, bettering 
the old of 1 :4'). Another record was set by 
Elwell in the two hundred yard free style, 
swimming it in 2 :20;1, and clipping :06 off 
the old. Brydenthal contented himself with 
two second places for Art Wise beat him 
in the breaststroke and Jim Hopp won the 
backstroke. Once more Ertz and Trick 
took first and second in the fifty yard free 

Mickey Kearns suffered his first defeat 
of the year by a fraction of a point in the 
Wisconsin meet at Madison, the scene of 
our first rebut, 4,3-41. Elwell was high point 

m,in, winning the two-twenty and fiiur- 
forty yard free styles. Ert: a^ain won the 
hundred yard free style and Brydenthal 
finished first in the two hundred yard 
breast stroke. The medley relay team, Bry- 
denthal, Wise, and Ertz, won another first 
place for Loyola. 

The only other defeat of the year was 
administered by Chica^'o, by a 4.^-41 score. 
Elweli was high man with two firsts; Bry- 
denthal again took the two hundred yard 
breaststroke, and Erts and Trick took first 
and second in the century. Roberts of Chi- 
cago nosed out Kearns in the divmg. 

A return meet with Milwaukee State 
Teachers was won hy Loyola by 45-29. 
Kearns was defeated for the third time, 
losing to lacolucci of Milwaukee; Ertz and 
Trick finished first and second in the fifty 
yard free style; and Brydenthal won the 

With a 48-27 victory over Armour the 
193.i-.i4 season was closed. Elweli and Bry- 
denthal continued their record breaking 
habits, Brydenthal winning the hundred 
yard breaststroke in 1;H, knocking off 
:02.2, and Elweli clipping :02.? off his own 
record in the two hundred yard free style. 
The t)ther first places were garnered by 
Kearns in the diving, Erts in the fifty and 
hundred yard free styles, and Brydenthal I'n 
the hundred yard backstroke. 

Loyola completed this year's season with 
a percentage of .777, losing only to Chicago 
and Wisconsin in nine meets. At the end 
of the regular season, Elweli went to the 

Constant practice and training enabled the swim- 
mers to complete the season with more than the 
usual success. 

Ed Ert:, captain in 

National Collegiate Meet at Columbus, 
Ohio, and finished sixth in the fifteen hun- 
dred meter race, in which a new world's 
record was set. 

Coach Ale.K Wilson this year directed 
one of the best, if not the best, swimming 
squads ever developed at Loyola University. 
Rising to the heights of major competition 
in the mid-west the team won seven meets 
in a schedule of nine. For the first time in 
the history of the school, a natator was 
represented in the Intercollegiate Nationals, 
and, by virtue of his two-point wins at 
Ohio, made the 1934 ail-American swim- 
ming team. Next season we should see 
Elweli not only returning as a veteran but 
leading others of the better Loyola swim- 
mers to intercollegiate fame. 

Besides Elweli, Ed Ert:, who placed in 
the Central Intercollegiate meet, Will Trick, 
Don Vandenberg, Art Wise, Kudla, and 
Jim Dooley return to the school w-ith an- 
other year of varsity competition ahead of 
them. In closing a narration of the season, 
a tribute must be paid to Jack "Mickey" 
Kearns who for four years has been a con- 
sistent point winner and whose graduation 
in lune is a vital loss to the team. 

1 « f • 

T: o\^ Rou.1 — Lynette 
Sanders, Callanan, Sad 
ler, Joy. Frist Row — B 
Brennan, T. McGinnis, 
A. Wilson, Bissinger 

/CROSSCOUNTRY, the first varsity 
\_/ sport of each school year, attracts a 
group of hardy, and eager athletes. This 
year when coach Alex Wilson made his call 
for Harriers, he was greeted by four vet- 
erans: Captain Tom McGinnis, Boots Bis- 
singer, Charley Callanan, and Bob Sadler. 
A group of new men also added their efforts 
to making the 19.i4 team a really competi- 
tive crew. The new comers, a large group 
at first, dwindled quickly, leaving Bernie 
Brennan, Bob Miller, Harry Joy, and Bud 

The first race of the year saw our Har- 
riers compete against North Central Col- 
lege at Napervillc. Culver and Haag of 
North Central tied for first while Bissinger 
finished third. Brennan, McGinnis, Sadler, 
and Callanan finished in fifth, sixth, ninth, 
and tenth places making the score twenty- 
two to thirty-three m favor of North Cen- 

On October 2 1 , the Milwaukee Teachers' 

Cross-country — the sport of achmt; dogs. 

Team visited Loyola, to depart with a 
twenty-three to thirty-two victory. Carl 
Kelly of the Teachers passed Bissinger by a 
hist minute sprint, but Brennan came easily 
into third. Four Milwaukee runners led 
Sadler into eight. Miller and Kramer took 
the remaining two places. 

Wheaton College was outdone by Bis- 
singer with his sprint that had failed against 
the Teachers. Hadley of Wheaton finished 
second, and Callanan, Sadler, and Miller 
took eighth, ninth, and tenth places making 
the score twenty-four to thirty-one in favor 
of Wheaton. 

The big event of the Cross-Country 
schedule was Loyola's Third Annual Invita- 
tional Meet. The University of Illinois, Big 
Ten Champions, took the title away from 
Illinois Normal who had won it in both 
previous meets. Illinois won by taking sec- 
ond, third, fourth, sixth, and fifteenth 
places. Second place was won by Illinois 
Normal, while North Central finished third. 
For the third consecutive year, the indi- 

The Tennis 

te,un braved 

tlie cold 

lake winds 

in (jrder to 

practise and 



for a strenuc 

lis season. 

vidual championship went to Lylc Hutton 
of Normal, who also set a new reeorJ for 
the third time. He ran three and five- 
eighths miles in 18:37. 

Loyola's Invitational is fast heeoming one 
of the leading races of the Middle West. 
This year it attracted about seventy athletes 
and scores of onlookers who lined the track 
despite the brisk weather. 

CTOECAUSE golf, like tennis, has no 
-'--' chance to gain momentum as an inter- 
collegiate sport until the last month or so 
of the second semester, the varsity team can- 
not take much part in intercollegiate com- 

At the tryouts for the golf team, two 
veterans. Captain Jack Paschal! and Ray 
Grunt, were in the group that again quali- 
fied as members of the varsity squad. Three 

others who proved that they had ability of 
varsity caliber were Ted Renz, Jim Morrow, 
and John Carroll. Between the proved 
ability of the veterans and the promising 
lalent ot the new men, the golf team is 
looking forward to establishing a commend- 
,ible record in varsity competition. 

The first match of the current season will 
be against Armour on April 28. Other 
matches that will follow as the season prog- 
resses will find the Loyolans meeting De 
Paul, Chicago, Northwestern, and some of 
the other leading collegiate golf teams of 
the Middle West. 

WHEN Captain Joe Frisch made the 
first call for tennis tryouts on April 
18, four veterans responded; they were Ed 
Schramm, Ellsworth, Richardson, of ping 
pong fame, and George Dubay. Several 
promising freshmen have made bids for posi- 
tions on the squad, and will probably force 
the veterans hard. 

Captain Frisch, who is in his third year 
on the varsity squad, will play in the num- 
ber one position. At number two will be 
Schramm, and, after reviewing his last 
year's showing, we are confident in his win- 
ning a goodly share of the matches. It is 
still doubtful whether Dubay or Richardson 
will play third, but both have great ability 
under fire. 


John Paschall, the only 
veteran of the golf team 
and the newcomers try 
some early strokes. 

A CLOSE observation of the round of toiirna- 
nicnts, meets and events, culminating in the 
annual Spring Carnival, which is sponsored and en' 
gineered by the Intramural Association, teaches the 
students a valuable lesson: in every case, the fellow 
who has plugged along day after day training him- 
self and disciplining his energies, conquers, when the 
test comes, the fellow of similar ability who has 
neglected to marshal and drill his own qualities until 
he is able to use them to their utmost efficiency. 

The average person functions with half his cylin- 
ders inoperative. He is prone to blame his poor per- 
formance on his lack of equipment, but if he would 
only look into himself, find the talents with which 
he has been endowed, and develop and utilize them, 
he would have no cause to complain that he was ab- 
sent the day Heaven poured forth its cornucopia of 
blessings upon the people of earth. 

It is the purpose of the Intramural Association to 
assist him in finding and developing his physical qual- 
ities, just as it is the purpose of the scholastic de- 
partment to enable him to probe into his mind and 
heart and soul tor the qualities which there lie dor- 
mant, to the end that he may foster and cultivate 
them and thus attain his rightful place in the wide 
and far-flung fields of human endeavor, glowing with 
physical, mental, and moral vigor, and reveling in 
the elation of having reached the full stature of a 
healthy, cultured, trained. Christian gentleman, 
ready and eager to sally forth and give a good account 
of himself in the great battle of Life! 

Director of Athletics 

Page 247 


rHE second generation of the Intramural 
Board guided the destiny of the 1933- 
34 season under the directorship of Frank 
Lindman. Frank has been a memher of the 
Intramural Board since its foundation, and 
has had good training in the principles of 
intramurals as set down by his predecessors, 
O'Neill, Mungoven, and Connelly. 

The Board itself consisted of many new 
men. Veteran Dode Norton again repre- 
sented the Dental School, and George 
Zwikstra, serving for his first year as a 
manager, so successfully conducted the 
Medical School activities that he was in- 
cluded in the first Loyola J^ews citations 
for real activity at Loyola. The Law School 
was handled by George McEwen, while on 
the Arts Campus, the hub of Intramurals, 
Tom McGinnis and tour new managers, 
Imu-. Rurkc. DK-k Jmvcc, McDcnalJ, 

To Doug McCahe and Frank Lindman is due 
the success or failure of the intramural system. 

and Allan Schroeder, solved all difficulties. 

The neophytes, the leaders of future in- 
tramural associations, did an excellent job 
in helping run tournaments, acting as offi- 
cials, securing entries, and selling the idea 
of "sports for all" to our timid Freshmen. 
Ed Crowley, HermestrofF, Mulligan, Mc- 
Manus, Brennan, HoUahan, Jim Crowley, 
Bill Crowley, and Hennessy have the po- 
tentiality of the ideal intramural manager. 

At the beginning of the season, the man- 
ager announced that as athletics were the 
most concrete way of making contact be- 
tween the students of the far flung colleges 
of Loyola, the Intramural Association would 
undertake the task of making Dents, Meds 
and Lawyers University conscious. As last 
year games were played both on the West 
Side and in the Alumni Gymnasium, but to 
this was added interdepartmental competi- 
tion, that is, competition between really 
representative teams, whose players or all- 
star selections vied for the university cham- 
pionship after winning the title in their 
various colleges. Before the varsity games, 
"all-star" basketball teams combatted each 
other; once a week during the bowling sea- 
son, representative teams split pins with 
each other. The culmination of this type 
of competition was on the Second Annual 
Intramural Night, April 13. which was 
all-university as never before. 

Many tournament innovations were 
made. A channel swim was added as was 

BOARD. Top Roil — J 
l^rennan, Mulligan 
Hennessy, McManus 
Second Row — W. Crow 
ley, Schneider, E. Crow 
ley, Hollahan, Anderson 
First Row — Schroeder, 
McGinnis. Burke, Lind 
man, McDonald, Joyce. 

Page 248 

Frank Lnidinan, tlu 
Director, locks cllicicnt 
wliile Ills hoys smile lor 
tlic cameraiiiiui. 

also ;i fall track meet which atforJcd a 
greater v,iriet>' of events. Because it was 
not completed last year, tennis was played 
in the fall and not in the spring. Billiards 
were dropped. Cross-country was included 
as a team race, every person competing re- 
ceiving a point for his organization. Entries 
therefore increased from 5 to 44. Bowling, 
ping pong, and pool set new entry records, 
each well above a hundred. A swimming 
meet was held, and, though last year no one 
entered, this year forty competed. Golf was 
made a medal play contest. Boxing was held 
on three definite evenings and not in the 
afternoons as before. In every sport except 
track, touchball, and basketball entries were 
almost doubled. 

The rest of the program remained as last 
year: cross-country, tennis, touchball, push- 
ball, basketball, handball, bowling, pool 
swimming, boxing, wrestling, ping pong, 
golf, horseshoes, track, and baseball. The 
point system was altered for the best: last 
year yellow gold medals were awarded to 
those who scored thirty or more points; 
this year it has been cut to tv^-enty-iive 
points; green gold medals are awarded to 
those having from fifteen to twenty-four 
points instead of the former twenty to 
thirty points, and silver to those having 
from nine to fourteen instead of from ten 
to nineteen points. 

/r SUFFICIENT variety of events to 
^^•^J- interest all members of the Univer- 
sity was proposed for this season's track 

carnival held on Friday, November third, 
a very cold and dismal day. 

The first event, the hundred and twenty 
yard low hurdles, was won by Jim Graven, 
Paul Rafferty running a close second. In 
the mile run, though twenty started, only 
twelve finished, being led by Tom Ryan, 
Vinny HermestrofF, Rod Dougherty, and 
Paul Arthur. Joseph Shuessler was the 
first to break the tape in the finals of the 
hundred yard dash, with Bill Looney, Dan 
Sullivan, and Paul Riordan following. 
Moehn, Jim Yore, Joe Converse, and Don 
R;ifFerty bucked the cold in the quarter mile 
;ind m the high jump Bob Runtz and Bill 
Looney hurled themselves highest over the 
bar. Schroeder, Paul Rafferty, and Lind- 
man placed in the broad jump. Ed Calla- 
han won the javelin throw, defeating Byrne 
and Lear, while Joe Koepner threw the dis- 
cus farther than Spori and Converse. 

In team honors the Loyola Academy 
Alumni won by six points over the Pi 
Alphs, and the Brutes and Elasmobrachs 
took third and fourth places. 

FORTY-FOUR entrants, a gain of seven 
hundred per cent over last season, en- 
tered the cross-country, being attracted un- 
doubtedly by a decrease of one mile from 
the former two and a half miles required 
distance and the new system of scoring that 
gave a point to each team for every man 
entering and as many points to the winners 
and their team as men they had led in the 

P.^CE 249 


Riord.m of the Loyola Alumni took an 
early lead but before the first circuit of the 
track was completed Tom Ryan assumed a 
lead he held for the remainder of the race. 
As the seven-eighths mile mark was passed 
Pete Byrne of the Pi Alphs was in second 
place and Ed Callahan of the Alumni was 
running third. When the last lap was com- 
pleted, however, Ryan led across the tape, 
Callahan had moved up to second, and Ar- 
thur of the Pi Alphs came in third hotly 
challenged by his fraternity brother, Pete 
Byrne. Jack Dooley was the fifth man to 

When all the points were added and 
allotted to the various teams. Pi Alphs had 
acquired the first place, leading the Elasmo- 
hrachs by three points. Closely following 
were the Alpha Delts. the Brutes and the 
Loyola Acidcmy Alumni. 

From early September until late in May, Intra- 
mural Sports occupy the men during their rec- 
reation hours. 

CT~HE Intramural Singles Tennis Tourna- 
-*- ment began on September twenty-fifth 
v>ith thirty-two entering and, at the finish 
on October thirteenth, five winners had 
survived the grind. 

The first notice of the tournament was 
put up on Friday, September twenty-sec- 
ond; the tournament began on the fol- 
lowing Monday, the twenty-fifth. During 
the first few days, inclement weather made 
the prospects for the completion of the 
tournament very problematical, but never- 
theless afforded time for interest in the 
tournament to be aroused among the tennis 
enthusiasts of the school. There were no 
seasoned contestants in the tourney because 
of the ineligibility of the Varsity^ Team, and 
the ability of the new players in the school 
was somewhat doubtful. 

The playoff was according to tournament 
style; two of three sets to decide the winner 
of a match. Most of the entrants were from 
the Arts Campus because of the proximity 
of the courts, but it was a law student who 
placed second. The winners were Edward 
Runt; of the Elasmobranchs, George Mc- 
Ewen of the Law School, Paul Riordan of 
the Loyola Alumni, Phillip Griffin, who 
was unattached, and Ned Youngs of the 

Early and late in the 
season, the tennis courts 
arc oy^QW for the use of 
the students. 

Pagh 250 

The tennis finalists, |,v 
McEwen, R i o r d a n 
Runtz and Youngs. 

rHE class of 1937, or rather the present 
freshmen, out-jostled, out-fought, and 
out-maneuvered the second year men to 
score two goals while holding their elders 
scoreless in the annual Freshman-Sophomore 
Pushball contest. The Sophomores, as usual, 
were hopelessly outnumbered by the year- 
lings and suifered the most, both in the 
game itself and in the activities which fol- 
lowed the struggle. 

As the gun barked starting the first quar- 
ter, the two squads swept in converging 
waves toward the pushball. Jake Kinsella 
of the Sophs hit the ball first and bounced 
ten yards, to be caught and trampled upon 
by his own men. The Sophomores seemed 
more interested in piling themselves upon 
one or two little Freshmen and tearing 
their clothes than in the fate of the ball 

which had moved twenty yards into the 
Sophomore territory. In the second quarter 
the Frosh succeeded in scoring a goal, leav- 
ing behind little piles of disgruntled Sopho- 
mores. The third quarter was a clothes 
fight and witnessed evidently the resurrec- 
tion of many long forgotten high school 
grudges. The Frosh ended the last period 
with a goal after a few minutes of play and 
prepared to ride m triumph with their 
barrel with had, however, disappeared. 
After retrieving it from the roof of a 
nearby apartment building, the angered 
Frosh, despite barrages of eggs, tomatoes, 
and pumpkins, compelled Spoeri, the Soph 
president, to wheel the complacent Fresh- 
man leader, Ronan, to within two blocks 
of the Edgewater Beach Hotel and re- 

Doug McCabe looks on 
to see that no one is 
bitten in a vulnerable 


The sophmores were un- 
able to stand the mightv 
rushes of the freshmen 
and the free huggy ride 

C^HE annual swimming meet held in the 
-*■ pool on November tenth proved the 
most successful since its initiation as an in- 
tramural sport. By contrast to last year's 
tournament it is to be considered a notable 
achievement for the Board, for while no 
more than five entrants could be secured 
last season, this time more than forty men 
competed. All intramural clubs were well 
represented and the interest of the student 
body was shown by the large crowd attend- 

The contest, open to all students who had 
not previously won numerals or letters on 
the team, was a boisterous affair. The forty 
odd men representing iifteen intramural 
groups splashed through the waters of the 
tank during the afternoon, and after the 
spray had cleared away it was found that 

the Pi Alphs had taken the laurels from 
the Alpha Delts by the narrow margin of 
one point. In close pursuit the Aces, Tea- 
hounds, and Brutes followed their brother 
organizations in the scoring columns. Danny 
Boone, star swimmer of the Teahounds, 
took individual honors with firsts in the 
fifty and hundred yard free style events. 
Brydenthal came in a winner in the breast- 
stroke, and Bill Lang won the backstroke 
to clinch the victory' for the Pi Alphs. 

rHIS season that brilliant group of 
strategists, the Intramural Board, headed 
by Frank Lindman, devised the clever and 
interesting innovation of holding a chan- 
nel swim. The swim was ten miles long, 
a mere seven hundred and four lengths 
of the pool, and, beginning on Novem- 

The winners of the ten- 
mile marathon swim. 

Page 252 

The start of the fourth 
annual contest. The 
■-ophmores run to be the 
first to reach the huge 

ber sixth, lasted until the twenty-fourth. 
To make the swim more interesting the 
cross-country system of scoring was used : 
the man who won the race received as many 
points as there were men competing in the 
swim, the next received one less and so 
down the line. The men were allowed to 
swim as much as they cared between three 
and five o'clock every day except holidays. 
"Big Jim" Dooley of the Elasmobranchs, 
after plowing through the icy waters for 
seven hours, though stretched over a period 
of three and a half days, finished in first 
place. Forty-five minutes later Johnny 
Burke, of the Pi Alphs, came to the ter- 
mination of his trip. John Bremner, also of 
the Pi Alphs, and Max Brydenthal of the 
Aces, finished third and fourth to garner 
the precious points for their teams. 

rHE tournament for the title won by the 
Blue Streaks last year, as undisputed 
champions of intramural touchball, drew an 
entry of twelve teams this season and ended 
in a tic between the Alpha Delts and the 
Brutes. The play-off for the championship 
was m a snow storm on November twenty- 
first. Delay was caused first by the re- 
quest of the Loyolan photographer that the 
game be held on a day more suitable for 
pictures and then by the appearance of the 
Brutes attired in white middy blouses which 
distinguished them from their rivals' usual 
attire of old clothes. 

Dooley of the Brutes kicked off and 
Shanahan dropped the ball offside. The 
Alpha Delts returned the kick on the next 
play and the Brutes attempted an incom- 
plete pass. Dooley again kicked for the 

Our own Nudist colony! 

Some of the Alpha Delts 
who were co-holders of 
the touchball title con- 
sented to be photo- 
graphed so here they 

Brutes, hut the fraternity men gained about 
twenty yards on the exchange of kicks. It 
was not until the last three minutes of play 
in the first quarter that either side was in a 
position to score. Receiving the ball on the 
Alpha Delts twenty yard line as the result 
of a poor kick the Brutes made an incom- 
plete pass. On the next play Ed Angsten 
dropped a pass. The ball went over to the 
Alpha Delts just five yards from their goal 
line. They kicked and the first half ended. 
Vin Doherty replaced Shanahan for the 
Alpha Delts at the beginning of the second 
half. The fraternity men kicked nfF and 
Angsten caught the ball, fumbled with it 
awhile, and was finally downed for a ten 
yard loss. Passes seemed to be the order of 
the day, the Alpha Delts using the long 
pass. The game was deadlocked, however, 

until Dick Joyce of the Alpha Delts fum- 
bled a pass from Emmet Duffy. Joe Kori- 
dek recovered the ball m the air and made 
a gain of ten yards before he was downed. 
On the next play Doherty intercepted a 
pass by Hogan. Murphy passed thirty yards 
to Al Schroeder and on the next play Mur- 
phy ran the ball to the Brutes three yard 
line. Schroeder was stopped after a gain of 
one yard on a lateral pass. The ball went 
over to the Brutes, who kicked. The last 
half ended and, because of the scoreless tie, 
both teams agreed to play a quarter over- 

The equality of the teams was again 
manifested as no long gams were made by 
either side. The fraternity men almost 
scored once in this period when Spoeri re- 
ceiving a pass over the Brutes goal, had it 

C\ Murphy breaks away 
on the snow - covered 
huld lor a long run. 

-^^■-*^-Jt^ ; 

Page 254 

knocked from his reach by Fieg. An argu- 
ment over this play ensued but the referee, 
Tom McGinnis, ruled the pass incomplete 
and the game ended in a scoreless tie. 

Although both teams claimed superiority, 
it was evident that they were evenly 
matched and neither would have won from 
,the other except by a break. An all-star 
team was chosen by the intramural board 
and consisted of : Ends, Spoeri and Koridek, 
Brutes; Guard, Brozowski, Elasmobranchs; 
Center, Vandenberg, Aces; Half-backs, Cy 
Murphy, Alpha Delts, Jim Hogan, Brutes, 
and Bill Looney, Loyola Academy Alumni. 

/T GENERAL improvement in the in- 
^^J- tramural basketball players was 
noticed on all sides during the first round 
games to pick the teams for the round robin 
fray. The winners of the various school 
trophies then entered the Big Round Robin, 
which resulted in the championship games 
on the Second Annual Intramural Night. 
On the Arts Campus two leagues were or- 
ganized, the American and the National 
Leagues. Li the former were placed the 
Alpha Delts, Pi Alphs, Aces, Big Bad 
Wolves, and the Teahounds, while the 
Loyola Islewsies, Loyola Academy Alumni, 
Dragons, Delta Alphs, Elasmobranchs, 
Slickers, and Phi Mus were represented in 
the National League. 

While the Alpha Delts were sweeping 
away all competition on the Arts Campus, 
games just as decisive were being played m 

the other schools. Ntne teams competed for 
the Medical title : The Fire Flies, Go-Getters, 
Phi Betas, Lambda Phi Mus, Frosh Nerves, 
Pi Mu Phis and Junior teams fighting be- 
tween themselves. Phi Beta Pi and Phi 
Lambda Kappa had close battles on the 
floor for the professional school title. 

The All-University Litramural Basketball 
title was taken from the Arts Campus by 
the Freshman Squad of the Dental School 
which won the final game of the Round 
Robin by a 17-n score from the Alpha 
Delts, winners on the North Shore Campus. 
Third place was taken by the All Years 
squad from the Med School and the Law- 
yer's representatives, with the future doc- 
tors administering a 30-10 squelching. The 
championship game progressed slowly, the 
score at the end of the first half was an 8-8 
tie. Li the second period the Dents jumped 
to a quick lead with two baskets, but these 
were followed by three on the part of the 
fraternity. Until the last minute of play the 
game was tied; then Larry Fulong pulled 
every tooth of the Alpha Delts by sinking 
the winning basket. Hletko, Dent center, 
and Fay, of the Greek team, tied for scoring 
honors with ten points apiece. Bruno and 
Burke of the Medical team, the latter a 
member of the 193 3 LM Champs, starred 
in the game for third place, although Mehi- 
gan scored three baskets for the Lawyers. 

The question to be decided in 1935 is 
whether the crown will be returned to the 
past holders; whether the Dents can hold on 

On the other hand, 
many of the mighty 
Brutes were camera-shy 
and refused to be "shot." 


tu then ncvvl> iicquircd trophy; or whether 
the Meds can come through for the first 
time in the history of the tournament, and 
acquire the title. 

IN order to faciHtate athletic contests that 
were to be held later in the year, the 
Intramural Board decided to make bowling 
a fall sport. It accordingly began in the 
first week of December and lasted until the 
last day of school before the Christmas holi- 
days. Dick Joyce was appointed manager. 

The tournament had an entry list of one 
hundred and twenty-eight names spread 
throughout four brackets. Every intramural 
organuation encouraged its most plausible 
winners to compete and wrest the crown 
from Hal Mot", the winner of last season's 

Most of the early matches were unevent- 
ful and without surprising upsets. Mots 
and Fieg were the first to win their way to 
the championship brackets and were closely 
followed by Laskowski. The big upset of the 

The Kr 



■ij; tournament was the source of much 
around the gym during the winter 

tourney came when Hal Mots was defeated 
by Paul Laskowski for the intramural cham- 
pionship. Both Mots and Laskowski bowled 
a si.x hundred game series. Mots was de- 
feated by the score of 530-509. Al Schroe- 
der of the Alpha Delts placed third with 
Fieg and Mailand taking fourth and fifth 

In the organisation totals the Alpha Delts 
won with a score of eighteen points, fol- 
lowed by the Brutes with fifteen, and the 
Loyola Alumni with nine. 

Because of the success of the intramural 
bowling tournament in the arts college last 
year, the Intramural Board was prompted 
this year to renew the all-University com- 
petition which had been allowed to suffer 
a lapse of seven years. Seven men from the 
professional schools entered this tourney 
and Navigatoof of the Law School advanced 
to the quarter finals. 






The Alpha Delts won 
the Arts championship, 
'inlv to be defeated by a 
powerful Dental team 
for the school champion- 


Page 256 

The Bowling Alleys 
were being used con- 
stantly not only tor 
tournaments but also for 
individual matches. 

rHE boys who lock themselves in a lit- 
tle white room and slap a rubber ball 
against the walls seem to be growing in 
numbers, for ninety-six men, the largest 
number in the history of the I-M Associa- 
tion, entered the handball tournament this 

The first two rounds chmmated a large 
number of men, including Joe Frisch, the 
handball champion of last year, who though 
winning again was forced out with an in- 
fected foot. Play was resumed after the 
Christmas holidays and the quarter-finals 
were soon reached. The field narrowed to 
the following men in the first bracket: Ed. 
McGivern, Don Miller, Ned Youngs, 
Brutes; Charley Mallon, Law; Tom Mc- 
Mahon and Don Vandenberg. In the sec- 
ond bracket John O'Brien, L. A. A., met 
the winner of the Blenner-Byrne match to 
determine who would meet R. Gueyden, 

The competition was spirited and lively during 
the round-robin for the basketball championship. 

the finalist. From the third bracket only 
Jim O'Brien remained. 

In the semi-finals Jim lost to Ed Mc- 
Givern, winner of the first bracket. Bill 
Murphy, Alpha Delt, beat Ed Crowley, Pi 
Alph, but was later defeated by Charley 
Zajdxinski, who was in turn bested by 
Bernard Cohler. Cohlcr was intramural 
handball champion of the University of 
Illinois for three years. 

The final match was played on Intra- 
mural night, April 13th, between Ed Mc- 
Givern of the Law School and Bernie Coh- 
ler of the Med. School. After the thrilling 
basketball game between the Law School 
and the All-Years of the Med. School, Ed 
and Bcrnie took up their positions with real 
antagonism. Cohler, giving a faultless per- 
formance, easily defeated McGivern by 
21-12 and 21-7 to reign as undisputed hand- 
ball champion of the University. 


Page 257 


ii/f VACATLD thiDiie is one soon oc- 
"^J- cupicd." It you don't believe the 
truth of that, lust ask James McManus what 
his view is. Jim had the honor of managing 
the pool tournament, which attracted a ca- 
pacity entry of a hundred and twenty-eight 
men, and it was there that he learned that 
hit of worldly wisdom. 

The throne, left vacant by George Silvcs- 
tri, last year's champion of champions, was 
quickly claimed. Trouble arose from the 
fact that a mere 128 students all laid claim 
to the pedestal emblematic of the king of 
the cues. 

This crop of would-be kings started action 
on February first. Several weeks later we 
find that the field had dwindled to a hand- 
ful of contestants. M. Joyce had conquered 
the field m his bracket, Jim McManus was 
peer m the second group, Kinsella, Sheri- 

Handball has always h^Ln ..itl i.l the most popu- 
lar of the indoor sports at Loyola. 

dan, Burke, Smietanka, and Shroeder were 
the winners of their divisions. 

On Intramural Night the crowd milled in 
the recreation room of the gymnasium to 
witness the battle among the remnant of the 
hundred and twenty-eight aspirants to the 
vacant throne. They saw Jim McManus call 
his way to an easy 100-36 victory over 
Frank Smietanka; it was apparent to them 
from the very beginning what the out- 
come would be, for Jim made a run of 
twelve before he was caught behind the 
eight ball. 

rHIS game of table tennis is certainly 
a coming intercollegiate sport and the 
interest aroused in it at the various univer- 
sities in the Chicago area indicates that all 

Two brackets were 
necessary for the num- 
ber of entrants who 
wished to compete for 
the Pool title of the 
school. Here are the win- 

"The eight hall in the 
corner," and down it 

is in readiness for the formation of a league 
for the betterment of a new national indoor 
sport. So says Fragrance Richardson of the 
Law School and ping-pong star of Loyola, 
after surveying the ping-pong situation in 
other colleges. "Everywhere," he says, 
"interest is great, but there can be no more 
enthusiasm shown than there is here at 

As if in approbation of the above state- 
ment, the ping pong tourney in the intra- 
mural league this year attracted more than 
a hundred aspirants for the crown which 
was held last year by Richardson. 

Needless to say, Richardson was back this 
year to defend his title, and from the start 
appeared determined to retain the crown 
he won last year. After coming through 

Drama and comedy are uni(.>ldcd as the annual 
ping-pong tournament get-, under w,iy. 

as winner in his own bracket, Richardson 
awaited the finalists of the other four 
groups. The best men in the other brackets 
were: Jordani, Lindman, Red Kelly, Dillon, 
and John Golden. Several others have 
shown fine work on the tables throughout 
the tournament and should be heard from 
ne.xt year as title contestants. 

The championship was settled on Litra- 
mural Night when Richardson won his con- 
secutive crown in defeating Joseph Dillon, 
of the Arts School, in three games out of 

FOURTEEN men slugged their way to 
the semi-finals of the intramural boxing 
tournament on Monday night, April 9th. 
Bernie Brennan and Harry Joy were vic- 
torious in the 112-118-pound class, James 
West and Paul Rafferty in the 128-137 di- 


vision, Tom Drennan, Dick Murphy and 
Ned Youngs in the 136-147-pound class, 
Adolph Kitzelberger, Rod Dougherty, Jack 
Floberg, and George Kain in the 148-160- 
pound class, and Stewart Elwell and Mike 
Murphy in the heavyweight division. 

On Intramural Night, April 13th, Bren- 
nan was late in arriving so the evening was 
started by Youngs and Drennan at 136-147 
pounds. After three rounds. Youngs was 
awarded the decision. The next was short, 
Dougherty knocking out Hit-elberger after 
twenty seconds for the 160-pound cham- 
pionship. In the 17')-pound division Art 
■ McGueniss defeated Jerry Burke. Plenty 
of excitement was furnished by the next 
clash in which Murphy knocked out Elwell. 

A fighting heart and a fair amount of .skill must 
be ascribed to each of the intramural boxing 

Wrestling, a comparatively new sport on the in- 
tramural program, was one of the most interest- 
ing tournaments of the year. 

The last bout between Brennan and Joy 
developed into a slugging match; Joy tired 
quickly and Brennan was awarded the deci- 
sion in the second round, when the seconds 
from Joy's corner threw in the towel. 

rHE grunt and groan tournament, more 
commonly known as the wrestling tour- 
nament, furnished more thrills and laughs 
than any other Intramural sports. In the 
semi-final matches in the 13 5-pound class, 
Rafferty, Monek, Newell, and Jack Hen- 
nessy qualified. In the 150-pound class, 
Mario Cook was the winner. At 160 pounds 
J. Black pinned Jack Floberg. Of course 
Phillips, the wrestling instructor, won his 
match w'lth Kaleta. They weighed in at 175 

With the coming of Spring the cry of 
"Strike one" is heard constantly on the play- 
ing fields by the gymnasium. 

pounds. The Pi Alphs made a clean sweep 
of the tournament with a total of 22 points. 
The Delta Alphs and the Aces each gar- 
nered 1 1 Yi points. On Intramural night, 
April 13 th, the Arts Campus won four of 
the five matches. Mario Cook of the Arts 
got an airtight hold over Bob Workman of 
the Dents and was awarded the champion- 
ship of the 1> 0-pound class. Jack Black, 
another Arts man, pinned Avakian of the 
Med. School to win the championship in 
the 160-pound class. Pinall of the Meds 
tied Don Vandenberg of the Arts into knots 
to win the next bout. The heavyweight bout 
featuring Willie Phillips of the Arts and 
Andilano of the Meds was won by Phillips, 
after a good deal of growling contortions. 

SPRING indoor, the home stretch for the 
Intramural board of each school year, 
oificially started April 12th with the hoyola 
T^ews squad taking a 6-0 decision on the 
chin from the Elasmobranchs in a sloppily 
played tilt. Lack of experience on both 
teams resulted in many uncalled-for errors. 
As we go to press, the races are still in 
progress, with the Brute, Aces, Elasmo- 
branchs, Maryella Products, Emanons, Un- 
knows, and Loyola Tslews squads standing 
in that position in the National League, 
while the Alpha Delts, and the Loyola 
Academy Alumni lead the Americans. In 
the following order come the remaining 
teams: Delta Alphs, Pi Alphs, Dragons, 
and the Lawyers. 

Two whitfs would seem to indicate that the play- 
ers were slightly off their games at the time that 
the photographer caught them. 





Akibeans, Social Arts 

Alpha Delta Gamma, Social Arts 
Alpha Gamma, Professional Dental . 
Alpha Kappa Delta, Honorary Sociological 
Beta Pi, Honorary Literary All-University 
Blue Key, Honorary All-University . 
Delta Alpha Sigma, Social Arts 
Delta Sigma Delta, Professional Dental 
Delta Theta Phi, Professional Legal 
Gamma Zeta Delta, Honorary Dramatic All 


Kappa Beta Pi, Social Legal 

Lambda Phi Mu, Social Medical 

Lambda Rho, Honorary Radiological 

MoNOGiLAM Club, Athletic All-University 

Moorhead Surgical Seminar, Honorary Mi 

Nu Beta Epsilon, Social Legal . 

Nu Sigma Phi, Social Medical 

Omicron Kappa Upsilon, Honorary Dental 

Phi Alpha Rho, Honorary Debating AU-Univer 


Phi Beta Pi, Professional Medical 

Phi Chi, Professional Medical 

Phi Lambda Kappa, Professional Medical 

Phi Mu Chi, Social Arts .... 

Pi Alpha Lambda, Social Arts 

Pi Gamma Mu, Honorary Social Science All 


Pi Kappa Epsilon, Professional Medical . 
Pi Mu Phi, Professional Medical 
Psi Omega, Professional Dental 
Sigma Chi Mu, Social Arts .... 
Sigma Lambda Beta, Social Commerce 
Sigma Nu Phi, Professional Legal 
Sigma Phi, Professional Legal 
Sigma Pi Alpha, Social Arts 
Trowel, Professional Dental 


6525 Sheridan Road 
6525 Sheridan Road 
1747 West Harrison Street 
28 North Franklin Street 
6525 Sheridan Road 
6525 Sheridan Road 
6525 Sheridan Road 
1747 West Harrison Street 
28 North Franklin Street 

6525 Sheridan Road 
28 North Franklin Street 
706 South Lincoln Street 
706 South Lincoln Street 
6525 Sheridan Road 
706 South Lincoln Street 
28 North Franklin Street 
706 South Lincoln Street 
1747 West Harrison Street 

6525 Sheridan Road 

3226 Warren Boulevard 

3345 West Washington Boulevard 

706 South Lincoln Street 

6337 Kenmore Avenue 

6525 Sheridan Road 

6525 Sheridan Road 
706 South Lincoln Street 
706 South Lincoln Street 
1747 West Harrison Street 
28 North Franklin Street 
28 North Franklm Street 
28 North Franklin Street 
28 North Franklm Street 
6525 Sheridan Road 
1747 West Harrison Street 

Page 265 


Beta Chapter 

6337 Kenmore Avenue 

Founded at the University of Chicago 

November 22, 1922 

EstabHshed at Loyola University 

November 22, 1922 

Colors: Crimson and White 




Bernard Funk 
William V. Reichert 
Claron N. White 
WilHam V. Reichert 
J. Stewart Elwell 
George W. Fay ' 
Richard W. Nott 
Arthur J. Sauer - 


Aloysius M. Hodapp, A.M. 
Frank J. Lodeski, B.S. 

Daniel F. Cleary 
Bernard Funk 
Edward Hammick 

Walter Cook 

' "Worthy Master 

- Senior Warden 


' Treasurer 

' Junior Warden 

Master of Pledges 

Manager of Athletics 


George M. Schmeing, A.M., 
Bertram J. Steggert, A.M. 


CLASS OF 1934 

Paul D. Kain 
William Morrissey 
Richard W. Nott 
William V. Reichert 

CLASS OF 1935 

J. Stewart Elwell 
George W. Fay 

Arthur J. Sauer 
Edmund J. Slomka 
Herbert M. Stanton 

Claron N. White 

CLASS OF 1936 
James Duffy John Funk 

Thomas O'Shaughnessy 
Donald Hansen 

Arthur Kuhn 

John Maher 
Andrew Murphy 

rHE passing of the current scholastic 
year marked the twelfth anniversary of 
the founding of Loyola's oldest social fra- 
ternity. In twelve years of remarkable prog' 
ress, Phi Mu Chi has risen from a mere 
handful of energetic men, and, through its 
fraternal spirit, both in times of prosperity 
and depression, has managed to maintain a 
house most of the time since its foundation. 
The recently acquired house, located at 
6337 Kenmore Avenue, is commodious 
enough to accommodate not only all the 
members but likewise twenty of the out of 
town students. Phi Mu Chi is the only 
fraternity on the Lake Shore Campus 
which has a house at present, an accomplish- 
ment of which it can well be proud in these 
hectic times. 

In general, the purposes of Phi Mu Chi 
Fraternity are the fostering of interests in 
higher education, the promotion of moral 
and social culture, and the establishment of 
fellowship among its members. 

Most social events of the year were held 
at the house in the form of smokers, parties, 
and the like. However, Phi Mu Chi's 
Spring Formal, held at the Tower-Town 
Club on April 7, was a splendid success, in 
accord with Phi Mu's reputation as far as 
social activities are concerned. 

In the matter of athletics, the intramural 
basketball team was well piloted by brother 
Nott, finishing the season by winning sec- 
ond place with eight wins and two losses. 
One of these losses was sustained at the 
hands of our worthy opponents, the Alpha 

PHI MU CHI. Top Rou.— W. Cook, Slomka, 
Elwell, Koepke, Fav, Morrissey. First Row — 
Nott, Sauer, Funk, Reichert, White. 

Delts, at a score of 10-8, when the two 
teams met to play for the championship at 
the end of the season. This fraternity was 
again the innovator of a new sport at Loyola 
when a hockey team represented the brothers 
and played several games in the vicinity of 
the school. 

It may also be pointed to with pride that 
the scholastic standing of the fraternity was 
exceptionally high during the past year, a 
fact which shows that the more serious atti- 
tude of the modern student is reflected m 
the membership of Phi Mu Chi. 

Worthy Master Bernard Funk and his 
capable associates merited much esteem by 
their good work in carrying on the tradi- 
tions of Phi Mu Chi. 

It has been rumored about that Brother 
Reichert has distinguished himself in the 
comprehensive examination in economics to 
such an extent that the head of that de- 
partment considers him the most remark- 
able student he has ever taught. It is our 
opinion that the rumor is sufficiently con- 
firmed by his able administration of the 
financial problems of the fraternity during 
the past year. As finance is one of the 
major problems of fraternities during a time 
of depression the fact that Phi Mu Chi has 
been able to maintain a household with 
such a limited membership certainly speaks 
well for Bill's genius as well as for the 
loyalty of the members. 

Page 267 


AJ^hd Chapter 

6525 Sheridan Road 

Founded at Loyola University 


Colors: Maroon and Gold 


Richard Joyce 
Cyril Murphy 
James Burke 
John O'Neil 
Emmet DufFy 
Henry McDonald 
Jeremiah Coakley 
William Murphy 
Eusrene McFawn - 

' President 
■ Vice-President 

- Secretary 

- Treasurer 


- Historian 
Aluynni' Adviser 

Arthur Kelly, S.J. 

James Burke 
Thomas Fay 

CLASS OF 19.^4 
Richard Joyce 

Joseph Kelliher 
Cyril Murphy 

Robert Almeroth 
Jeremiah Coakley 
Vincent Doherty 

CLASS OF 193 5 

Emmet DufFy 
Martin Fee 
Tames GrifEn 

William McDermott 
Henry McDonald 
John O'Neil 

Charles Caul 
James Crowley 


John McGeary 
Arthur McGinnis 

William S. Murphy 
Martin Shanahan 

John Brennan 
Richard Brennan 
Walter Carroll 
Irving Crane 
John Foy 

CLASS OF 1937 

Harry Joy 
Claude Kilmer 
John Moehn 
Robert Mulligan 
Edward Murray 
James O'Brien 

Charles Rank 
Daniel Ronan 
Joseph Ryan 
Anthony Sweeney 
Lawrence Walsh 

ttf f I 

111 ft 

WHEN Alpha Delta Gamma was 
founded in 1924 at the Arts College 
of Loyola University, there was a decided 
lack of union between the fraternities of 
the Catholic Colleges. From the first, Alpha 
Delta Gamma, because of the foresight of its 
leaders, worked for a national society. It 
realized that although national social fra- 
ternities have not accomplished much in the 
affairs of the nation, with the possible ex- 
ception of giving the local guardians of the 
law a few mornings of work during their 
national conventions, it would in a national 
fraterntiy have the machinery necessary to 
promote Catholic culture. Alpha Delta 
Gamma, by its achievements on the Lake 
Shore Campus, made fraternities of other 
colleges willing to accept it in a movement 
of national organization. At St. Louis 
University, Beta chapter was formed; then 
a succession of chapters was founded at De 
Paul University, Loyola University of New 
Orleans, Rockhurst College of Kansas 
City, Missouri, and Spring Hill College 
of Mobile, Alabama. Last summer the Al- 
pha chapter had the honor of entertaining 
their national brothers at the Sixth National 
Convention. The city, with its increased 
police force, was able to show the visiting 
delegates a royal time. 

Since a fraternity by its very nature must 
depend for its success upon cooperation 
among its members, Alpha Delta Gamma 
has exercised choice in accepting pledges. 
The success that the fraternity has enjoyed 

ALPHA DELTA GAMMA. Top Roic— Kelli- 
her, CarroU. Moehn, Murray, Crowley, Coakley, 
Griffin, Mulligan, Brennan. Second Row — ]oy, 
Shanahan, Almeroth, McGeary, Ryan, McDer- 
mott, Gaul, McGmnis, Rank, Fee. First Row — 
McFawn, J. O'Neill, Burke, Murphy, Joyce, 
Duffy, McDonald, Fr. Kelly, S.J. 

in gathering together the social-lights of the 
school — with the emphasis on social — speaks 
well for the plan of the organization. 

The fraternity has supported all activities 
of the university, especially the dances. It 
has played an important part in student 
government, playing a large part in various 
administrative bodies. The fraternity has 
also done much in intramural athletics. The 
social calendar of the fraternity was filled, 
with a pledge dinner at the Rogers Park 
Hotel, and the Ninth Annual Thanksgiving 
Dance, a tradition, at the Medinah Club. 
If past affairs may be taken as a criterion, 
the Kazatska dance will climax the social 
activities of the fraternity. With a success- 
ful year completed, the Alpha Delta Gamma 
brotherhood is laying plans for the next 

One of the features which distinguishes 
Alpha Delta Gamma is its unswerving loy- 
alty to Its members. The support which 
Its members receive in school activities has 
long been the subject of the wonder and 
admiration of the entire student body. The 
members are constantly alert, their sociabil- 
ity and interest in activities and their emi- 
nence in intramural sports shall always be 
a credit to the organization. 

Page 269 



6525 Sheridan Road 

Founded at Loyola University 

Colors: Blue and White 


John S. Gerrietts 
Donal Rafferty ' 
David B. Maher - 
Edward W. Schramm 
William J. Gorman 
James R. Yore 
John Floberg 
John D. McKian 
Roderick Dougherty 

- President 
' Vice-President 

Pledge Master 
- P^tcordxng Siecretary 

- Treasurer 
Corresponding Secretary 


- Historiayi 


D. Herbert Abel, A.M. 
John F. Callahan, A.B., '33 
William H. Conley, M.B.A., 
Frank P. Cassaretto, B.S., '30 
Douglas McCabe, Ph.B., -31 

Thomas Hickey, B.S.M., M.D. 
James J. Mertz, S.J. 
Richard O'Connor, B.S., '30 
Bernard L. Sellmeyer, S.J. 
Louis W. Tordella, B.S., '33 

Roderick Dougherty 

CLASS OF 1934 
John S, Gerrietts 
David B. Maher 

Donal Rafferty 

Paul Arthur 
William R. Blenner 

CLASS OF 1935 
William J. Gorman 
Francis H. Monek 
Justin F. McCarthy, Jr. 

Edward W. Schramm 
James R. Yore 

John B. Bremner 
Edward X. Crowley 

CLASS OF 1936 
John Floberg 
C. Griffin Healy 
John J. Hennessy 

William Lamey 
John D. McKian 

Bernard Brennan 

CLASS OF 1937 
Humphrey Cordes 
John Mullen 

Lee Thompson 

John Bowman 
Daniel Cullinan 
Francis X. HoUahan 
John Kiefer 

George Lear 
James Quinn 
Paul Rafferty 

Edward Schneider 
William Slattery 
John Thale 
Paul Winkler 

P.^GE 270 

- . s f ^ 

« f f. 


FOR Pi Alphd LainbJd the closing year 
has been one of reorganization of super- 
ficials on the basis of unchanging ideals. 
For the first time in the history of the fra- 
ternity its constitution was amended with 
reference to its board of officers and time 
of election. Although Pi Alpha Lambda 
was the last of the Arts Social fraternities 
to reflect the tenor of the times, it was 
finally found necessary this year to reor- 
ganize its finances. There was a temporary 
relinquishing of a chapter house and a low- 
ering of fees. With this change a firm 
foundation has been reestablished so that 
the future need not be financially pre- 

Despite these mechanical changes, how- 
ever, the fraternity was able to continue 
its past record and, in some respects, sur- 
pass it. The scholastic year was begun un- 
der the handicap of a reduced membership. 
Between June and September the roll call 
was cut in half. Through the cooperation 
of the remaining members, however, the 
fraternity was able to continue the further- 
ance of its ideals. 

Scholastically Pi Alpha Lambda surpassed 
all other Arts Social fraternities. Its mem- 
bers either headed or were at least very 
prominent in most of the extra-curricular 
activities, the publications, the sodality, de- 
bating, dramatics. Two of its members were 
the only Loyolans to place in the Intercol- 
legiate English and Latin contests. John 
Gerrietts received second place in the Eng- 
lish, and John McKian ninth place in the 

PI ALPHA L\\1H1)\ T,.^ Row -E. Crow- 
Icy, Hennessy, McKian, Floberg, Arthur, Lamcy. 
Second Row — Thompson, Mullen, Hcaly. Blen- 
ner, Hollahan, Monek, Cordes, B. Brcnnan, 
Bremner. First Row — Yore, Gorman, Maher, 
Gerrietts, Rafferty, Schramm, Fr. SeUmeyer, S.J. 

Latin contest. In Intramurals the fraternity 
achieved the greatest heights it has ever 
hoped for. It was sc far ahead of its near- 
est competitor that it was assured of win- 
ning the Intramural Trophy even before 
the last of the tournaments had been fin- 
ished. Socially the fraternity also main- 
tained its position. House parties were dis- 
pensed with, but the regular Formal Dances 
of the year were very successful. Particu- 
larly so was the Founders' Day Formal 
which this year commemorated the frater- 
nity's tenth anniversary. 

In extra-curricula activities of the Lake 
Shore Campus, Pi Alpha Lambda has al- 
ways enjoyed a most enviable record. 
Student government was first promoted by 
a Pi Alpha alumnus who became the first 
president of the Student Council. An alum- 
nus and head of the Booster Club brought 
the national honorary fraternity. Blue Key, 
to the University. Another was instru- 
mental in the foundation of Beta Pi. The 
sodality, publications, debating, varsity ath- 
letics, intramurals, and other activities too 
numerous to mention, have received the 
active support of this fraternity. Pi Alpha 
Lambda has given her best men to leader- 
ship m extra-curricula activities and all her 
men to support of activities. She points 
with pride to her record. 



Headquarters at Brevoort Hotel 
Founded at Loyola University 
Colors: Maroon and Gold 

John Coyle - 
William Linnane ' 
Rudolph Petrik - 
John Sloan ' 
Joseph Clermont - 


Gyand. Rege?it 
'Vict Grani. Regent 
Custodian oj Records 
Grand. "Rarik^tr 
S>cy^he - 

Raymond Hebenstreit 
William Lennon 
Charles La Fond 
Harry Van Pelt 
' Allen Snyder 

Mr. Henry T. Chamberlain 

Mr. Cn.fford H. Buckle 

Mr. Walter A. Foy 

John Amato 
CrofFord H. Buckles 
Henry T. Chamberlain 
Joseph Clermont 


John Coyle 
Walter A. Foy 
Joseph Gill 
William Gorman 

Jerome Jehlik 
Vincent Lane 
John Sloan 
Harry Walsh 

Edward Cooney 
Phillip Cordes 
Edward Cox 
Joseph Crowley 
Francis Delaney 
Raymond Hebenstreit 
Leonard Herman 
Walter Johnson 
Charles La Fond 
William Lennon 


Mmchin Lewis 
Owen McGovern 
Hubert Near>' 
William Norkett 
Adam Norris 
Louis Pahls 
Herbert Pfeifer 
Gerald Rooney 
James Scott 

Frank Slinsjerland 
Peter Smith 
Allen Snyder 
Bernard Snyder 
George Spevacek 
Harry Van Pelt 
John Van Pelt 
John Vaughan 
Maurice Walser 
Harold Wirth 

n r^ 

^ Ip^w ,.w 

rHE beginning of Sigma Lambda Beta 
was concurrent with the inauguration 
of the Night Commerce Division of the 
Loyola School of Commerce. The Night 
School somewhat lacks the extra-curricular 
activities that a day school has to offer to its 
students as a means of diversion. The result 
is that the night school life often becomes a 
drab affair. To provide the night students 
with a source of entertainment, Sigma 
Lambda Beta Fraternity was organi:;ed. Its 
founders also had other goals for the fra- 
ternity, but the primary objective was to 
bring the students together for social func- 
tions. Individually, the students could do 
little in the way of providing entertainment; 
as a united body, they could, by their united 
financial support, provide periodic entertain- 
ment. Further, a group can make more 
noise — an essential element to all social 
gatherings — than one individual. 

While all the night commerce students of 
the newly founded school realized the ad- 
vantages they could secure from the fra- 
ternity, Sigma Lambda Beta had great dif- 
ficulty in organising. The greatest obstacle 
to their plans was the trouble experienced 
in finding a suitable time and place at which 
all members could meet. The students for 
the most part were employed during the 
day, thus partly preventing them from using 
the facilities of the school. Because of the 
different time at which the students began 
classes, to assemble a sufficient number of 
interested students at one time to form a 
workable unit was hard. In the face of 

SIGMA LAMBDA BETA. Tofi Row— Lctito, 
Snyder, Rocks, Lane, Cox, Cordes, Norkett, 
Spevacek, Lane. First Row — Herman, Petrik, 
Sloan, Coyle, Hebenstreit, Lcnnon, Gill. 

these obstacles, the small group of founders 
launched their organization. The commerce 
department grew with an astonishing rate. 
From the new influx of students Sigma 
Lambda Beta was able to gather a sufficient 
number of students to make the fraternity a 
vital and active part in the Night Com- 
merce School. 

The fraternity has an ideal which it 
wishes to infuse into its own members and 
by a worthy example into the general stu- 
dent body. The ideal is that moral principles 
guide the activities of business men. The 
chaotic condition of the world due primarily 
to the unprincipled actions of the business 
men testifies the need for a reform of busi- 
ness practice. Sigma Lambda Beta is to be 
commended for the noble aim that it has set 
before itself. 

Because of the men of fine caliber who 
compose its membership, Sigma Lambda 
Beta is one of the outstanding promoters of 
activities. The brothers are also promi- 
nent in scholastic, athletic, and social af- 
fairs. To date, the fraternity had one ma- 
jor social affair, the Fall Dance, held at the 
Tower-Town Club, besides innumerable 
purely fraternity affairs. The whole-hearted 
support that Sigma Lambda Beta has given 
to school functions has helped it wield an 
influence beneficial to the school and its 
members alike. 

Page 273 



6525 Sheridan Road 

Founded at Loyola University 


Colors: Maroon and Gold 


Alex Panio 
John B. Galioto ' 
Marchello Gino ' 
Joseph S. Cerniglia 
Rocco Serritella ' 
Joseph S. Cerniglia 

- President 

- Secretary 
Treasurer and Historian 

- Pledge Master 

Mario Cook 
John B. Galioto 

Nick Chick 
Michael Pontecorve 

CLASS OF 193 5 
Joseph S. Cerniglia 

CLASS OF 1936 

Marchello Gino 
Alex Panio 

CLASS OF 1937 
James Saracco 


Charles Di Vcnccnio 

Carlo Sciacca 
Rocco Serritella 

Daniel Faglia 
Joseph Valenti 

C7~\ehA Alpha Sigma was the first frater- 
-^-^ nity to establish a national restric- 
tion for Its members on the Lake Shore 
Campus. Although it is true that other fra- 
ternities in the university have national re- 
strictions, these are professional and not 
social. The idea of forming an organization 
around a national tie has much to recom- 
mend it. The bond of common nationality 
tends to unite the members, and the aim of 
the fraternity — to further the interests of 
the Italian speaking men on the Lake Shore 
Campus and to advance Italian culture — 
becomes a reality and not a mere catch 
word. The traditions of the fraternity's 
forefathers have added to the cultural life 
of Loyola. The present fraternity had its 
beginnings in the Dante Alighieri Society, 
which soon desired the pomp and tradition 
that is found in a fraternity. 

At its beginning the fraternity was sensi- 
tive about the fact that it was new. How- 
ever, now the fraternity has members who 
are seniors on the Lake Shore Campus. 
Delta Alpha Sigma has had for its ambition 
since its organization the possession of a 
house. Without a fraternity home as a cen- 
tral meeting place, it is inconvenient to hold 
regular meetings. The organization realizes 
that a house of its own would add to the 
sense of fellowship that is developed within 
a fraternity. This year the fraternity looked 
over some buildings with a view of estab- 
lishing a home, and for a while the brethren 
of the fraternity thought they would realize 
their dream of five years. But again the vil- 

DELTA ALPHA SIGMA. Top Rou.— Saracco, 
Valenti, Taglia, Chick. Sciacca. Fust Row — 
Gino, Serritella, Panio, Galioto, Cook, Cerniglia. 

lain, expense, stepped in and frustrated their 
plans. However, this has not prevented the 
fraternity from carrying on the ideals and 
the aims it set for itself at the incorpora- 

Delta Alpha Sigma is a very ardent sup- 
porter of sports, particularly intramural 
sports, although the fraternity is greatly 
hampered by its lack of material due to its 
small membership. The members have been 
active socially. They have held two smokers 
which proved tremendous successes. The 
Interfraternity Dance was supported whole- 
heartedly by its members. While the 
Loyolayi is still in the process of being pub- 
lished the fraternity is planning on a social 
event at the Joseph Urban Room of the 
Congress Hotel which it hopes will be the 
climax of the social activities of the school. 
But the members of the fraternity have car- 
ried sociability to their very homes. Since 
they have no central meeting place, the 
members have been gathering at each 
other's homes. They not only enjoy them- 
selves here, but make their bond of union 

Although this organization is one of the 
more recent ones it has made its influence 
in the social life of the University with 
remarkable rapidity. This influence is ever 
increasing and holds great promise for this 
small but vigorous group in the future. 


Phi Sigma Chapter 
3 525 W. Monroe Street 
National Medical Fraternity ^rmwT*' 

Founded at University of Vermont '%^W^ 

1899 ^^ 

Established at Loyola University 
Colors: Green and White 


Ernst A. Wei;er - - ■ - - . ^ Presiding Senior 

Edward Jansen -.--'.- Presiding Junior 

John J. Evans ,,--...,. Treasurer 
Edward W. Gans ,,,,,.,. Secretary 

James W. Henry ■-■■■--. Judge Advocate 
John F. Schneider ....... Pledge Master 


Dr. Russell A. Barrett Dr. Huijh B. Fo.k Dr. Robert E. Lee 

Dr. Robert A. Black Dr. Robert L. French Dr. George W. Mahoney 

Dr. Theodore E. Boyd Dr. Francis J. Gerty Dr. Edwin J. Meyer 

Dr. Louis E. Cella Dr. Paul E. Grabow Dr. Joseph T. Meyer 

Dr. Carl J. Champagne Dr. Wm. K. Gray Dr. Stewart J. McCormick 

Dr. Mathew E. Creighton Dr. John D. Guerra Dr. C. F. Mueller 

Dr. Richard J. Drever Dr. Robert J. Hawkins Dr. Michael C. Mullen 

Dr. H. Wm. Elghammer Dr. William S. Hector Dr. Arkell M. Vaughn 

Dr. Wm. G. Epstein Dr. Irvin F. Hummon, Jr. Dr. Derk A. Vloedman 

Dr. Wm. D. Fitzgerald Dr. Sylvester M. Kelly Dr. Thomas F. Walsh 

James Henry - - Fellow in Pathology Charles Kirkland - Fellow ui Histology 

Melvin S. Jacobson - Feiloti' ni Anatomy Gustav B. Hcmvv.ill - Fellow m Physiology 

CLASS OF 1934 

John 1. Brennan Laurence A. La Porte Eugene A. Stack Bernard ]. Wahak 

Walter E. Hayes James C. O'Hare Roger A. Vargas Charles F. Ward 

William F. Jane Hans Riggert Carl W. Wagar Ernst A. Weuer 

Victor Kling CLASS OF 193 5 

Jerome Brosnan Edward R. Cotter Edward Jansen Edward W. Logman 

Francis J. Denning John J. Evans David P. Lauer Anthony Lorit; 

CLASS OF 1936 

Edward J. Gallagher Charles Kirkland Carl W. Pohl Donald Sargent 

Edward W. Gans Stewart F. Kret; Edwin Swint Gerald E. Schneider 

James W. Henry Edward Murphy Henry Prall John F. Schneider 

Melvin S. Jacobson ^^^gg ^p ^^^^ 

Edwin A. Balcerkiewics Charles Hillenbrand Clyde H. Jacobs John McCarthy 

Peter B. Biancoe Donald Hickey Frank L Merriman 


Darell L. Bell Franklin J. Hala Frank P. Mangan Edward McNamara 

George D. CoUip John J. Hammcral James MacDonell Harry J. Parker 

Frank F. Doyle John Lally Thad Xelowski Ellsworth Tannehill 

Edward J. Fordon Robert F. Linn William F. McManus Robert W. Wordon 

Page 276 

cy-'HE Phi Chi Medical Fraternity, Incor- 
■J- porated, was first founded at the Uni' 
versity of Vermont in the year 1889, the 
chapter there now known as the Alpha 
Chapter. Since its beginning the fraternity 
has grown considerably and now consists of 
sixty-three chapters, including those in 
Canada. It is the largest of the medical fra- 
ternities, and one of the most respected, for 
its success has been attributed to the ad- 
herence to ideals which are instilled into 
those men coming within its portals. To 
carry out these ideals the men chosen must 
be men of character, principle, endeavor, 
and leadership. 

The Loyola Chapter known nationally as 
the Phi Sigma Chapter of Phi Chi was 
founded in the year 1907 when the present 
medical department of the University was 
known as the Chicago College of Physicians 
and Surgeons. Since its beginning the Phi 
Sigma Chapter has taken an active and lead- 
ing part in all of the activities, being a 
strong supporter, in particular, of those 
whose purpose it is to further the name of 
its Alma Mater. 

The Phi Sigma Chapter has covered it- 
self with glory in the scholastic activities of 
the University, and the fact that its history 
and growth parallels that of the Medical 
School has made it more imperative that 
the emblem of leadership, scholastic and 
extra-curricular, be zealously guarded. That 
it has been well accomplished is mani- 
fested by the fact that the Chapter has an 
enviable scholastic record, having a large 
representation in all of the honorary semi- 

PHI CHI. Tof. Rou'— Prall, Hickey, Klmg, 
McCarthy, Gallagher, Sargent, Cotter, Brosnan, 
Jacobsen, Jacobs, Fordon, Parker, Hillenbrand. 
Second Kow — Hammeral, Denning, Balcerkie- 
wi«, Dr. Hummon, Loritz, Swint, Pohl, Bian- 
coe, Linn, O'Hare, Hayes, Riggert, Evans, 
Wordon, Schneider. First Kow — Murphy, Lauer, 
Henry, Jansen, Weizcr, Dr. Carey, Vargas, 
LaPorte, Gans, J. Schneider, Ward. 

nars. This accomplishment has served as 
a basic foundation in the continued success 
of the fraternity. 

Phi Chi is justly boastful of the Alumni 
on the faculty, for they are men who have 
combined the ideals and fine traditions of 
the fraternity with their own, becoming 
actively and understandingly engaged in 
the teaching of the medical arts. 

Phi Sigma Chapter has become one of 
the outstanding leaders in the social life of 
the school by sponsoring numerous social 
functions which have brought about a 
closer bond of fraternalism among its mem- 
bers as well as among the other organiza- 
tions of the school. Its numerous gala for- 
mal and informal dances, house parties, 
faculty dinners, and smokers are always well 
attended and serve to give its members the 
needed relaxation, as well as to make the 
organization a stellar leader in the field of 
social activities as it is in the scholastic cur- 

The Phi Chi fraternity is also a great 
aid to its members scholastically. The upper- 
classmen have been a support to its incom- 
ing members encouraging and instructing 
them with their superior knowledge and ex- 
perience in the difficult medical sciences. 

Page 277 


Epsilon Chapter 

706 S. Lincoln Street 

National Medical Sorority 

Founded at the University of Illinois 


Established at Loyola 


Colors : Green and White 

Charlotte Nieh ..■.,.-, 'Preiid.e.nt 
Felicia Shlepowic: ....... '\/ ice-Vreiid-fnt 

Ermalinda Mastri ........ Secretary 

Rose Kwapich .-..,..., Treasurer 
Monica Millit;er ..---...- Editor 

Janet Towne ........ Keeper of Keys 

Dr. Gertrude Engbring Dr. Lillian Tarlovv 


Mrs. Estelle G. Chandler Mrs. Maude L. Essenberg 

Mrs. Jessie H. Job 


Marie H. Bohn Sharon Stella Horacek Ann Stupnicki 

Charlotte Nieb 

CLASS OF 19?'; 

Dorothy Natsui Mary Jane SkefHngton Alice Tcola Wilson 

Felicia Shlepowics 

CLASS OF 1936 

Jessie BIas~c3enski Ermalinda Mastri Elsie Tichy 

Rose Kwapich Monica Millitser Janet Towne 

CLASS OF 1937 
Madge Jacks Edna Tichy Carol Waterman 

Pace 278 

/\ rU SIGMA PHI had its remote begin- 
•^ ^ ning in the wave of women's emanci- 
pation which opened up the professional 
fields for them. The battle cry of the mod- 
ern Amazon was Purification. In every field 
of human endeavor the women by their 
participation began to lift the standards of 
the field to a more idealistic plane. Time 
speaks more eloquently and loudly than 
words of the amount of success they have 
achieved. The medical profession was soon 
a field in which the women could seek their 
laurels. With the greater number of women 
doctors there was a corresponding increase 
in the number of women medical students. 
To enable the women medical students to 
function as a well organised social, eco- 
nomical and cultural unit, Nu Sigma Phi, 
the national medical sorority, was founded. 
The Sorority had its beginning in the era 
of the gay nineties, 1896. The organization 
was conceived and fostered by a group of 
far-sighted women, who then were students 
at the College of Physicians and Surgeons, 
now a part of the University of Illinois 
College of Medicine, and who foresaw the 
constructive work that a medical sorority 
could do. The founders of the institution 
were Dr. Irene Pratt and twelve other 
women. From the small group of thirteen, 
the sorority has grown until at the present 
it has more than twenty chapters in the 
country, whose active membership totals 
into the hundreds. To coordinate the work 
of these various chapters of the society and 
to build a national spirit of fellowship, the 

Waterman, Tichy, Kwapich, Tichy, Skefiing- 
ton, Genitis. First Row — Bohn, Shlepowicz, 
Nieb, Natsui, Wilson. 

society established its Grand Chapter in 
1913. Drs. Julia Holmes Smith, Sophia 
Brumback, Jennie Clark and Lois Lindsay 
Wynekoop, who by their unselfish labor for 
the sorority's betterment justly deserved the 
recognition, were elected trustees of the 
Grand Chapter. 

The Loyola, or Epsilon, Chapter of Nu 
Sigma Phi was first formed in 1916, at the 
Chicago College of Medicine and Surgery. 
With the acquisition of the Chicago College 
of Medicine by Loyola University, the 
sorority after a short period of time was 
reorganized as a chapter in the University. 

Membership includes the more active 
women in the medical school. The various 
other chapters of Nu Sigma Phi in Chicago 
cooperate with the Loyola Chapter m its 
social and cultural aims. 

The purposes of the organization at 
Loyola University were manifold, but the 
foremost of these was the aim to develop a 
spirit of good fellowship betwen the women 
students at the medical school. By the vari- 
ous regular meetings of the sorority, the 
organization is reaching its goal. In the past, 
the influence of the society upon the student 
body was hampered somewhat by the lack 
of members, but, with increasing numbers 
the sorority hopes to transform their ideals 
into actualities. 


Alf^ha Omega Cha[^ter 

3226 Warren Boulevard 

National Medical Fraternity 

Founded at the University of Pittsburgh 


Established at Loyola University 


Colors: Green and White 


D. J, Chincey 
D. J. O'Leary - 
F. A. Moran 
L. A. Drolett 
J. A. Petrasio 
J. J. McDonough 
R. M. O'Brien - 

Arch oil 
' Secretary 
' Treasurer 
- House Manager 
' ChapJain 



B. B. Beeson 


V. B. Bowler 


H. J. Dooley 


J. M. Essenbers. 


T. P. Foley 


T. A. Forbrich 


C. J. Geiger 


G. D. GnfSn 


H. A. Gross 


F. A. Halloran 


E. T. Hartigan 


|. Hayden 


E. M. Hess 


T. Clancey 


C. Fades 

J. P. Leary 


F. Doyle 


A. Drolett 



. K. Heuper 



J. Javois 



W. Kerwin 



D. Krause 



G. Lawler 



C. Leeming 



J. McEnery 



A. Mcjunkin 



V. McMahon 



L. Meyer 



D. Moorhead 



C. Murray 



R. Mustell 

E. M. Malachowski K. W. Penhale 
D. T. O'Leary W. Prusait 

H. M. Schroder 

CLASS OF 19.^5 
V. 1. Gaul F. A. Moran 

H. j. McNally F. A. NapoliUi 

Dr. A. V. Partipilo 
Dr. L G. Powers 
Dr. E. A. Pribram 
Dr. J. B. Rosengrant 
Dr. T. V. Russell 
Dr. C. F. Schaub 
Dr. H. Schmit: 
Dr. H. E. Schmitz 
Dr. S. J. Smith 
Dr. W. Somerville 
Dr. L. P. Sweeney 
Dr. W. T. Swift 
Dr. L Warren 

O. E. Snyker 
A. Zikmund 

]. A. Petra:io 
W. A. Van Nest 

CLASS OF 19.36 
D. B. Fox R. M. OBrien 

J. ]. McDonough P. C. Vermeren 
V. I. Nash C. Vicens 

CLASS OF 1937 

W. F. Belknap 

D. Castrodale 

E. M. Ceccolini 
G. E. Fakehany 

J. A. Garvvacki 
K. J. Long 
K. McEwen 
J. Phelan 

W\ Phillips 
W. E. Scott 
J. Sharrer 
I. S. Surdvk 
T. Wedref 

Page 2S0 

CT^Hl BETA PI was organized as a local 
-^ medical fraternity in 1891 at the Uni- 
versity of Pittsburgh. Through the zeal and 
foresight of its charter members, combined 
with the untiring efforts of the members in 
the years immediately following, it repeat- 
edly faced and overcame hardships which 
might have discouraged less determined 
men. After successfully justifying its ex- 
istence at the University of Pittsburgh, the 
fraternity next proceeded to demonstrate 
on a national scale that Phi Beta Pi was of 
great benefit to the medical students, and 
that its primiC motives were the alleviating 
of the many scholastic difficulties of its 
members, and the grouping of fellow stu- 
dents with one another for the attainment 
of the students' highest aspiration — medical 
achievement. With a constancy of purpose 
unaltered throughout the years. Phi Beta 
Pi has gathered under her banner picked 
men, worthy to wear her badge who would 
maintain her high ideals throughout their 
lives as professional men. With a spirit of 
brotherhood and good fellowship, the fra- 
ternity has grown to a position of national 
prominence. It has fulfilled to the highest 
degree the expectations of its founders. 

The Alpha Omega Chapter was organ- 
ized at Loyola in 1921. With a nucleus of 
men, now largely represented on the fac- 
ulty, it is not difficult to understand its 
rapid rise to popularity. From the begin- 
ning, it established itself as an integral part 
of the institution, so that at present it is 
recognized as one of the leaders in progres- 

Gaul, Belknap, Castrodale, Vermeren, Phillips, 
O'Brien, Drolett, VanNest, Moran, McDonough. 
Second Row — Wedral, Sharrer, Petrazzio, 
Vicens, Ceccolini, Fox, McEwen, Fakehany, 
Scott, Surdyk, Phalen, Nash. First Row — Leary, 
Eades, OTeary, Schroeder, Clancey, Malachow- 
ski, Penhale, Zikmund. 

sive movements, scientific, social, and ath- 
letic. Not only does it cooperate with all 
extra-curricular activities, but, taking the 
initiative, has organized two lectureships, 
one annually for the entire student body, 
the other monthly for active Phi Betas. 
This record, plus a faculty membership of 
which the fraternity may be justly proud, 
has combined to make Phi Beta Pi an out- 
standing fraternity on the medical campus. 

To the individual student, the brother- 
hood provides a true home under whose roof 
are gathered congenial men with identical 
aims in life. It provides an environment 
conducive to study, placing at the disposal 
of the members a well equipped library con- 
taining the latest texts and current peri- 
odicals. It is composed of a select group of 
men who provide the mutual companionship 
so necessary for that atmosphere of good 
fellowship which makes the brothers recog- 
nize their fraternity house as a real home. 

In addition to the Annual Quadrate 
Dance of the four Chicago chapters, sev- 
eral house dances and banquets were given 
in the course of the year. Thus a well- 
rounded social program, serving as a neces- 
sary diversion in the life of medical stu- 
dents, is provided by the fraternity. 

Page 281 


Lambda Chapter 

734 S. Ashland Boulevard 

National Medical Fraternity 

Founded at the Cornell University 

Medical College 


Established at Loyola University 


Colors: Blue and Gold 


N. Michael Felicelli 
Louis T. Palumbo 
Felice R. Viti - 
Angelo R. Onorato 
Leonard M. DeDario 
Eugene J. DeGiazia 
Felix A. Tornabene 


Dr. L. E. Carofiglio 
Dr. R. C. Drago 
Dr. A. S. Geraci 
Dr. S. A. Geraci 
Dr. S. L. Governale 

' President 
■ W\ce-¥-res\denX. 

- Secretary 

' Treasurer 

' Librarian 

Dr. M. Indovina 
Dr. L. A. Macaluso 
Dr. S. I. Nigro 
Dr. A. V. Partipilo 
Dr. E. ]. Saletta 

Dr. Italo F. Volini Dr. J. A. Suldane 

Charles S. Alaimo Joseph S. Mondello 

Francis A. DeLucia Louis T. Palumbo 

N. Michael Felicelli Orest J. Parrillo 

Henry E. Irace John E. Romano 

Peter Longinotti Thomas P. Scuderi 

Lawrence A. Miano Anthony P. Vmccnti 

John B. Bellucci 
Nicholas T- Bruno 

CLASS OF 193 5 
Salvator Cavaretta 
Victor A. Fresca 

Angelo R. Onorato 
Fchcc R. Viti 

Leonard M. DeDario 
Eugene J. DeGrasia 

Page 282 

CLASS OF 1936 
Salvatore A. Dimiceli 
Michael Giannini 
Felix A. Tornabene 

William G. Grosso 
Joseph D. Marino 

CLASS OF 1937 

Michael P. Aloisio 
Michael Colletti 
Salvatore J. Cali 
Dominic DePinto 
Salvatore Failla 
Camille Locasto 

Thomas Mistretta 
Edward P. Polizxi 
Salvatore J. Ribaudo 
Salvatore Spadia 
Eugene Sodaro 
Ralph Vitolo 

/3AMBDA PHI MU was organised as 
°\ a medical fraternity in 1920 at the 
Cornell University Medical College. In 
1922, Iota Mu Sigma, the representative or- 
ganijjation for students of Italian parentage, 
was founded by such eminent men as 
Drs. A. V. Partipilo, S. L. Governale, A. 
Geraci, Diogo, Champagne, and Conforti 
here at the Medical School of Loyola. In 
1927, the Lambda Phi Mu fraternity was 
organi2;ed at Loyola but, due to the already 
popular and powerful Iota Mu Sigma, it 
gradually became inactive. 

Iota Mu Sigma was founded as a society 
for the furtherance of professional contact 
and encouragement among its members. 
The year after its foundation, with a mem' 
bership of thirteen, it successfully overcame 
the hardships associated with the develop- 
ment of any new social organization, and 
under the guidance of these few charter 
members, it shortly gained a place of high 
merit in the school. Soon after, the fra- 
ternity's prestige was added to when Drs. 
Volini and Suldane were admitted as honor- 
ary members. A very active part in the 
affairs of the fraternity was taken by all 
these men at that time and even today, de- 
spite the burden of their professional ca- 
reers, these founders find time to return and 

LAMBDA PHI MU. Top Rou;— Spadea, 
Vitolo, Ribaudo, Dimiceli, Cavaretta, Fresca, 
DeGrasia, Colletti, Failla. Third Row — DeDario, 
Mistretta, Miano, Scuderi, DeLucia, Romano, 
Parillo, Mondello, Vincenti, Marino. Second 
Roil.' — Longinotti, Viti, Palumbo, Felicelli, Ono- 
rato, Alaimo, Irace. First Row — Aloisio, Belluci, 
Locasto, Bruno, DePinto, Sodaro. 

participate in the affairs of their frater- 

In 1932-3 3, during the presidency of 
William Ruocco, Lambda Phi Mu again 
became an organization in the Medical 
School when it was announced that the 
Iota Mu Sigma fraternity had become the 
Lambda chapter of Lambda Phi Mu. 
Lambda Phi Mu is a national organization 
with chapters in most of the leading schools 
of this country and even of Italy. This 
nationalization has added greatly to the 
merits of the local chapter and perpetuates 
the spirit of Iota Mu Sigma. 

During the past year, under the able 
leadership of President Felicelli, who has 
always worked toward this goal, a frater- 
nity house was looked for and finally lo- 
cated at 734 S. Ashland Blvd. With this 
accomplished, the Lambda chapter of 
Lambda Phi Mu assumes its place as one 
of the foremost fraternities in the Medical 

Page 283 


706 S. Lincoln Street 

Pi)Iish Medical Fraternity 

Founded at Loyola University 


Colors: Green and White 


Edward J. Purchla . . . . . Honorary Senior President 

John S. Szejda -....-.-- VresiAtnt 

Ladislaus J. Blaszczak ■■■-■-. Vice-Preside7it 
Casimir G. Jenczewski ------ 'KecoyA.iv.g Secretary 

Edmond J. Kadlubowski ----- Financial Secretary 

Jerome T. Paul --------- Treasurer 

Joseph J. Jussak --------- Editor 

Edward J. Adamski ------ Sergeant-at-Arms 


Edward Bracken, S.J. 
Dr. F. A. Dulak 
Dr. T. M. Larkowski 
Dr. S. R. Pietrowics 

Dr. A. Sampolinski 
Dr. M. E. Uznanski 
Dr. E. H. Warszewski 
Fellow — C. F. Derezmski 


L. V. Kotrut 

E. S. Purchla 

E. S. Pisarski 

CLASS OF 19?^^ 

L. J. Blaszczak 
A. C. Przednowek 

A. F. Rzeszotarski 
I. S. C. Szeida 

CLASS OF 19? 6 

H. E. Bielinski 
C. G. Jenczewski 
E. J. Kadlubowski 
J. J. Kliniowski 
E. G. Kubic; 
T. Lorenty 
J. S. Lukassewicz 

W. J. Mencke 

T. T" Paul 

E. W. Szczurek 

J. J. Strzyz 

J. W. Sutula 

E. Wojnicki 

W. J. Mackiewicz 

CLASS OF 19? 7 

E. J. Adamski 
B. Babowiec 
W. Baleiko 

J. J. Juszak 
F. J. Nowak ■ 
F. W. Singer 

J. G. Wolski 


ONE of the youngest fraternities at the 
Medical School is Pi Mu Phi. Although 
the older organizations may look with a 
certain sense of paternalism, the new group 
has an advantage in that the various roads 
have been tried by others and there is no 
need to make the costly and bothersome 
detours which others made. The fact that 
progress did not have to come by trial and 
error probably accounts for its surprising 
growth, making it one of the leading schol- 
astic and social units at the Medical School. 
Founded four years ago, with approval and 
wholehearted support of the school author- 
ities, the membership has always included 
many of the outstanding members of the 
faculty. The prestige it could justly claim 
as its own because of its distinguished mem- 
bership undoubtedly was a contributing fac- 
tor to its rapid growth. 

The expressed aim of Pi Mu Phi, from 
which there have been no departures, is the 
moulding of friendship and the expansion 
of professional contact among the students 
of Polish descent. The fraternity has indeed 
reali2;ed the aim which was set as its goal. 
Already it has established a marvelously 
efficient method of mutual cooperation, 
making satisfactory connections with the 
members of the faculty as well. The mem- 
bers, in collaboration with the teachers, are 
achieving a reputation outside of school 
creditable both to the members and to the 
university. If one can trust the accuracy of 
judgment of the administration, then Pi Mu 
Chi is a society which has yet to reach the 

PI MU PHI. Top Rou.— Kubicz, Mencke, 
Singer, Juszak, Walski, Pisarski. Second Row — 
Mackiewicz, Lukaszewicz, Klimowski, Szczurek, 
Strzyz, Nowak. First Row — Derezinski, Paul, 
Szejda, Purchla, Jenczewski, Kadluhowski. 

zenith of its scholastic and social influence. 

A series of lectures has been sponsored 
for its members at which men prominent in 
the field of medical science have spoken. 
The fact that the faculty members have at- 
tended these discussion-meetings has testi- 
fied to the rising scholastic standard of the 
students. A reputation thus earned has at- 
tracted a number of desirable men to Pi Mu 
Phi enrollment. 

While the brothers have concentrated 
their activity on scholastic and goodwill en- 
deavors, the social aifairs have certainly not 
been neglected. The fraternity held a num- 
ber of smokers and informal dances which 
have proved successful financially and which 
were supported by the other medical school 
organizations. Yet the social functions of 
Pi Mu Phi were for the greater part con- 
centrated in the Polish Students' Associa- 
tion in as much as the fraternity can here 
appreciatively study the cultural traditions 
of Poland and make itself more than a mere 
assemblage of nationalistic names. Pi Mu 
Phi is the vanguard in the revived interest 
in culture of Polish students at the Loyola 
School of Medicine. 

Another fraternity with the twofold 
bond of brotherhood and nationality. Pi 
Mu Phi is one of the most united groups 
at the professional schools. 


706 S. Lincoln Street 

Honorary' Radiological Fraternity 

Established at Loyola University 



William F. Jane - 
Frank Quinn 
Marie H. Bohn - 
Eugene A. Stack - 
Ernest Wei:;er 

- President 

■ Secretary 

- Treasurer 


CLASS OF 1934 

Marie H. Bohn 
Ralph Fades 
Walter Eisiii 
Nello M. Fehcelli 
Walter Hayes 
William Jane 

Victor F. Kling 
Clare Kenny 
Lawrence Miano 
Charlotte Nieb 
J. Condra O'Hare 
Frank M. Quinn 
Hans Riggert 

Eugene A. Stack 
Anne Stupnicki 
Henry J. Valenta 
Roger A. Vargas 
Charles F. Ward 
Ernest A. Weucr 

CLASS OF 193 5 

John B. Bellucci 
L. C. Brooks 
Martin Conway 
Ernest Dehnert 
Lawrence Drolett 
Edward Jansen 

David Lauer 
Anthony Lorit:: 
Edward Logman 
Robert Lents 
Angelo R. Onorato 
Joseph H. Petrazio 
Felicia Shlepowicz 

Mary Jane Skeffington 
Edward Schowalter 
Edward Smith 
John Szejda 
L. M. Wagner 
Burton Zinnamon 

/fi the Loyola Medical School ad- 
^•^J- vanced with the progress of medicine 
throughout the world, so also did its mem- 
bers expand, becoming imbued with the idea 
that any group of individuals with a com- 
mon interest in a specialized field must or- 
ganise if they wished a greater amplification 
of their special study than was permitted in 
the regular curriculum. Out of this con- 
ception the thought was fertilized and finally 
in 1925 the birth of Lambda Rho Radio- 
logical Fraternity was announced. It fur- 
nished a means whereby the therapeutic and 
diagnostic application of radiology might be 
presented to the students by the foremost 
exponents of this branch of medicine. 

When the plan for a group founded on 
such altruistic principles was presented to 
the prominent men of the Medical School, 
they enthusiastically endorsed it. 

Dr. B. H. Orndoff, Professor and head of 
the department of Radiology, and Dr. 
Henry Schmits, Professor and head of the 
department of Gynecology, agreed to spon- 
sor the fraternity and aid in its management. 
In view of such support, and knowing that 
an organization receiving the attention of 
such 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 society. Because of the 
ideals upon which the society was based, it 
made admittance honorary and selected the 
members carefully. Only men and women 
who manifest an inclination to work, a de- 
sire to broaden the scope of their knowledge. 

Top Rou' — Skeffington, Fellicelli, Bellucci, Smith 
Brooks, Zinnamon, Conway. Third Row — Eades. 
O'Hare, Hayes, Lenti, Szejda, Drolett, Onorato. 
Logman. Loritz. Second Roit' — Kenny, Eisin 
Stupnicki, Valenta, Shlepowicz, Petrazio, Deh 
nert, Wagner. First Row — Stack, Ward, Jane, 
Dr. Hummon. Bohn, Quinn. 

and a definite purpose of achievement are 
admitted. The actual qualifications are that 
the applicant be an upperclassman, that he 
have a desire to further his knowledge in 
X-ray and Roentgen diagnosis, and that he 
have a high scholastic record. 

Future doctors derive the greatest benefit 
through the work of the doctors and mem- 
bers of this fraternity. By means of lectures 
given by doctors who are outstanding in this 
field, and through special research by indi- 
dividual members. Lambda Rho has in- 
creased the interest and the knowledge of 
its members. 

This year, the lectures were confined to 
the Therapeutic use of X-rays and Radium. 
Dr. Hummon of Cook County Hospital, to 
whom Lambda Rho is indebted for much of 
its success, delivered the first two addresses. 

Other interesting and instructive dis- 
courses were given by such distinguished 
guest speakers as Dr. Frances Ford, Dr. Roy 
Kegeris, Dr. Henry Schmitz, Dr. Joseph 
Lafbe and Dr. B. H. Orndoff. 

The year's events were brought to a 
fitting close with a formal dinner dance at 
the Lake Shore Athletic Club, at which 
time the diplomas were awarded Senior 
graduating members. 



Loyola University Chapter 

6525 Sheridan Road 

National Honorary Fraternity 

Founded at the University of Florida 


Established at Loyola University 


John L. Lenihan - 
John CofFey 
Lawrence LaPortc 
Austin Doyle 
Frank Delaney 



■ YreixAeni 

' Vice-President 

' Recording Secretary 

Corresponding Secretary 

- treasurer 


Paul Arthur Paul Glassco Henry McDonald Donal Rafferty 

James Burke John Goedert Thomas McGinnis William Reichert 

James Colvin Richard Joyce Mervyn Molloy Edward Schramm 

Edward Donahue David Maher Francis Monek William Wilkms 

Martin Fee Justin McCarthy Cyril Murphy James Yore 


Joseph Clermont 
John Coffey 
Phihp Cordes 

Henry Boris 
Leonard Borland 
Charles Cosgrove 
Lee Damuth 

John Durkin 
Joseph Gill 

Minchin Lewis 
Owen McGovern 


Lawrence Fawl 
Gustav Goscicki 
Herman Kelder 
Edward Landeck 

Walter Lippold 
Melvin Lossman 
Irwin Neer 
Raymond Neubarth 

Rudolph Petrik 
John Sloan 
John Vaughn 

Edward O'Reilly 
Raymond Rocke 
Joseph Rsessotarski 
Donald Stewart 


Matthew Acerra 
John Amato 
James Brennan 
Richard Butler 
Philip Casello 
Francis Delaney 
Austin Doyle 
Ferguson Ellard 

Daniel Clancy 
Edward Cotter 
Lawrence Drolett 
John Evans 
Robert Fitzgerald 
Paul Fox 
Eugene Hamilton 

Joseph Frisch 
Francis Garvey 
Eugene Graber 
William Healey 
Eugene Humphrey 
James Kearney 
David Kerwin 

William Kiley 
John Lenihan 
Francis Lindman 
Charles Mai Ion 
Robert McDonnel 
George McEwen 
Edward McGivern 

J Hartman Robert O'Brien 

James Henry 
William Jane 
Robert Keeley 
Victor Kling 
Lawrence LaPorte 
Anthony Lont:; 

Daniel O'Lcary 
Francis Quinn 
Charles Reinhardt 
John Schneider 
Harold Schroder 
Eugene Stack 

Raymond McNally 
Emmett Meagher 
Elmer Meyer 
Anthony Murray 
John Stauffer 
Albert Tomasco 
Thomas Walsh 

Eugene Sullivan 
Stephen Thomson 
Roger Vargas 
Ernest Wei;er 
Anton Zigmund 
George Zwickstra 

Page 28 

ilDLUE Key National Honor Fraternity 
-*-^ was founded at the University of 
Florida in October of 1924 by Major B. C. 
Riley, Dean, who for many years was the 
National President and guiding hand in the 
affairs of Blue Key. Major Riley is now 
Executive Officer of the National Adminis' 
trative Council, and hears the honorary title 
"President Emeritus." 

Established at Loyola University in Feb' 
ruary, 1926, Loyola Chapter of Blue Key 
was the successor to the Loyola Booster 
Club composed mainly of students on 
the North Shore Campus. Including on its 
rolls men from the several departments of 
the University, Blue Key became the natural 
means of uniting and coordinating the 
activities of the various colleges and pro- 
vided a means of concerted action. Require- 
ment for membership was that the student 
be recognised as outstanding in scholarship, 
activities, be of high moral repute, and of 
desirable personality. The standards of 
scholarship and activities vary in each de- 
partment. Each candidate must be approved 
by the Dean of his school before he is nomi- 
nated by Loyola Chapter. 

Blue Key has justified its existence at 
Loyola by helping in the development of an 
all-university consciousness and by making 
its aims and ideals secondary to the aims 
and ideals of Loyola. Attesting to this fact 
of an active participation in collegiate affairs 
are the many fond memories of Hello Week 
and Freshman Welcome on the North 
Campus; the first All-University Homecom- 

BLUE KEY. Top Rou>— Cosgrovc, Li.^sniin, 
McGovern, Kearney, Garvey, Wilkins, Homan, 
Alcuerra, Amato, Durkin, Fee. Second B^ow — 
Schroeder, O'Leary, McGivern, Johnson, Bren- 
nan, Weizer, Vargas, Fox, Joyce, fim Roif — 
Clancy, Fitzgerald, LaFond, Doyle, Lenihan, 
Coifey, Delaney, O'Riley, Norton. 

ing and Dance, later entrusted to the Mono- 
gram Club; the successful development of 
the Loyola Union; the reception work of 
the National Catholic Basketball Tourna- 
ment and of Commencement Exercises. The 
bond of sympathy with our sister Univer- 
sity, De Paul, has been strengthened by the 
social events arranged by De Paul and 
Loyola Chapters. 

Recently there was established the cus- 
tom of initiating members at a formal ban- 
quet and formal reception. During the 
course of the ceremony, the candidate re- 
affirms his belief in God and pledges his 
allegiance to his country, his state, and his 
city. Then is learned the significance of the 
Blue Key, said by many to be the most 
beautiful key of all. The Golden Eagle is 
the symbol of devotion to one's country; 
the cross signifies belief in God; the laurel 
wreath is the crown of personal achieve- 
ment, and the star indicates the college. 

Not only is membership in Blue Key an 
honor coveted by all ambitious men in the 
University, but it is also a responsibility 
recognized by all its men. It is their duty 
to so conduct themselves that they may be 
a credit to their Alma Mater by furthering 
its interests through their united effort. 

Page 289 


706 S. Lincoln Street 

Honorary Medical Fraternity 

Established at Loyola University 


Louis D. Moorhead ,...,, Honorary President 

Charles F. Ward President 

Daniel J. O'Leary ,....., Vice-President 
J. Robert Fit:^gerald ..,.-,.- Secretary 
Robert E. Keeley ....,,,, Treasurer 

J. Brennan 
D. Clancey 
W. Eisin 
N. Felicelli 
R. Fitzgerald 
J. Guerin 
W. Hays 
A. Hoover 
W. Jane 


R. Keeley 
C. Kenny 
V. Kling 
L. LaPorte 
J. Leary 
J. McGoey 
J. O'Hare 
J. OXeary 
W. Prusait 
F. Quinn 

E. Stack 
G. Sullivan 
S. Thompson 
R. Vargas 
C. Wagar 

B. Walzak 

C. Ward 
E. Weucr 
A. Zikmund 

L. Brooks 
J. Brosnan 
M. Cotter 

E. Dehnert 

F. Denning 
L. Drolett 


J. Evans 
V. Gaul 
E. Hamilton 

E. Jansen 

F. Kleir 

D. Lauer 

E. Loeman 

A. Loritz 
E. Metcalfe 
J. Petrazio 
C. Reinhardt 
E. Schowalter 

B. Zinnamon 

. / f t tv^t f # 

IN the year of 1931, a group of senior 
medical students, realizing their interest 
and cognizant of their deiiciency in many 
of the higher and more detailed branches of 
surgery, decided that a surgical seminar 
should be the means by which they could 
further their knowledge of surgery and be' 
come more proficient in that field. The Dr. 
E. L. Moorhead Surgical Seminar was or- 
ganized with a very specific aim in view. 
This honorary medical fraternity was named 
in honor of the late Dr. E. L. Moorhead, 
who, as head of the Department of Surgery, 
had gained for himself a name in that field 
reflecting credit not only upon himself but 
also upon the University which he repre- 
sented. The Seminar has done much, under 
the guidance of Dr. L. D. Moorhead, pres- 
ent Dean of the School of Medicine and 
son of the man for whom the Society was 
named, to aid those students especially in- 
terested in the surgical aspects of medicine. 
Inasmuch as membership is honorary, 
qualifications for admittance have been im- 
posed. Only prominent seniors and juniors 
are admitted. To prepare students to carry 
on discussions on surgical topics in the man- 
ner in which they are presented in graduate 
circles and at hospital staff gatherings, the 
organization has incorporated in its meet- 
ings a plan which has helped the students 
greatly in preparation for their profession. 
Each meeting is conducted by two students 
who read a paper on a surgical topic, divid- 
ing the subject between themselves as to its 

Row — Hayes, Brosnan, Logman, Loritz, Guerin, 
Denning, Jane, Vargas, Staek. Third Row — 
Hamilton, Thomson, Sullivan, Brennan, Quinn, 
Kling, Klier, Gaul, Reinhardt. Second Row — 
Clancey, Petrazio, Zinnamon, Drolett, Conway, 
Evans, Jansen, Weizer. First Row — O'Hare, 
Ward, Dr. Luckhardt, O'Leary, Keeley, Fitz- 

diagnosis, technique, and treatment. A 
noted man in a specialized branch of medi- 
cine is usually a guest speaker and gives a 
constructive criticism of the views pre- 
sented by the students. A general discus- 
sion often follows, during which all mem- 
bers take part. The practice in presenting 
one's views on various medical subjects in 
an orderly and scientific way cannot be of- 
fered in the curriculum, yet this ability is 
of much importance to the future doctor. 

During the past year Dr. A. V. Partipilo, 
author of a recent work on operative sur- 
gery and Associate Professor of Surgery at 
the Loyola Medical School, was unani- 
mously chosen to be an honorary member. 
Dr. Partipilo was welcomed with great 
pleasure, for he was always a friend of the 
Seminar and, indeed, of any student. Again, 
in the last year the following notable men 
were guest critics at the meetings: Drs. L. 
D. Moorhead, F. M. Drunon, J. D. Claridge 
and A. V. Partipilo. In addition. Dr. Arn- 
ono Luckhardt, former physiologist of the 
University of Chicago, presented a very 
outstanding paper on the "History of 



Honorary Publications Fraternity 

6525 Sheridan Road 

Founded at Loyola University 



Donal Rafferty 
James E. Colvin 
John S. Gerrictts 

John F. Callahan, A.B. 
William H. Conley, M.B.A. 


Richard O'Connor, B.S. 
William P. Schoen, D.D.S. 

' President 

- Secretary 

Louis W. Tordella, B.S. 
Morton D. Zabel, Ph.D. 


Austin J. Doyle Frank Garvey Charles H. Mann 

James E. Colvin Edward W. Hines Donal RafFerty 

John L. Lenihan William H. Murphy 

Frank Quinn 
Frances Steinbrecher 

ciyDETA PI was organized to afford recog' 
-'--' nition to the ability and service to the 
school which the men in the literary field 
have shown and given. Brought into being 
at Loyola University seven years ago the 
fraternity from that time onward has been 
the goal toward which the literary-minded 
students have aspired. The society desires 
to compensate with honor those men who 
have distinguished themselves on the 
staffs of the LOYOLAN, the Hews and the 

While not a rule, it is a custom that 
only men whose work has been of a literary 

rather than a technical nature are eligible 
to become members. It is directly stipulated 
that the prospective member be a major 
staff member for one year, who has main- 
tained a scholastic standing at a level be- 
fitting an honorary post. Lest the candi- 
date's interest in the publication be a fancy 
or whim of the moment, the requirements 
further state that the applicant must be 
recommended by his editor for two conse- 
cutive years before he can be admitted to 

BETA PI. Top Rou — Goi 
R(ur— Mollov. Gcrnat,-, D 

111, Monek. First 
[ticrtv. Maher. 


Illinois Zeta Chapter 

6525 Sheridan Road 

National Social Science Honor Fraternity 

Founded at Southwestern College 

Winfield, Kan. 


Established at Loyola University 


William V. Reichert ........ President 

Edmund J. Slomka 
Arthur Calek 

William H. Conley, M.B.A. 
Aloysius P. Hodapp, M.A. 

' Secrctayy 


Bertram J. Steggert, M.A. 
Peter T. Swanish, M.B.A., Ph.D. 

Arthur Calek Paul Glassco 

Lucius Davis James Yore 

Frank Lindman 

Cni GAMMA MU, National Social Sci- 
■*- ence Honor Society, has for its purpose 
honoring those students who have attained 
a high scholastic standing and a required 
number of credits in social science, and 
arousing a social consciousness in college 
students. This organization is the medium 
for the promulgation of the principles of 
Catholic Action to the student body at 
Loyola m which task it has been successful. 
The requirements for membership are 
among the strictest known in honor fra- 

William Reichert 
Edmund Slomka 
Arthur Sauer 

PI GAMMA MU. Kow — Gla,sscii 

To(3 Roil' — Slomka, Davis 
Reichert, Calek. 

Francis P. Will 
Walter Cook 
Thomas Buckley 

tcrnities. The student himself determines 
if he will become a member. When the 
necessary studies of social science have been 
completed and the required scholastic aver- 
age has been attained, the student auto- 
matically acquires eligibility. 

Students wishing to join must have com 
pleted twenty hours of social science, and, 
if juniors, must have maintained a scholas 
tic average of two point five, or, if seniors, 
a two point average. The organization has 
no secret rituals or features of any kind 
the three Greek letters are the first letters 
of the Greek words meaning "Students of 
Social Science." 


Honorary Dramatic Fraternity 

6525 Sheridan Road 
Founded at Loyola University 



John F. Horan 
James Brennan 
Virginia M. Gil! ' 

' President 


■ Secretary 

Virginia Barker 
James Brennan 
John K. Bruun 
Mary Bruun 
Frank Calkins 
Joseph Carroll 
Eugene Circse 

Ted Connoly 
Charles S. Costell 
Larry Crowley 
Austin Doyle 
Mary Erbacher 
Virginia Gill 
Joseph J. Gorncy 


Jerome Gottchalk 
3 James Hammond 

Edward Hmes 

CoUetta Hogan Hartigan 

James F. Horan 

Jerome Kozlowski 

Ann Knight 

pOUNDED at Loyola in 1930, Gamma 
J- Zeta Delta, honorary Catholic Dramatic 
Fraternity, has since grown from ten char- 
ter members to twenty-nine, with a corre- 
sponding growth in scope marked by the 
establishment of its own magazine. Formed 
to foster dramatics at the University 
through the production of student plays, it 
is composed of a select group specially 
chosen. Membership is restricted by exact- 
ing requirements to those who have par- 
ticipated in university dramatics for at least 
a year and a half, with two major or three 
minor roles in plays nr the equivalent in work 
for tht Pli\Lis(ii tla ti itLinit\ Cmi'-tint 

Ann.imerle Kramer 
Jos. Mammoser 
Edward McGivern 
Gilbert Nevius 
Jos. Norton 
William T. Reid 
Joseph F. Rice 
Thomas L. Spelman 

vigilance has accordingly admitted only 
those with a real interest in the theater. 

Important among the steps taken forward 
this year was the founding of the magazine 
Interynission, under the editorship of John 
Horan. Prominent in making the publica- 
tion a success were David Gorney, William 
Reid, Grace Murray, and the photographer, 
Maurice Seymour. With the circulation al- 
ready at twenty-five hundred, the magazine 
shows promise of becoming a permanent fix- 

Pr. \xk\ SpJnun FwM R, 
H . ,11 f n ht R id 

Top Row — Nevius, 
(■ Gorncv. Kramer. 



Honorary Athletic Society 

6525 'Sheridan Road 

Founded at Loyola University 




James Hogan 
George Silvestri - 
Joseph Frisch 
Thomas McGinnis 

' President 

- Secretary 

- Treasurer 

Jerry HefFernan 

Douglas McCabe Leonard D. Sachs 

Alex Wilson 


Dune Bauman 
Boots Bissinger 
Mike Colletti 
Jerry Goggms 

Ed Angsten 
Bud Ash 
Bill Blenner 


Tom McGinnis 
Dick Nichols 
Al Schroeder 
Boh Wallace 
Rod Dougherty 
Joe Frisch 
Jim Hogan 

Ben Coven 
Jack Dooley 
Jim Elwell 
Stew Elwell 


Ed Ertz 

Hal Motz 
Joe Schuessler 
George Silvestri 

John Paschall 

Bob K earns 
Will Trick 
Don Vandenberg 

Ed Schramm 
Wilfred White 

WHEN football was discontinued at 
Loyola University it was feared lest 
the Monogram Club would cease to exist, 
since it was a major letter organization 
and those who had the greatest number of 
letters were football men. It was found, 
nevertheless, that the classiiication of major 
and minor sports was but an arbitrary 
measure, for the man who vv'ins a minor 

MONOGRAM CLUB. Top Row— Arthur, 
Wallace, Schramm, Baumann, McGinnis. Second 
Row — McCabe, Gottschalk, Dougherty, Mots, 
Ertz, Paschall. Row — Kearns, Wilson. 
Hosan. Ri^Mnucr. Sach- 

letter gains the insignia with no greater 
ease than the man who wins a major 

The remaining members who won their 
major letters in a sport other than football 
amply demonstrated the fact that the tradi' 
tion of sportsmanship was not decayed be- 
cause of a distinction in sports. Those who 
returned resolved to foster an ideal of 
sportsmanship among the athletes of Loyola 
University and to reward those who have 
demonstrated their ability as athletes and 
have lived up to the Lo>'ol,i cndc nf honor. 


/T LTHOUGH too much credit cannot be given to the 
^^-^ staff for their work throughout the year, a great many 
outside agents contributed considerably to the ultimate com- 
pletion of THE LOYOLAN. 

The W. B. Conkey Co. and Mr. C. D. Nicholson gave 
us a great deal of their time and energy in order to service 
us in a last-minute demand for haste. The National Engrav- 
ing Co., Mr. D. A. Mitchell, and the Root Studios also 
helped materially m the compilation of the book. And Bob 
O'Connor, Jack Callahan, and Jim Rafferty, and many 
other individuals too numerous to mention offered their help, 
which was most gratefully accepted. 

To Dr. M. D. Zabel, who has the happy faculty of 
encouraging personal initiative and dependability while 
employing a minimum of moderation with friendly advice 
and a great deal of quiet humor, the editors here v.'ish to 
express their appreciation. 

In all. It has been a fine experience and so we ease our 
burdened bniws, wipe our hands of the whole affair and say, 
"And that's all for this year." — Don R. 

Page 296 


185 North Wabash Avenue 
AT Lake Street 



The Loyolan 




special RM.tes to Loyola Students 
at All Times 





Law Libraries, Lawyers and Law 


7S[eu) 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% or more. 

Latest CATALOG of our books 
can he had on request, 


j. P. Giese. Prop. 
1 3 37 W. Madlson St., Third Floor 
Opposite Hearst Building 
Phone : Franklin lO'ig 

The Place for Parties . . . 

l_^oyola students and alumni 
will find this the ideal hotel for 
their social affairs. Located a 
short walk from the University 
grounds. Ample parking space. 
An unusually beautiful oval 
ballroom — with private entrance. 
Special smaller rooms for lunch- 
eons, dinners, receptions. And 
a splendid swimming pool, avail- 
able for parties the year round. 
Reasonable rates to Loyola or- 


6200 Kenmore at\tlle 

Overlooking Loyola Campus 

Phone: Bnargate 8000 

H. L. Johnson. Manager 

Home Fuel and Supply Co. 

D. S. Willis, Pres. 

Retail Distributors of 




Conducted by The Jesuits 

Since 15 34, the World's Most Eminent 

Graduate — College of Arts and 
Sciences (Lake Shore Campus 
and Downtown Division) — 
Home Study — Medicine — Law 
— Dentistry — Social Work — 
Commerce — Nursing — Summer 

Affiliated High Schools: 

St. Ignatius High School 

Loyola Academy 

Corii/iIi7JieTits of the 

Devon Hardware Company 

1540 Devon Ave. 
Rogers Park 1464 

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Irving Park Boulevard 

and Lake Shore Drive 

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The Blessed Virgin Mary 


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...... ff^/y 

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Page 299 


Ahearn, S. J... 37, 43, 49 

Almerath . . . 




Anderson, M. 
Anderson, R. 
Anderson, V. 


97, 180, 185, 238 

Anich 144 

Arbetman 191 

Armstrong 140 

Arthur 96, 

162, 167, 191, 193, 

Ash, B 114, 224, 






Barkus . . 
Barrett . . 
Barrett, E. 
Barrett, J. 
Barry, J. . 
Barry, N. 
Bassak . . . 
Battan ... 

.114, 165, 191 
96, 175, 

Bell, J. 
Bell, \V. 


Bermudey 106 

Bernardy 137 

Bernick 137 

Bernstein, J 113 

Bernstein, VV 116 

Bertrand 97, 177 

Beutler 113 

Bevan 184 

Beyne 97 

Biancoe 283 

Biczak 61, 104 

Biggins 61, 144 

Bigliani 61, 104 

Bissinger 238, 244 

Bizak 149 

Bjornson 40, 61 

Bjornson, J 141 

Blachinsky 185 

Black, J 98 

Black, R 42 

Blake 120 

Blaszczenski 107 

Blenner..95, 175, 227, 271 

Blitsch 116 

Block 126 

Bloom 126 

Blue 149 

Blumenfield 117 

Bock 108 

Bogacki 126 

Bogetto 149 

Bohn 61, 279, 287 

Boland, A 114 

Boland, J 139 

Boleski 116 

Bolewicz 128 

Bolino 61, 140 

Bolte 128 

Bonafede 61, 105 

Bonfiglio 116 

Bonick 96 

Boop 138 

Bopp 61, 136 

Boras 184 

Borsch 61, 142 

Bose 137 

Boyd 42, 48 

Boylan, F 40, 47 

Bradburn 112 

Brady 113 

Braley 98 

Brandstrader 167, 179 

Bratasousky 61, 138 

Brazis 109 

Breen 96 

Bremner, D. F 36 

Bremner, J 98, 271 

, Lorraine ... 61 

, B 

.100, 162, 238, 244. 271 


62, 116, 289 


100, 174, 269 

, M 61, 145 

nan, N 104, 291 

nan, R 99, 174 

Bribam 43 

Brody 107 

Bromboz 57, 126 

Brooks 62, 98, 185, 287 

Brosnan 97, 277 

Brown 126 

Brown, J 100 


Brundage 126 

Brunn 98 

Bruno 62, 106, 283 

Brya 62, 144 


Buckley, Dr 

Buckley, B 62, 136 

Buckley, Mary ... .62, 

Buckley, T. A 100 

Buckley, Thos 

Bulfin, T 62 


Burg 114 

Burg, T 

Burke, B (,2, 136 

Burke, E 

Burke, Jim 

62, 95, 175, 188, 192, 269 

Burke, John 

Burke, R 98, 


Burley, Ann 02, 136 

Bulmash 127 

Burns, Bernice . ..62, 142 

Burns, Mary 62, 142 

Butler 137 

Butler, M 113 

Buttitta, J 63, 114, 191 

Byczek 139 

Byrne, F 116 

Byrne, P 185 

Byrne, R 99 

Byrnes, A 145 

Byrnes, B 148 

Byrnes, T.63, 95, 169, 185 

Cacioppo 63 

CahiU, J 46 

Cahill, W 113, 191 

Callahan 38, 90 

Calek 63, 94, 169, 293 

Caliban 99 

Calioto 99 

Callanan 238, 244 

Calskiewicz 129 

Campagna 100 

Campbell, A 136 

Campbell, G 127 

Campbell, J 145 

Campbell, M 63 

Camino 128 

Campion 114 

Cannon 129 

Cardy 114, 191 

Carello 112 

Carey 63, 115, 277 

Carpenter 98, 185, 190 

Carroll, B 116 

Carroll, G 117 

Carroll, J 63 

Carroll, W...100, 174, 269 

Casello 63 

Casey 98 

Cassaretto, F 38, 193 

Castrodale 281 

Caul 95, 185, 269 

Cavaretta 1 06, 283 

Cawley 63 

Ceccolino 281 

Celley 116 

Cerniglia . .. .95, 175, 275 
Cezlawski 193 


.37, 47 

Chamberlain, S. J. .38, 40 

Chandler 42 

Chapin 129 

Chapman 141 

Chatterton 116 

Chesney 180 

Chick 100, 275 

Child 137 

Chittenden 101, 238 

Cholewinski 127 

Chott 126 

Christopher 101 

Christy 137 

Chwatal 63, 104 

Ciavirella 96 

Ciccarelli 137 

Cicioppo 105 

Cincoski 63 


.. .63, 105, 281, 289, 291 

Clark, A 139, 174 

Clarke, C 36 

Clermont.. 56, 64, 120, 165 

Cleary 113, 165, 191 

Clelland 57 

Clermont. .56, 64, 120, 165 

Clouss 64, 138 

Coakley 96, 175, 269 

Coduto 121 

Coffey 120, 289 

Cogley 64, 136 

Cohen 46 

Cohler 107 

Cohlgraff 96 

Colargelo 97, 185 

Golfer 99 

Colip 108 

Colletti 109, 238, 283 

Collins 64, 94 

Collins, M 190, 192 

Colnon. S. J 38, 175 

Colombi, A 108 

Colombi, C 56 

Colvin, James.. 64, 95, 

164, 165, 167, 188, 191 

Colvin, John 64 

Comina 140 

Comiskey 64, 96, 193 

Conigilo 127 

Conley, W....47, 175, 177 

Conlin 64. 104 

Conner 64 

Connery 64, 190, 192 

Connors 184 

Constantino 108 

Conti 64, 105 

Conway, M 190, 192 

Conway, R 287, 291 

Cook. M 96, 275 

Cook, R 64 

Cook, W 96, 267 

Cooney, A 139 

Cooney, E 57, fj5, 142 

Cooney, J 65, 116 

Cooney, M 145 

Cooper, A 105 

Cooper, E 65, 145 

Cooper, M 145 

Cooper, P 141 

Corbett 99 

Corbin 65 

Corcoran 148 

Cordes, H. ...99, 174, 271 

Cordes. J 273 

Page 301 

Cosgrove 289 

Costeilo, C 38 

Cotter 65, 277 

Coughlin 65, 144 

Coven 114, 191 

Cox 273 

Coyle, A 116 

Coyle, B 120, 273 

Coyle, C 65, 190, 192 

Crage 106 

Crawer 244 

Crandall 139 

Crane 65, 127, ISO 

Craner 101 

Craven 108 

Creadon 126 

Croake 139 

Crook 128 

Crowe 57, 143 

Crowley, E.96, 97, 162, 

174, 189, 191, 193. 271 

Crowley, J 

96, 98, 167, 174, 269 

Crowley, L 180, 294 

Crowley, P 117 

Cudahy 36 

Cudaitis 138 

Cull 147 

Cullen, H 115 

Cullen, J 98 

Cullinan 100 

Cummings 37 

Cunnan 62, 142 

Cunningham 121 

Curno 143 

Curshan 128 

Curto 100 

Cushway 42 

Cylkowski 139 




Dado 108 

Dahm. U 139 

Dailey, M 65 

Dale 122 

Daley 9t.. 179 

Daly 145 

Dambrosio 100 

Damey 129 

Dancik 121 

Danielson 116 

Banner (.5, 112 

Darmstadil 101 

Daters 143 

Daubenfeld 97 

Davis 95, 175, 177, 293 

Dawling 149 

Dawson 44 

Deacon 143 

Dean 65, 145 

Deasy b6 

Dechert 66, 136 

De Dario 283 

De Grazia 283 

Dehnert 66. 287 

De Julio 114, 191 

Delaney 66, 117, 289 

De Langis 66 

De Lucia 66, 105, 283 

Dempsey, M 190. 192 

Dempsey. 117 

Demski 6(, 

Dendura 145 

De Ninno 66, 104 

Denman 137 

Denning, A 66, 277 

Denning, B 289 

De Nyse 193 

De Vanny 145 

De Pinto 283 

Page 302 

Deutsch . . 
De Wolf . 
Dillon, A. 
Dillon, D. 
Dillon, R. 
Dikowski . 
Di Mauro, 





Dodd 113, 

Doherty. A 

Doherty, H 67, 


Dolan 67, 




vski, H. 
vski, M. 

Donoghiie, A. 

Doody 67, 

Dooley. Jim 

..95, 175, 177, 189. 
Dooley. John 

Dougherty. R..94. I'M, 193 

Doyle, J. 

.113, 188, 191, 289 

99, 174, 
281, 287, 

Duback .. 
Dubay . . . 
Dubrow .. 
Ducey ... 
Dud.iv ... 
Duffv. A. 
Duffv. E. 
Dunne ... 
Dunseth . 
Durkin. J. 
Durkin. E. 
Durkin . . 
Dvorct ... 
Dydack . . 
Dyer .... 
Dzuibski . 


.56, 96, 

Eades 67, 281, 

Egan, A 

Egan, S. J.. 37. 38, 46, 

Eberly . 
Eggers , 
Eiden. E 
Eiden, F 
Eisen .. 

Elwell, J. 
Elwell, S. 






Ertz . 

.67. 112 



.67, 138 
. .. 97 

Esterman 128 

Evangelesta 120 

Evans 277, 291 

Fafinski 127 

ell, E. 
ell, G. 

Fischer, G 


Fitzgerald, A. . . 
Fitzgerald, B. . . 
Fitzgerald. G. .. 
Fitzgerald. J. .. . 

68, 105 




174, 177, IS 

Flynn, G 

Flynn, M. . . . 
Foggononi, U. 

Fox, M 145 

Fox, P. 
Foy, J. 
Foy, \V 

..56, 68, 105, 289 

Frank 145 

A. 114, ISO, 191 

Funk. 68, 
Fyfe .... 


Gaetano 109 

Galagher 105 

Galanti 137 

Galioto 96, 275 

Gallagher 40 

Gallagher, S..68, 108, 277 

Gans 107, 277 

Garen, C 68, 136 

Garrick 139 

Garthe 106 

Garvey, F 

113, 164, 165, 191, 289 

Gaughn 122 

Gaul 106, 281, 291 

Gavlin 109 

Gayarmatch 147 

Gazda 108 

Genitis 184, 277 

George 137 

Gerber 184 

Gerrietts, J 69, 

162, 168, 271, 292, 188 

Gerst, S. J 48 

Gerty 42 

Giannini 107 

Giebien 126 

Giesielski 97 

Gill, J 273 

Gillig 127 

Ginnell 145 

Gino 96, 275 

Gintert 139 

Giraldi 109 

Girard, M 69 

Giroux, M 69, 144 

Gitten 148 

Giza 126 

Glaser 139 

Glassco, P 

69, 95, 165, 175, 185, 293 

Glaum 137 

Glickman 113 

Glupker 44 

Goedert 95, 165 

Goggin, C 69, 140 

Goggin, M 69, 144 

Goggins 126 

Golden 96 

Golden, A 101 

Goldfinger 109 

Goldstein 109 

Gamberg 127 

Goodwin, Rev 40 

Gorchow 128 

Gordon, A 120 

Gordon. B 122 

Gorley 143 

Gorman 100 

Gorman, Miss 139 

Gorman, A 120 

Gorman, \V..162, 175, 

176, 177, 178, 271, 292 

Gormeley 114 

Gorney, D. . .170. 180, 294 

Gornstein 127 

Govastis 129 

Graber, A 116 

Graber, B 117 

Grabow, P 42 

Graf, J 56, 69, 112, 191 

Gramlich 184 

Grasko 143 

Green 116 

Gregory 69, 146, 147 

Gregory, P 108 

Grenbowicz 139 

Griebel 148 

Griffin, .\ 99 

Griffin, C. 
Griffin. J. 


Griffin P 






















. 40 











Jones, A. . 
Jones, B. . 



Mickey, M. A. . 

Higgins, F 

Higgins, M. ... 



Joy 99 


165, 175, 
Juszak .... 

Kahigias .. 



, 95 









Hilleker . . . . 

Grosso,' M. ..... 

Hillenbrand, Dr. 
Hillenbrand, F. . 













Guerin, M 





Kaneko . . . 


Gutek .... 




Kaplan . . . 

Guokas, A 



Karras . . 




Hogan.56, 71, 94, 




. .69 

Karrasch .. 
Kaspari, M. 
Kaspari, R. 



Hollahan D 



97, 174, 

Hollander F 





Kayne .... 
Kearney . . 
Kearns . . 



Hajek 69, 





Hall, B 

Holmes, J 

Holmes P 


Hall, J 


Holton, S. J... 37 

, 40, 

...72, 95, 
Keating, E. 
Keating, J. 









Keehn .... 







. .70 


Horan 170, 



Keeley .... 

. .73, 





Kelliher, J. 
Kelliher, M. 









Kelly, A. .. 
Kelly, S. J. 
Kelly, M. . 
Kelly, T. .. 

Harris, A 

Howell, J 

Howell M 

Harris, B 

Harris, H 






Hranilovich, F. . 
Hranilovich, M. 

Kelly, W. . 


Kendall ... 
Kennedy, C. 
Kennedy, M 
Kennedy, T. 
Kennelly, J. 
Kennelly, M 







Harvey . . 

Hummon, Dr. ... 



















Hayes, H 

Hayes, M 

Hayes, T 


Kenny, C. . 
Kenny, F. 
Kenny, M. . 




...70, 10-1, 277, 

Hayes, V 

Hayes, W 

Kerr, J. . . 
Kerr, M. . 

Irace 71, 




Kettering .. 



Jacobs 56, 







Healy, B 

Healy, G 

Kieffer .... 
Kilbane . . . 



Healy, M 

Hebenstreit .... 

Kilkelly ... 
Killacky, S. 

jV V.' 




Jane 71, 105, 




Heins, M 


Heins, O 








Kinder .... 






...97, 162, 169, 

Kiniery, Dr. 
Kinnane . . 


18S, 189, 191, 





Hennessy, M. .. 

Kinsella ... 
Kinzelman . 
Ki rby 








Johnson, A 

Johnson, E 


Kirisitis ... 




Hermann 70, 



Johnson, J 




Kitchen ... 



Hermestroff .... 

Johnson, \V. H. . 

Hetherington ... 

Klasen .... 



106, 291 

Klimowski 107, 285 

Kling 74, 105, 275, 291 

Knight 180, 184, 294 

Koch 184 

KodI 106 

Koehler 74, 105 

Koenig 116 

Koepke 184, 267 

Kohmann 174 

Kohnin 121 

Kolczak 126 

Kolski 113, 191 

Kooperman 109 

Korngoot 126 

Koslowski 112 

Kosner 126 

Koss 141 

Kost 145 

Kowkalik 145 

Kowalski 126 

Kownacka 143 

Koziol 99 

Kozlowski 74 

Kozma 74, 140 

Kramer. .\ 180, 294 

Kramer, M. . .74, 146, 193 

Krasowski 97, 174 

Krechniak 143 

Krein 100 

Krick 74. 138 

Krieser 108 

Kropidlowski 127 

Kropik 127 

Krupa 128 

Krvavica 74 

Krystosek 106 

Kubicz 108, 285 

Kudia 242 

Kudlaty 141 

Kuhinka 40 

Kuhn 97 

Kujawinski 100 

Kulhanek 128 

Kunka 126 

Kunz 75, 136 

Kurby 149 

Kurz 192 

Kveton 109 

Kwapich 107, 279 

Kwasinski 97, 193 

Kweder 137 


La Barge 145 

La Brine 193 

La Chapelle, A. ...56, 116 
La Chapelle, V. ...75, 140 

Ladwig 129 

Laechelt 120 

La Fond 289 

Lagorio 116 

La Gura 191 

Lally 97 

Lamey 97, 

162. 174, 177, 179, 
ISS, 189, 190, 193, 271 

Landek 126 

Landowski 143 

Lane, F 56 

Lane, G 47 

Lane, H 122, 273 

Lane, T 75. 104 

Lane, V 56 

Lang 97 

Langer 127 

LaPorte 75, 105, 277 

Larkin 127 

La Rocque 191 

Larsen 120 

Larsen. C 145 

Laskey, A 99 

Page 303 


75, 144 


Lear W 

Leary 75, 105, 281 


Le Clerc 

Lehmann 128 

Lehockey 145 

Leitz 184 

Lenihaii 113, 191, 2S9 

Lennan 190 

Lennon 120, 273 

l.,.nnnx 128 


Maher, 1 
Mahon . 
Malcak , 
Mailer . 


Lestina . . 

Levy . . . . 

Libasci . 



Like . . . 



Linnane .. 
Lindstedt . 
Lisowski . 
Locasto . . 
Locher . . . 
Locker . . . 
Lodeski . . 
Loeser . . . 
Loftus . . . 
Logan, Dr 
Logman . 
Long, F. . 
Long, J. . 


Looney . . . 
LoPinto .. 


Loritz .... 

.76, 104, 283 

Lucas . . . 
Lugar . . . 
Lush . . . . 
Luster . 
Luther . . 
Lydon . . 
Lynch . . . 
Lynetto . 

287, 291 
.7(i, 140 


... 43 
.76, 281 

99, 174 


..19, 76, 112 

Malloy 145 

Maloney, M. E.57, 76, 139 

Maloney, R 144 

Maloney, T. 


57, 128 
76, 112 

Mankovich 106 

Manley 107 

Manning 98 

Mannion 47 


Margraf . 


.107, 283 

kobich 145 

Marks 129 


Marlaire 57, 


Mast .. 

Mazurkiewicz . 
Mazurowski . . 
McAuliff, A. . 




McCarthy, A. 
McCarthy, B. 
McCarthy, L. . 



McCooey .... 
McCormick, A. 
McCormick, B. 
McCormick, S. 
McCormick, T. 
McCormick, T. 

190, 102 
. .77, 144 




McGivern, A 99 

McGivern, E..7.8, 112, 289 

McGoey, J. P 78, 104 

McGovern, 78, 209 

McGrath, A 136 

McGrath, M. M 78 

McGrath, W 

162, 174, 
McGuire, A. 
McGuire, B. 

McGuire, C 116 

McHatton 78, IDS 

McHigh 138 

McHugh 78 

Mclntyre....ll4, 190, 192 

Mcjunkin, B 43 

Mcjunkin, F 48 

McKenzie 137 


..97, 162, 

177, 189, 
McKillip .. 
McKillup .. 
McKinley . 



MacBoyle 45 

Macnoncll 108 

Maci.-is 141 

Mackiewicz 108, 285 

Macneil 45 

Madden 97 

Madonia 127 

Mahaffey 192 

Maher, D 76, 94, 

162, 174, 175, 271, 292 


192, 193. 271 
57, 149 

\1. I > 

ISO, 189, 191, 192, 269 

McDonald, H. L...77, 136 

McDonald, J. C 77 

McDonald, L. C...77, 139 

McDonough 108, 2S1 

McEllistrim 77 

McErlean 122 

McEwen, A 112, 281 

McEwen, G. H.56, 77, 129 

McFawn 269 

McGarr 145 

McGeary 9b, 269 

McGillen 113 

McGinn 149 

McGinnis, T..95, 238, 244 
McGinnis, J 97, 2b9 


S. J. 

38, 41, 152 

McMahon, J 
McMahon, I 

McMahon, D. V...7S, 140 

Mc.Manus, M 108 

McManus. N 137 

.AlcManus, 98 

MiXallv 78, 116 

McNamara 78, 138 

McXellis 101, 189 

McXulty, R 45 

McXulty, S 139 

McPartlin 101 

McQueen 143 

McOuinn .. 
McShane . 



John. ..98, 179, 18 

.78, 105 
.78, 138 


inig, A. 
inig, C. 




Melaik . 



Mclvin . 






Merkle, W 

Mertz, S. J 39, 

Messina 79, 

Metlen, Dr 


Miano 79 


Michel 100 

143, 17 

96, 167, 17 


Mistretta 283 

Mitchell 129 

Modica 79, 105 

Moehn 100, 269 

Molloy, M 

79, 94, 168, 169, 177, 292 
Monaco .. 

Monek .. 



104, 283 


191, 192, 193, 

Montgomerey 129 

Montiegel, F 165 

Moody 114, 191' 


Mosetich 127 

Motz 224. 226 

Mounsey 145 


.100, 184, 185 

.99, 174, 189, 193, 271 












Murphv. T 116, 

Murphv, T 

Murphy, R S6, 

Murphy, W 

Murray, A 


Michener 4,-, 

Miegler 139 

Miehl 145 

Mien 97 

Mier 145 

Micala 127 

Mikolaitis 79, 14S 

MiVcarek lOS 

Miller, A 13' 




Xash, — 

Pace 304 

Nash, C 

Natsni 80, 106, 







Nelson, — 

Nelson, — 


Nevius 180, 

Newell 100, 

Nokus . 


.96, 185, 
.56, 165, 

ak, M. E 80, 142 

Nozial . 


O'Brien, — ..'15, 174, 

O'Brien, — 108, 

O'Brien, M. A 80, 

O'Brien, M. \V . . . . 80, 

O'Connell, — 

O'Connell, J 97, 

O'Connor, A. J 80, 

O'Connor, R 


O'Donnell, — 

O'Donneil, — 





O'Hara, — 

O'Hara, — 

O'Hare ..81, 277. 287, 



O'Leary, P. J 

81, 281, 280, 

O'Leary, T. M 81, 








O'Malley 81, 


O'Neill, — 96, 

O'Neill, — 

O'Neill, — 


Onorato 283, 



O'Rourke, M 81, 

O'Rourke, T. W 

81, 94. 

O'Shaughnessy, K..97, 
O'Shaughnessy. T..97. 





Paden 137 

Palleson 116 

Palluth 193 



Palumbo 81, 104, 283 

Palutsis 109 

Panebianco 81, 112 

Pang 107 

Panio 98, 275 

Paolichi 99 

I'arker 277 

Parillo SI, 114, 283 

Parrillo 104 

Parsons 97 

Parthan 101, 184 

Patek 101 

Patras 82 

Patt 107 

Patterson 82, 112 

Paul 108, 285 

Paznokas 114 

Peabody 36 

Pearce, A 149 

Pearce, B 149 

Peffers 128 

Pelletieri 129 

Pendergast 99 

Pendleton 45 

Penhale 82, 105, 281 

Perko 128 

Perrigoue 141 

Perron . .' 141 

Persons 108 

Peters 184 

Peterson 129 

Petrocci 149 

Petrazzio 281, 287, 291 

Petrik 120, 273 

Petro 145 

Phalen 281 

Phillips 108, 281 

Pietrand 82 

Pietrand 148 

Pietraszek, B 97, 174 

Pisarski 82, 104, 285 

Pitch 128 

Place 190, 192 

Plesniak 113 

Poduski 82, 116 

Pohl 107, 277 

Pollock 120 

Pontecore 99 

Pope 184 

Porembski 185 

Potochnik 137 

Potvin 82, 104 

Powell 82, 144 

Power 100 

Pratt 108, 277 

Pratt. A 143 

Pratt, B 143 

Prawdzik 127 

Price 127 

Priess 128 

Prusait 82, 104 

Purcell, J 96, 193 

Purcell, M 96, 193 

Purcell, M 57, 139 

Purchia 82, 104, 285 

Pusatcri 121 

Puskar 82, 138 

Putman 165 

Pyrczak 82 

Pyzonu 128 


Quails 106 

Quane 83 

Quigley 36 

Quinlivan 140 

Quinlisk 184 

Quinn, F.83, 105, 287, 291 

Quinn. J 100, 162, 193 

Quinn. J. A 99, 185 

Quinn. M 95 


Raab 83 

R.icinski 129 

K.aczynski 129 

Rada 117 

Rafferty, D 83, 94, 

160, 162, 190, 271, 292 

Rafferty, L. ] 83 

Rafferty, P 121, 238 

Rago 127 

Raia S3, 105 

Raffle 128 

Ramsey 145 

Rank 99, 167, 174, 269 

Raschke 139 

Raso . 83, 105 

Ranth 83 

Ranwolf 106 

Raynes 100 

Rea 127 

Reding 57, 143 

Rehbien 143 

Reichert ..83, 95, 267, 293 

Reid 83, 170, 180, 294 

Reilly 190, 192 

Reiman 238 

Reinhart 291 

Reitz 128 

Remich 107 

Rentcke 84 

Renwick S3 

Renzino 109 

Reynolds 101 

Ribal 113 

Ribando 283 

Richards 129 

Richardson. E 114, 191 

Richardson, M 145 

Riggert 105. 277 

Rigney 113 

Riley 127 

Riordan 99 

Roach 95. 185 

Roberts. T. D 84, 142 

Roberts 114 

Robinson 84, 146 

Roche 96, 185 

Racks 273 

Rodgers 114 

Rogalski 127 

Rogers 191 

Romano. J. E 84, 104 

Romano 108 

Ronan 56, 100, 174 

Rooney 46 

Roper 117 

Rose 137 

Rosenberg 127 

Roth 139 

Roucek 129 

Rowley 84 

Rubin 98 

Runtz 238 

Rupprecht 140 

Rusan 137 

Russell 116 

Rust 128 

Rwyniak 145 

Ryan, Miss. ..83, 145, 190 

Ryan 112 

Ryan, S 56, 115 

Ryan, J 99, 174. 269 

Ryan, T 114 

Ryar 145 

Rybacek 127 

Rvwniak 127 

Rzeszotarski 127 

Rzesotarski 106 

Sacks, r 









Sanders. I" 





. .84, 





Sargent, F 


Sargent, J 








Sauer 8- 

. 98, 



1 37 





Scanlan 84. 

















Schmidt. 1) 



Schmidt, S. J... 





Schneider, E. . . . 

. .97, 

167, 174, 190, 



Schneider. J.. 5 7. 



Schneider. K, . . 












Schramm. E 

56. 95. 


176, 177, 178. 



Schramm. N. . . . 


Schroder, H. M. 

85, 105, 



Schroeder, A 

85, 190, 




Schuessler ...175. 






. .57. 







Schwind 5/ 

. 85. 





Scott 85 



Scuderia 85. 



Scully 85. 












Sellmeyer. S. T . . 


















. .97 





. .85 





. .85 




. . 8(1 







Shevlin 120 

Shikany 108 

Sliipka 86, 115 

Shire 41 


■ ..86, 106, 184, 279, 287 

Sholke 98 

Shortall 96 

Shouts 86 

Sielaff 184 

Silvestri 113 

Simon 137 

Simon, L. .M 86, 136 

Singer 285 

Skeffington 41 

Sfceffington, M. 

86, 279, 287 

Slaivinski 86 

Slama 98 

Slattery 98 

Sloan 120. 273 

Slomka 86, 267, 293 

Smentek 128 

Smietanka 98 

Smith 100, 287 

Smith 128 

Smith 145 

Smith, D. M 86 

Smithwick 101, 184 

Smolen 86, 94 

Smulka 86, 142 

Smullen 107 

Snyder 98 

Snyder, C 273 

Sobon 129 

Sodaro 109, 283 

Sondag 143 

Sonken 109 

Sorosky 109 

Spackman, P.. 98, 177, 180 

Spackman 120 

Spadea 283 

Spalding 117 

Spelman 170. 180, 294 

Sperher 143 

Spevacek 120. 273 

Spocri 96 

Spoeri, W 97 

Spooner 129 

Springenberg 101 

Srubas 122 

Stack 87, 287, 291 

Stagg 87, 190. 192 

Staliler 145 

Stalilienis 139 

Stanim 149 

Stanish 149 

Stark 99 

Starsiak 129 

Staul) 147 

St. Denis 

. .184, 185, 18S, 190, 192 

Stebbins 116 

Stacker 128 

Stecy 107 

Steele 46 

Steggert 27, 40 

Steinbrecher 116 

Stephan 117 

Sterk 129 

Sterling S.7, 138 

Stern 109 

Stillo 87, 114, 191 

Stine 45 

Stockdale 122 

Stolfa 57, 137 

Stone 101 

Storok 140 

Stowers 141 

Streit 97 

Strigl 185 

Stroluicker 12S 

Strong 43 

Page 306 

Stryker 127 

Stryz 107, 285 

Stryzalka 113 

Stulga 129 

Stupnicki 87, 287 

Sugaba 129 

Sullivan, A 99 

Sullivan, D 98 

Sullivan, E 87, 105 

Sullivan, F 108, 291 

Suliivan, (i 137 

Sullivan, T 95, 185 

Supple 87 

Suppler 101 

Surdyk 281 

Sutalo 107 

SutHn 174, 184, 185 

Sveciskus 184 

Svejda 109 

Svensiskas 127 

Swanish 39, 47 

Swanson, .\ 116 

Swanson, P 45 

Swartz 129 

Sweeney 101 

Swint 107, 277 

Szczurek 107, 285 

Szejda 106. 285, 287 

Szilagyi 107 


Taglia OS, 275 

Tarchala, Art 98, 174 

Tarnogrodye 139 

Tarro 87, 104 

Teeple 96 

Tliale 100 

Thibault 90 

Thieda 112 

Thies 96 

Tholl 87 

Tholl 138 

Thompson 191, 291 

Thompson, L 271 

Thomsen 114 

Thomson 105 

Thomson 87 

Tliurow 143 

Thurston 185 

Tibodean 87 

Tichy, A 279 

Tichy 107 

Tichy, B 279 

Tito 96 129 

Tordella 39 

Torigol 87 

Tornabene 107 

Towers 137 

Treadwell 57, 88, 136 

Trick 127, 242 

Troy 88, l.^.s 

Trush 14,! 

Tubbs 41 

Turoblewski 101 

Tweedy 43 

Tweedy, Wilbur 48 

Twomy 137 

Tykala 143 


Uditisky 127 

Ulip 129 

Ulrich 108 

Urban 106 

Uyeda 127 


Valenta 88 

Valenti 275, 287 

Vandenberg 2^2 

Gilder . 
Hosen . 

Vargas... 88, 277, 289, 291 



Vitolo . . 
Vojtech . 
Volini . . 
Voller . . 
Voller .. 
Volley .. 
Vollmer . 


Wadas i: 

Wagner, C 

Wagner, H. G. . 





Walderback, A. . 
Walderback, B. . 


Wallace... 88, 96, 
Walsli, A 



Walsh, B, n 


Walsh. H 

Walsh, L 


Walsh, M. E. . 

88, 136, 

Walsh, T. M.... 
Walshe, F 



Walshe, J 





Ward, C..89, 277, 

Ward, M 


. .89, 



Wasisco 100, 













Webster, ]). ... 

Webster. N . . 

. 89 











104, 165, 277, 


Weller . . 




Wellman . . . . 


\\'endt . . 





Westphal 141 

Wetterauer 116 

Weza 141 

Whelihan 100 

White, C 267 

White, H 122 

White, R 100 

Wick 139 

Wiegel 129 

Wilhelm 98 

Wilkey 106 

Wilkins 89 

Will, F 96 

Will, II. 89, 142 

Willia 95 

Williams, F 114 

Williams, M 145 

Williams, W 98, 185 

Wilson 101 

Wilson, S. J... 11, 34, 37 

Wilson, A. . .238, 242. 244 

Wilson, M 106. 279 

Wilson, Miss. . . .103. 273 

Wingfield 89. 138 

Winkers 145 

Winkler 95, 175, 193 

Winnings 141 

Wirtner 137 

Wirschind 137 

Wirschmg 89 

Wisdom 149 

Wise 100, 185, 242 

Wolf, A 145 

Wolf, B 113, 191 

Wolski 108 

Wood 185 

Wooderick 141 

Worden 109, 277 

Workman 127 

Wright, L 

96, 174, 184, 185 

Wright 139 

Wrobleski 129 

Wursch 129 

Wurschinski 137 

«'utz 122 

Wykhuis 129 


Xelowski 109 


Yakuhowski 105 

Vasilli 116 

Yellen 108 

Yore, A 120 

Yore, J 95, 175, 

177, 178, 217, 178. 271 

Young, A 122 

Young, B 121 

Young, G 89, 105 

Young, Mr 179 

Youngs, X....95, 175. 224 


Zabel, Dr 41. 48 

Zakraprk 143 

Zaiace 137 

Zalar 114 

Zanello 129 

Zarcone 90, 104 

Zech 190 

Zelko 128 

Zikmund 90 

Zinnamon 90. 287, 291 

Zivich OO 

Zoethout 45 

Zonstka 99 

Zopel 127 

Zukowski 141 

= 1 ' ;'i"i ii ' '.ms, .,J'" 1 il ','*«iri. W'taffO^ift'R^^^ 


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