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THE 1935 












CHICAGO, 1935 



D E D I C A T I 

T I O N TO THE W E L F A R E A X I) P R O G - 



THE 1 N D I V I I ) U A L , THE S P I R I T 

N M E M R I A M 



DR. J A M E S J . MO X A H A X 



JOSEPH S . R E I X E R , S.J. 


H E X R Y S . SPAI. D I X G , S.J. 

S I A F F 


E D \Y A R I) X . C R O W L E Y . M A X A G I X G E D ITOR 



S E X I O R E D I T O R 







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Ill 111 u 

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W O R K W I L L B E W ELL D O X E . 


■ The Administrative Council consists of several of Chicago's leading 
business men, whose duty it is to consult with and to advise the Presi- 
dent of the University, on all matters of University business. The coun- 
cil had only one general meeting in the year, on the night before com- 
mencement. President Wilson and the members of the council feel that 
their accomplishments can be greater if each committee meets separatelv 
with the President. The achievements of the different committees under 
the general chairmanship of Mr. Stuyvesant Peabody; of the Finance 
Committee, composed of Messrs. Samuel Insull, Jr., Charles F. Clarke 
and Matthew J. Hickey with whom Mr. Edward J. Farrell, legal ad- 
viser of the council, usually meets; of the Public Relations Committee 
led by Mr. Edward J. Mehren and composed of Messrs. Martin J. Quiglev 
and Lawrence A. Downs, and of the committee on buildings and grounds 
composed of Messrs. David F. Bremner, Edward A. Cudahy, Jr., and \Yaltei 
J. Cummings, are eloquent proof of the soundness of the plan. 

One of the most important progressive acts of the council during the yea; 
was the extension in scope and numbers of the system of administrative com- 
mittees begun four years ago. Problems, the responsibility for which was 
formerly concentrated in the President's office, are now divided among the 
committees. With each problem receiving the undivided attention of a com- 
mittee, the natural result is increased efficiency. 

The efficiency with which the council decided main' problems of major 
importance during the past year has earned for them the unceasing gratitude 
and confidence of President Wilson and of the entire University. 

" Above: Chairman Stuyvesant Peabody. Top rote: Bremner, Cudahy, Downs, Hickey, 
Mehren. Bottom rozv: Clark, Cummings, Farrell, Insull, Quiglev. 

«««■»■«■■« 4 «»■ X« ■■ 

■ Regents and deans of the colleges of the University compose the 
Academic Council. It is the duty of the group to meet monthly and to 
decide matters of policy affecting more than one division ol the- Uni- 

Several changes were made in the membership oi the Academic 
Council during the year. At the beginning of the year announcement 
came that the Reverend George 1.. Warth, S. J., had replaced the Rev- 
erend Edward C. Holton, S. J., as dean oi men (>t the University, and 
that the Reverend Dennis F. Burns, S. )., had replaced the Reverend 
Thomas A. Egan, S. |., as regent of the School of Raw. Other new 
members were Dr. Paul Kinierv, assistant dean of the Graduate School, 
and Dr. James A. Fitzgerald, assistant dean of the Downtown College ol 
Arts and Sciences. Still later in the year one Reverend John P. Noonan, S. J., 
came from Detroit to replace Father Burns, who became president of Xavier 
University in Cincinnati, as regent of the School of Raw; and the Reverend 
P. Farrell, S.J., became dean of the new Jesuit college at West Baden, 
affiliated with Loyola. 

Standards of the North Central Association change, and one of the duties 
of the council is to keep pace with the new regulations. Catalogues of the 
various departments of the University were made uniform in appearance in 
the past year, and strides were made in improving the publicity of the Uni- 
versity. One of the council's important acts during the year was the introduc- 
tion in the Graduate School of the degree of Master of Education. 

" Above: President Samuel Knox Wilson, S.J. Top row: Chamberlain. Warth, S.J 
Kiniery, Noonan, S. J., McCormick, Ahearn, S.J. Bottom Row: Egan, S.J., Gerst, S.J 
Fitzgerald, Finnegan, S. J., Moorhead, Logan, Steggerl. 

t y 

A T E S 

F A C 

C A 




«.»%■»■*■■ KiHOOl 

■ Francis J. Gerst, S. J., Mean . . . Paul Kiniery, Ph. D., Assistant Dean 
. . . William (.'lardy Austin, Ph.D. . . . Earl Patrick Boulger, D. D. S. 
. . . Theodore Elliot Boyd, Ph.D. . . . Simon B. Chandler, M.S., M. D. 
. . . Edgar David Coolidge, B. S., I). I). S. . . . Charles I. Doyle, S.J. . . . 
J. Martin Essenberg, Ph. D. . . . Harold N. las. M. S., Ph. D . . . Stanli -\ 
Fahlstrom, U.S., M. D. . . . Emmanual Bernard Fink, Ph. D., M. D. . . . 
James Augustine Fitzgerald, Ph.D. . . . Ralph Homer Fouser, B. S., 

I). D. S Arnold Garvy, S.J. . . . Francis Joseph Gerty, B. S., M. D. 

. . . Marion Gilman, A.M. . . . Victor E. Gonda, M. D. . . . Eneas 
Bernard Goodwin, A. I'., S.T. I'.. J. D. . . . Thomas L. Grisamorc, 
Ph.D.. D.D.S. . . . William Michael Hanrahan, M.S., M. D., F. A. C. S. 
. . . Valeria EC. Huppeler, M.S. . . . Jerome Jacobsen, S.J. . . . Thesle 
Theodore Job, Ph. D. . . . William Harding Johnson, Ph. I >. . . . Rudolph 
Kronfeld, M. I >. . . . Herbert !•'.. Landes, M.S., M. D. . . . Joseph LeBlanc, 
Ph. D., Liu. I). . . . William Hoffman Dardiner Logan, M.D., D.D.S. . . . 
John F. McCormick, S.J. . . . Mary McCormick, Ph. I >. . . . Frank Adam 
Mcjunkin, A.M., M. D. . . . Joseph A. McLaughlin, S.J. ... J. Joseph 
Mahoney, Ph. D. . . . Helen Langer May, Ph.D. . . . John P. Morrissey, 
S.J. . . . ReginaO'Connell, LL. P.. . . . George Charles Pike, D. D. S. . . . 
Harry Bowman Pinney, D. D. S. . . . Sidney A. Portis, U.S., M. I). . . . 
Pliny Guy Puterbaugh, M. D., D. 1). S. . . . Joseph Roubik, S.J. . . . John 

W. Scanlan, A. M. . . . George M. Schmeing, A. M Austin Guilford 

Schmidt. S.J. . . . Reuben Myron Strong, Ph. D. . . . Peter T. Swanish, Ph. D 
. . . Wilbur Rudolph Tweedy. Ph.D. . . . Sister M. Felice Yaudreuil, Ph. D 
. . . Italo F. Volini, B. S., M. D. . . . Lozier Dale Warner. A. B. . . . James J 
Young, A. M. . . . Morton Dauwen Zabel, Ph. D. . . . William D. Zoethout, Ph. D 

" Above: Dean Francis J. Gerst. S. I.. Assistant Dean Paul Kiniery. Top row: Swanish. 
Zahel, May, Schmidt, S. 1., Morrissey, S. I. Bottom row: McCormick, S. I., LeBlanc, 
Roubik, S. J., Volini. Mcjunkin. 




■ John S. Gerrietts, A. B. 
Master of Arts; II AA, BII ; En- 
tered from Loyola University and 
St. Ignatius High School ; Loyola 
Quarterly, Editor-in-chief, 1932- 
1934; Debating Society, 1932-1934; 
Chicago, 111. 

" Daniel J. Magner, B. S. 

Master of Education ; Entered 
from University of Chicago, 
Lewis Institute, and Parker High 
School ; Loyola Graduate Educa- 
tion Club, President; Chicago, 111. 

■ Marcella Theodosia 
Rochfort, Ph. B. 

Master of Education ; Entered 
from Chicago Normal College and 
Saint James High School ; Delia 
Strada Sodalitv ; Loyola Women's 
Club; Chicago, 111. 

" Louis William Tordella, 
B. S. 

Master of Arts: nAA, Bn, 
$AP, nTM; Blue Key; Entered 
from Loyola University and St. 
Ignatius High School; President 
of Cisca, 1932-1934; Debating So- 
ciety, President, 1933; Track. 
Captain, 1933; Chicago. III. 

' Irene Mary Hirons, B. S. 

Master of Arts; Entered from 
Chicago Normal College, L'niver- 
sity of Chicago, Loyola University- 
School of Commerce, Lewis In- 
stitute, and St. Elizabeth's High 
School; Delia Strada Sodality; 
Education Club; Chicago. 111. 

' Elinor Crescentia 
McCollom, Ph. B. 

Master of Arts; Entered from 
Chicago Normal College. Loyola 
University, and St. Mary's High 
School; Chicago, 111. 

" Dolores N. Savage, A. B. 

Master of Arts; Entered from 
Rosary College, Mundelein Col- 
lege, and Immaculata High 
School; Chicago, 111. 

■ Glenn Cyril Worst, Ph. B. 
Master of Education; nTM; En- 
tered from Armour Institute. 
Lewis Institute, and Plainfield 
High School; Plainfield. 111. 

■ ■■■ 4.1C %■»■ % I I SCHOOL 

" Realizing that the essential difference between a college and a university 
lies in the ability of the latter organization to foster research, the Graduate 
School of Loyola University has exerted itself during the past academic year 
to promote activity worthy of a great university. Efforts have been made in 
various fields to push back the frontiers of knowledge. Research, properly 
understood, is the effort to increase the totalitv of man's knowledge. The 
Graduate School has made efforts to increase the mental accomplishments of 
man in the physical and social sciences, in the languages, and in the human- 

(To Page SO) 

«■%«•■■» or %ic ■ «• 

" Arthur James Audy, B. S. C. 

' Doris Marie Barnett, A. B. 

" Drusilla Agnes Breen, Ph. B. 

' Mother Dorsey, R. S. C. J., A. B. 

1 Bernard William Gibbons, B. S. C. 

■ John Stafford Hazard, B. S. C. 

" Sister Mary Julienne, S. S. N. D., 
A. B. 

' Paul Stanton Lietz, A. B. 

" Mother Mayer, R. S. C. J., A. B. 

' Kathleen Attracta McGoldrick, 

Ph. B. 
" Sister Mary Paul, S. S. J., Ph. B. 
" Nellie Florence Ryan, Ph. B. 
" William David Wilkins, A. B. 
" John Adam Zvetina, A. B. 

*■%•»■ lie Ol IIHMIIOI 

Mary Ann Abrams, Ph. B. 
Ella Veronica Barrett, Ph. B. 
Esther Elizabeth Blade, Ph. B. 
Marion Elizabeth Blade, Ph. B. 
Iola Donnella Brodie, Ph. B. 
Katherine Vera Burrovves, Ph. B. 
John Joseph Butler, Ph. B. 
Agnes Genevieve Cashin, Ph. B. 
Edna Blade Clark, Ph. B. 
Harry Fortner Collins, B. S. 
Blanche Margaret Cooney, Ph. B. 
Helen Cox, Ph. B. 
Anna Cecilia Danaher, Ph. B. 
Joseph Edward Dickman, A. B. 
Agnes Ellen Drever, A. B. 
Edna Ottilia Ehrhart, B. Ed. 
Gladys Marie Falahey, Ph. B. 
Lydia Schmidt Fausel, A. B. 
Sister Mary Fidelissima, A. B. 
Helen McBride Fitzgerald, Ph. B. 
Isabelle Evangeline Fitzsimons 
Irene Mary Glynn, Ph. B. 

" Dou°las Francis 

Alice Genevieve Hayde, Ph. B. 
Harry William Herx, Ph. B. 
Kathleen Mary Gibbons, Ph. B. 
Mary Catherine Hilton, Ph. B. 
Florence Margaret Kilburn, Ph. B. 
Marguerite Hazel Liston, Ph. B. 
Adelaide Leona Lynch, Ph. B. 
Margaret Mary McCann, Ph. B. 
Alice Margaret McGregor, Ph. B. 
Dorothy H. Miner, Ph. B. 
Frances Marie Moloney, Ph. B. 
Alice Catherine Mullens, Ph. B. 
Walter Andrew Mulvaney, A. B. 
Helen K. Perry, Ph. B. 
Helen Louise Powers, B. Ed. 
Joseph Vincent Roche, Ph. B. 
Frances Irene Rooney, Ph. B. 
Austin Edward Ryan, Ph. B. 
Mildred Johnson Rylands, Ph. B. 
Marie Frances Scanlon, Ph. B. 
Ellen Scherbarth, Ph. B. 
Antoinine O'Brien Uling, Ph. B. 
Van Bramer, B. S. 

MISTER OF «•« ■■ X« ■ 

' John Henry Garwacki, B. S. M. 

" Warren Page Willman, B. S. M. 

F A C 

L T Y 

S E 

R S 






■ ACO ■ * 

■ Thomas A. Egan, S. J., I >ean . . . William A. Finnegan, S. J., Deai 
of the Junior College . . . D. Herbert Abel, A.M. . . . Marlowe (, 

Anderson, Ph. D Vrthur A. Calek, A. B. . . . Frank P. Cas 

saretto, B. S. . . . Edward L. Colnon, S.J. . . . William II. Conley 
Al. B.A. . . . Charles S. Costello, A.M. . . . (hark- I. Doyle, S.J 
. . . John S. Gerrietts, A. I'.. . . . Eneas P. Goodwin, \. I'... S. T. B. 

J.I) Vloysius P. Hodapp, A.M. . . . Edward C liolton, S.J 

. . . J. Waller Hudson, M.S. . . . Jerome V. Jacobsen, S.J. . . 
Arthur J. Kelly. S.J. . . . Urban II. Killacky, S.J. . . . Julius V 
Kuhinka, A.M. . . . Joseph Y. LeBlanc, Ph.D., I. ml). . . . Franl 
Lodeski, A.M. . . . Joseph J. Mahoney, Ph.D. . . . Gerasime M 
Legris, S.J. . . '. John F. McCormick, S.J. . . . Joseph A. McLaugh- 
lin, S.J. . . . John M. Melchiors, A.M. . . . James J. Mertz, S.J. 
. . . Michael Metlen, I'h. 1 >. . . . Fred F. Montiegel, Ph. B. . . . John 
P. Morrissey, S.J. . . Henry A. Norton, S.J. . . . Richard C. 
O'Connor, I',. S. . . . Charles J. O'Neill, A.M. . . . Joseph Roubik, 
S.J. . . . Graciano Salvador, A. M. . . . John W. Scanlan, A. M. . . . 
George M. Schmeing, M.S Uphonse R Schmitt, S.J. . . . Wil- 
liam 1'. Schoen, D. D. S. . . . Bernard L. Sellmeyer, S.J. . . . Joseph 
E. Semrad, M.S. . . . Marie Sheahan, I'h. B. ... J. Raymond 
Sheriff, A. I'.., J. 1). . . . Bertram J. Steggert, A. M. . . . Peter T. Swan- 

ish, I'h. 1). . . . Louis \V. Tordella, I'.. S \le\ Wilson, U.S. . . . 

James J. Young, A.M. . . . Morton I). Zabel, Ph.D. 

" Thomas A. Egan, S. I., Dean; William A. Finnegan, S. J., Assistant Dean. Top n 
McCormick, S. J., Roubik, S.J.. Zabel, Morrissey, S. J., Sellmeyer, S.I. Bottom n 
Swanish, Mertz, S. J., LeBlanc, O'Connor, Colnon, S. I. 


v^ fW 

/'<!</<.■ 34 

' Paul Arthur, Jr. 

Bachelor of Science; ITAA, BII, 
II I'M ; Blue Key ; Entered from 
St. George High School ; Sodality 
1, 2, 3, 4; Loyolan 3, 4; News 
Morgue Editor 3, Associate Edi- 
tor 4; Basketball 1, 2, Manager 2; 
Chemistry Club 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Classi- 
cal Club 1 ; Delia Strada Lecture 
Club 3, 4; German Club 2, 3; 
Monogram Club 2, 3, 4; Loyola 
Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; Chicago, 111. 

■ John F. Breen 

Bachelor of Science; Entered 

from St. Philip High School; 

Chemistry Club 1, 2. 3, 4; Oak 
Park, 111. 

" Thomas Edward Buckley 

Bachelor of Science in Com- 
merce: nrM; Entered from Loy- 
ola Academy; Sodality 1, 2; In- 
ternational Club, 3. 4; Philosophy 

Club 3. 4; Chicago, 111. 

' George Allen Cohlgraff 

Bachelor of Arts; Entered from 
Loyola Academy; Sodality 1, 2. 
3; Debating Society 2; Classical 
Club 1. 2. 3; Chicago. Ill 

* Lucius Sylvester Davis 

Bachelor of Arts; nTM; En- 
tered from St. George College. 
Kingston, Jamaica; Sodality 1; 
German Club, Vice-President 1 ; 
English Essay Contest, 9th, 2; De- 
bating Society 2, 3, 4 ; Nassau, Ba- 
hamas, British West Indies 

Robert James Beahan 

Bachelor of Arts; Entered from 
St. Ignatius High School; Sodal- 
ity 2, 3, 4. 5; Chemistry Club 3; 
Harrison Oratorical Contest, 2. 3 ; 
Chicago. 111. 

' William M. Brooks 
Bachelor of Science in Com- 
merce; <I>MX. IITM; Entered 
from Morton Jr. College and 
Morton High School ; Chemistry 
Club 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 3, 4; In- 
ternational Relations Club 4; Phi- 
losophy Club 4; Economic Asso- 
ciation 3; Benvyn, 111. 

' Jeremiah Joseph Coakley 

Bachelor of Science in Com- 
merce; AAE; Entered from St. 
Ignatius High School; Sodality 1. 
2, 3, 4; International Club 4: Chi- 
cago. 111. 

" Walter Leon Cook 

Bachelor of Science in Com- 
merce; *MX, nrM; Blue Key; 
Entered from Evanston High 
School; Loyola News 1, 2; Glee 
Club 4; Musicians Club 1, 2, 3, 4 ; 
Spanish Club 1. 2. 3. 4; Evanston. 

' Joseph Edward Dillon 

Bachelor of Science; Entered 
from De Paul Academy; Chemis- 
try Club 1, 2. 3, 4; Gl'ee Club 1. 
2. 3, 4; Chicago, 111. 

•»■ ^ >«»■£•» 

" Robert E. Dillon 
Bachelor of Philosophy; Enter© 
num University of Notre Dame 
and Mount Carmel High School; 
( ihicago, 111. 

Emmet James Duffy 

Bachelor of Arts; AAF; Entered 
i lorn St. Ignatius Hiyh School; 
Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4;' Student Coun- 
cil 3; Classical Club 1, 2; Inter- 
national Club 3, 4; Class Presi- 
dent 3, Treasurer 4; Chicago, III. 

" J. Stewart Elwell, Jr. 
Bachelor of Science: *MX; En- 
tered from Senn High School ; 
Intramural Baseball Champs 1 ; 
Milwaukee, \\ 'is. 

Martin Conroy Fee 
Bachelor of Science in Com- 
merce; AAP, nrM, Blue Key; 
Entered from Senn High School ; 
Loyolan 2, Loyola News 2, 3, Cir- 
culation Manager 3 ; Debating So- 
ciety 2, 3 ; Loyola University Play- 
ers 2, 3, Treasurer and Business 
Manager 3; Loyola Union 2, 3, 
4, Treasurer 3, President 4; Loy- 
ola University Student Handbook 
Business Manager 3; Student 
Council 3, 4, Vice-President 4; 
Glee Club 2, 3; Chicago, III. 

" William John Gorman 

Bachelor of Science in Com- 
merce; IIAA, $AP, Bn; Blue 
Key; Entered from University 
High School; Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, 
Secretary 4; Loyolan 1, 2, 3, 4. 
Editor-in-Chief 4; Debating So- 
ciety 1, 2, 3, Manager 3; Chicago, 
111. ' 

" James Aloysius Dooley 
Bachelor of Arts; Entered from 
lampion Academy; Sodality I. 2. 
3 ; Loyolan 4; New - 1 ; I >ebating 
Society 1, 3, 4 ; I ( ban 
nel Su iin ( 'hampion 3 ; ( Classical 
(bib 2, 3; ( la^ Vice-President 4; 
Chicago. Ill 

' Robert Bernard Eiden 
Bachelor of Science: Entered 
i mm Loyola Academy; Sodality 
1. 2; Freshman Football 1, Fresh- 
man Track 1 ; Biological Seminar 
4; Chemistry Club 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Cerman Chili 2. 3, 4. President 
4; Chicago, III. 

" Clarence A. Fauth 

Bachelor of Science in Com- 
merce: Entered from Northwest- 
ern University and De Paul Acad- 
emy; Sodality 1; Glee Club 1, 2; 
Philosophy Club 3, 4; Press Club 
4; Economic Association 4; Chi- 
cago, III. 

' John P. Goedert 

Bachelor of Arts: Bn ; Blue 
Key ; Entered from St. Ignatius 
High School; Sodality 1, 2, 3; 
Loyola News 1, 2, 3, 4, Editor 4, 
Managing Editor 3; Loyola Union 
4; Student Council 3, 4; Oak 
Park, 111. 

" James M. Kiefer 

Bachelor of Science; Entered 
from St. Michael Central High 
School; Chicago. 111. 

Page 35 

" Justin Francis McCarthy 
Bachelor of Arts; IIAA; Blue 
Key; Entered from St. Ignatius 
High School ; Loyola News 3, 
Sports Editor; Quarterly 3; Loy- 
ola Union 3 ; Student Council 3 ; 
Gerard Manley Hopkins Literary 
Society 3, 4; Class Secretary 2 ; 
Chicago, 111. 

' Thomas Emmett 

Bachelor of Philosophy; Blue 
Key ; Entered from St. George 
High School ; Intramural Associ- 
ation 1, 2, 3, Secretary 3, Loyolan 
3; Track Squad 1. 2, 3, 4, Captain 
4; Cross Country Squad 1, 2, 3, 
4, Captain 3, 4; Student Council 
4; Monogram Club 2, 3, 4, Treas- 
urer 3, 1 'resident 4; Chicago, 111. 

■ Gilbert E. Nevius 
Bachelor of Philosophy; TZA; 
Entered from St. George High 
School; Loyola Quarterly 1, 2, 3, 
4; Loyola Players 1, 2, 3; Gerard 
Manley Hopkins Literary Society 
2. 3. 4; Chicago, 111. 

■ John Francis O'Neill 
Bachelor of Science in Com- 
merce; AAT; Entered from St. 
Ignatius High School ; Sodality 4 ; 
International Club 3, 4; Economic 
Association 3, 4; Oak Park, 111. 

" Thaddeus Aloysius 

Bachelor of Science: II I'M; En- 
tered from St. Mary of the Lake 
Seminary and Quigley Preparatory 
Seminary; Sodality 4; Chemistry 
(lub 3, 4; Glee Club 3; Chicago, 


" Henry J. McDonald 
Bachelor of Arts; \M\ LZA ; 
Blue Key; Entered from Campion 
Academy and Quigley Preparatory 
Seminary; Sodality 2, 3, 4; Loyola 
News 1, 2; Loyola Players 1, 2. 3, 
4, Business Manager 4 ; Loyola 
Uniyersity Players Masque, Assis- 
tant Editor 1; Basketball 1. 3; In- 
tramural Association 2, 3; Phi- 
losophy Club, President 3. 4; Glee 
Club 3; Classical Club 1, 2; Chi- 
cago, III. 

" Francis Herman Monek 
Bachelor of Arts; IIAA, BEL 
nrM, <E>AP; Blue Key; Entered 
from Alt. Carmel High School ; 
Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4; Loyolan 1. 
Fraternity Editor 2, Photography 
and Sports Editor 3 ; Loyola News 
1, 2, 3; Freshman Delate Finalist; 
Debating Society 1, 2, 3, 4, Secre- 
tary-Treasurer 3, 4, Manager 4; 
Delia Strada Lecture Club 2, 3, 
4, Manager 3; Classical Club 1, 2. 
3, 4, President 3; Spanish Club 1, 
2; Philosophy Club 2. 3; German 
Club 2, 3; Chicago. 111. 

" John Francis O'Brien 

Bachelor of Arts; nTM; Entered 
from St. Ignatius High School : 
Sodality 1. 2, 3, 4; Classical Club 
1 2 3 4; Spanish Club 4; Chi- 
cago, 111. 

" John Alfred Pashall 

Bachelor of Science in Commerce: 
$MX, nTM; Entered from Uni- 
versity of Illinois and Proviso 
Township High School ; Glee 
Club 2, 3; Golf Team 2. 3, 4. 
Captain 3, 4; Intramural Bowling 
and Billiard Champion 2; Italian 
Club 2, Secretary 2; Junior Class 
Treasurer 3 ; Senior Class Secre- 
tary 4; Monogram Club 2, 3, 4; 
A'ice-President 4; Philosophy Club 
3, 4 ; Economic Association 3, 4. 
President 3. Vice-President 4: 
Melrose Park. 111. 

" Mark Paul Quinn 
Bachelor of Science in Commerce: 
Entered from De Paul Academy; 
Chicago, 111. 


' Robert Edmund Roach 

Bachelor of Philosophy; Entered 
from Leo High School; Sociality 
1, 2, 3, 4; Classical Club 2; Glee 
Club 3; Gerard Manlev Hopkins 
Society 4: Chicago, III. 

" Joseph John Schuessler 
Bat helor of Science" in Commerce: 
Entered from Loyola Academy ; 
Sodality 1. 2, 3, 4; Monogram 
(.'lull 3, 4; Track 4; Freshman 
Basketball 1 ; Varsity Basketball 2, 
3 Captain 4; Chicago, III. 

' Philip Herbert Vitale 
Bachelor of Arts; AA2; Entered 
from Mount Carmel High School; 
Sodality 1; Classical Club 1, 2, 3, 
4; French Club .1 ; Glee Club 1, 
_'; Orchestra 1, 2; Philosophy 
Club 3, 4; Chicago, 111. 

" Claron Nickle White 
Bachelor of Science; #MX, 
IIFM; Entered from Sir Adam 
l'>eck Collegiate Institute, Lon- 
don, Ontario, Canada; lnlerfra- 
ternity Council, Vice-President 4; 
Chemistry Club 1, 2, 3; German 
Club 1, 2; Philosophy Club 3, 4; 
Chicago, III. 

" Edward William Schramm 
Bachelor of Arts, II. \A. 11 I'M 
Kll, <I-A1'; rZA; Blue Key; 
Monogram Club; Entered from 
St. Ignatius High School; Sodal- 
ity National Catholic Advisory 
Board 1, 2, 3; Loyolan 1, 3, I. 
Loyola News 1, 3, 4; Delia Strada 
Lecture Club, Manager 1. 2; Loy- 
ola Players 1. 2, .\, 4; Varsity 
Debate 1. Manager 2, Presidenl 3; 
Traveling I lebate Squad 2, .5, 4 ; 
Naghlen Debate 2. .1. winner J; 
Harrison Oratorical Finalist 2. 3, 
4- Tenuis 1, 2, 3; Philosophy Club 
1, 2, 3, 4; Classical Club 1. 2; 
Gerard Manlej Hopkins Society 
4; Freshman I lebate Winner I; 
Student Council, Secretary 3; 
Class Secretary 1, 3; Class Vice- 
President 4; Class Treasurer 2: 
Interfraternitv Council 2, Presi- 
dent 3, Secretary 4; Chicago, 111. 

' Thomas Francis Sullivan 
Bachelor of Science; Filtered 
from De Paul Academy; Chem- 
istry Club 1, 2, .1, 4; (dee Club 2, 
.?, 4; Chicago, 111. 

" Daniel John Wall 

Bachelor of Aits; Entered from 
St. Ignatius High School ; Student 
Council 4; Class President 4; Chi- 
cago, HI. 

" Wilfrid Francis White 
Bachelor of Science; Blue Key; 
IirM; Filtered from St. Mel 
High School; Loyola News 1, 2: 
Tennis Team 2. i, 4; Chemistry 
Club 1. 2; Chicago, III. 

" Francis Paul Will 
Bachelor of Arts; nFM; Entered 
from St. Mary's College, Winona, 
Minn, and Campion Academy; 
Lovola Players 2; Classical Club 
2. 3; Philosophy Club .1 4; Chi- 
cago, 111. 

" Paul Francis Winkler 
Bachelor of Ails; IIFM; Filtered 
from St. Leo High School; So- 
dality 1, 2. .1 4; Classical Club 1, 
2. 3; Spanish Club President 4; 
Chicaeo, 111. 


" James Rogers Yore 

Bachelor of Arts; IIAA, IITM, 
<&AP ; Blue Key; Entered from 
Loyola Academy; Sodality 1, 2, 
.Secretary 3, Prefect 4; Cisca 
President 4; Loyolan 1; Loyola 
Quarterly 1, 2; Debating Society 
1 , 3, 4, Secretary 2 ; Traveling De- 
bate Squad 2, 3, 4; Naghten De- 
bate 2, Winner 3 ; Harrison Ora- 
torical Contest Winner 2; Loyola 
Players 1, 2; Delia Strada Lec- 
ture Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Classical 
Club 1, 2, 3 ; International Club 2. 
3; "Of" Club, Dictator 3; Gerard 
Manlev Hopkins Society 2, 3 ; Phi- 
losophy Club 2, 3; Track 1, 2; 
Class Vice-President 1 ; Student 
Council Treasurer 2, President 4; 
Chicago, 111. 

' James J. Murray 

Bachelor of Science. 

' Edward Roy Youngs 

Bachelor of Arts; Entered from 
Leo High School ; Intramural 
Boxing Champion 3; Varsilv 
Basketball 3. 4; Chicago, 111. 

" James F. Comiskey 

Bachelor of Science. 

" Phillip W. Frankel 
Bachelor of Science. 

' Leonard W. Keaster 

Bachelor of Science in Commerce 

' John Jex Martin 

Bachelor of Arts. 

' Stanley P. Ryczek 
Bachelor of Science. 


' Robert Henry Bassman, S. J. 

" Patrick Francis Clear, S. J. 

" Carmen De Christopher, S. J. 

" Maurice Joseph Hussey, S. J. 

" Howard Joseph Kerner, S. J. 

' Joseph Robert Koch, S. J. 

" Benedict P. Kremer. S. J. 

Anthony John Krippner, S. J. 

" Joseph Henry Lechtenberg, S. J. 

" Lester Alphonse Linz, S. J. 

" Patrick William O'Brien, S. J. 

" Martin Francis O'Donnell, S. J. 

" John Donald Roll, S. J. 

" John James Rossing, S. J. 

' Charles Henry Rust, S. J. 

" Lawrence Bernard Schumm. S. J. 

' Charles August Weisgerber, S. J. 

' Joseph Francis Wulftange, S. J. 

* t& %1- *y a GL. 


• Class Presidents': Wall, senior; Brandstrader, jui 

Brennan, sophomore; Tracy, fresh- 

^ ■ %IC*» %<■■%■■■■«» 

— Since September 12th, when the Reverend Samuel Knox Wilson, S. I.. 
President of the University, welcomed incoming freshmen to the University, 
this has been a most successful year in the history of the Arts College ol 
Loyola University. 

On September 21st the school year was formally begun with .Mass of the 
Holy Ghost. This Mass has become an institution of the College; at it the 
students ask the blessing of the Spirit of Wisdom on the coming scholastic 

October 4th saw definite organization of student government of the Col- 
lege for the vear. The senior class chose Daniel Wall to serve as their presi- 
dent. On the same day Fred Brandstrader was elected president of the junior 
class, John Brennan of the sophomore and Theodore Tracy of the freshman 

■ Arts Freshmen 
Front row: Aldige, 
Boucher, Conley, Bren- 
nan, Becker, Anderson. 
Second row: Brosnahan, 
Bates, Adeszko, Bough- 
ton. Colon, Burke. Third 
row: Antonelli, Calla- 
han, Cody, Abrams, 
Brenza, Boylan, Bell, 

m ev: £f 

t 1 '■ ? * t % 

■ * 


" Arts Freshmen — Front row: Dolan, Cullcn, Corby, Fitzgerald, Ehlerding, Buckley, Flem- 
ing. Second row: Ferrinni, Lord, Duggan, t'raig, Flynn, de Milano, Dvonch. Third row: 
DiCosla, D'Andrea, Downey, Fahey, Flanagan, Blank, Faller. 

The first meeting of Catholic Action academies was held on October c ) ; 

on that day the various academies were organized as they were to be through- 
out the year. Four main groups, Eucharistic, Apostolic, Literary and Catholic 
Social Action, included all the academies. 

October 18th saw one of the most important student assemblies of the 
whole year, for on that day the students elected John Brennan as representa- 
tive to the Loyola Union and William Lamey secretary of the Student Coun- 
cil. At the same time the Reverend Edward L. Colnon, S. J., announced that 
the sodality meetings were being attended by record crowds. Tradition of the 
Arts campus was continued for another year on November 8th when the 
freshmen defeated the sophomores in the annual pushball contest. 

" Arts Freshmen — 
Front rozv: Hightouer. 
Hultgen, Hill, Giusti, 
Golden, Gewartowski, 
Hultgen. Second row: 
Horn, Griffin, Goodridge, 
Guinane, Hobik, Harty, 
Gueydon. Impelliterri. 
Tliird row: Hollander, 
( rooch, Hughes, Goett- 
sche, Hooper, Herrick, 
Helmer, Goldberger. 

■_ Arts Freshmen— Front row: McGuire, Dominick, McNally, Kelly, Mallek, McCann, 
Kelly. Second row: LoCasio, Killeen, McGoey, Kotnaur, Dauber, Lambruski, Jung. Third 
rozv: Kelly, Kallal, Kennedy, Kruckstein, Maney, Celano, Marguerite. 

For the first time in the history of the school, mothers of students were 
efficiently organized to promote a card party and dance in co-operation with 
the Student Council for the benefit of the students' smoker in order to turn 
it into a modernistic lounge. The efforts of the mothers were crowned with 
complete social and financial success. 

In honor of the late Michael J. Cudahy, solemn high Mass was celebrated 
on November 28th by the President of the University. Faculty ami senior- 
attended in cap and gown, and the Reverend Francis J. Gerst, S. I., delivered 
the sermon. The Reverend Ralph A. Gallagher, S. )., head of the school of 
sociology at John Carroll University, conducted the annual retreat for stu- 
dents of the College from January 29th to Februarv 1st. 

■ Arts Freshmen 
Front row: Pogge, 
Phee, O'Brien, Nottoli. 
Powers, Pierson. Second 
rozv: O'Mara, Nowcomb, 
Poronski, Murphy, Plan, 
Michalowski, Nurnberg- 
er. Third row: O'Neil, 
Podesta, Newhouse, 

Meany, Niemeyer, Mul- 
vaney, Mtillenix. 


'* f 

f^JL n . 

■ Arts Freshmen — Front row: McHugh, Buckley, Shepanek, Prusis, Schrepfermann, Sar- 
tori, Sackley. Second row: Srayer, Zikes, Shean, Sicrks, Plouff, Severn, Reilly. Third row: 
Kossa, Schneider, Scheie!, RafFcrty, Puis, Sanders, Rynne. 

Last year the Loyola Nezvs co-operated with the Student Council to spon- 
sor the first Dad's Day celebration. This year the same groups combined to 
sponsor an extremely successful renewal of the same festivity. Without a 
doubt. Dad's Day will become a tradition of the college. 

From every point of view, the year just passed deserves to be remembered 
as outstanding in Loyola's history. Student government was more active than 
ever before. Freshmen led the college in reviving school spirit. Mothers of the 
students were organized, and they proved their interest in their sons and in 
the school. If future years keep pace with 1935, the Arts campus will be able 
to say truthfully that it has led Loyola to pre-eminence in American education. 

" Arts Fkeshmen — 
Front row: Steinmiller, 
Lynch. Winkler, Zecli, 
Tittenger, Wilson. O'- 
Donavan. Second row: 
Burns, Tarleton, Svaglic, 
Strubbe, Zur, Wynsen, 
Stokes, Wichek, Swat- 
ford. Third row: Too- 
m in. Wynn, Pratt. Tracy, 
Walsh, Serpe, Topper, 
Swanson, Stark. 

" Arts Sophomor 
Boone, Bauer. Se< 
Cecala. Third row 

s— I'ront row: Drisooll. Iioehni, Gillman, I'zonslka, Hibner, Calihan, 
md row: Chick, Black, Tracy, Campanga, Carroll, Doherty, DeNyse, 
• Barry, Davis, Brown, Crane, Chittendon, Kass, Bowman, Brennan, 

4 ■ ■» «■■-» ■IIIKlltl 

■ h is safe to say that no one knows just when libraries began. Possibly 
Cain and Abel, like the lady in the story, may have "had a book." This much 
we do know: that the historv of libraries parallels one great section of the 
history of human culture, since libraries are storehouses of truths, imagina- 
tions, opinions, and emotions, in so far as these have been set down in writing. 
The writings may have been incised upon clay tablets, as they were in the 
library that Sargon I gathered at Accad in 3800 b. c, or inscribed with a 
reed pen upon papyrus or parchment, as in the vast library at Alexandria: 
they may have been in the form of rolls, the volumcn from which we get our 

" Arts Sophomores — 
Front roiv: Renter. 
Kane, Hitzelberger, Gro- 
gan, Canity, Kissanc. 
Second row: Horodko, 
Loefgren, Hajdak, Du- 
bach, Hohmann. Third 
rozc: Joy, Gino, Healy. 
Foy, Hosek, Gieren, 

■ Arts Sophomores — Front row: Kocnig, McNamara, McGivcrn, Kramer, Malcak, Mor- 
per. Second row: Raffertv, Lynch, Matejka, Madden, Mulcahy, Third row: Matt, Koziol, 
McNellis, Lydon, Krein, Kudla. 

word "volume," or cut into leaves and bound together in the codex and liber, 
the immediate forerunners of our modern books. But in whatever form the 
writings were, men treasured them as immensely valuable records of human 
achievements or of divine revelations. The book came to be looked upon as 
the source of both knowledge and wisdom, and the assembling of books into 
libraries became milestones on the road of civilization. 

Perhaps no age has centered its attention more upon libraries than has our 
own age. Nearly five centuries have passed since the invention of printing 
made possible the cheap and rapid multiplication of books; we now possess 
the almost incredible accumulation of about twenty-five million books (not 
volumes, but individual titles) ; and we are adding to this number at the rate 

" Aims Sophomores — 
Front row: Pontecore, 
Quinn, Pendergast, Ryan, 
Sanders, Power. Second 
row: Reichert, Pontarel- 
li. Murphy, O'Donavan, 
Xaughton, Xiec. Third 
row: Reynolds, Mullen, 
Sarroco, O'Connor, O'- 
Brien, Mulligan, Quinn. 

■ Arts Sophomores— Front row: Hagan, Voller, Crowley, Sullivan. Reimann, VYasisco, 
Scliultz. Second row: Seguin, Supple, Lockett, Murray, Manning, Onorato, Thale, Swoiskin 
Third row: Walsh, Sweeney, Schott, Wood, Sullivan, Vidovic, Wise. 

of nearly a quarter ol a million titles a year. We have become enormously 
"book-conscious." or "library-minded," or whatever one chooses to call it. 
Our library buildings, containing main- thousands of books, some- of them 
several millions of books, impress the minds of even those who make very 
little use of books, and prompt many persons to look down their noses at the 
tiny collections of parchments housed in a few wooden armoires in the old 
monastic libraries. We have moved far, we assure ourselves, from the Dark 

Another institution which, for some centuries, has been closely associated 
with books, is the school. Today we link the school and the library in our 
thoughts: thev are almost inevitably bound together. Hut the relations between 

■ Arts Juniors — Fro, 
row: Czelawski, Stre 
Bremner, I. Crowle 
Kelly, E. Crowley. Se 
oiid row: Bartels, Zee 
Bertrand, Brandstrade 
Ciesielski, Siittin. Ca 
penter. Third rov 
Strigl, Blachinsky, Ca 
roll, Floberg, Brozo\ 
ski, Grudzion, Drenna 

■ Arts Juniors — Front row: Voller, McGuire, Hennessy, Sheridan, Lamey, Roberts. Second 
row: Kwasinski, Krasowski, Hermestroff, T. O'Shaughnessy, McGeary, Haskins. Third row: 
Healy, McNicholas, McGinnis, Kelly, K. O'Shaughnessy, Meany. Markle. 

the two have not always been what they arc now. To put it roughly, one may 

say that once the school was a preparation for the library, but now the library 
s a part of the school. Once the use of books presupposed some maturity of 
nind and character in the user; now the books are expected to furnish much. 
i not most, of tlie development of mind and character. Whether that change 
n relations between school and library has been a gain or a loss to mankind. 
s a question endlessly debated. 

These thoughts may serve as introduction to some brief consideration of 

the library of Loyola University. It is a very young library, as libraries go. 

Yet in the sixty-five years of its existence, it has seen a good part of the 

(To Page 51) 

" A UTS 






■ O'Shaug 





, Cze- 





Pi e t ra 

s z e k . 

Schneider, McGra 

th, Mc- 

1 Kian. Tl 

ird row: 





1 nan, \\ 




•»■■■»■ X ■ <OI\4ll 

■ Activities of the Student Council during the past year have proved con- 
clusively that student government can actually govern. Even before the 
first meeting of the council, President James Vore had established definite 
plans for the year's activity. Daniel Wall and Art Wise undertook the 
arrangement of student assembly programs. Martin Fee and Thomas 
McGinnis directed social activities, Vincent Hermestroff, athletics, and 
Fred Brandstrader, student scholarship. Student decorum was placed in 
the hands of William Gorman and Theodore Tracy, while John Goedert 
and John Brennan were to encourage class activities. 

The council co-operated with the newly organized Mother's Club to pre- 
sent a card party and dance in the gym on November 23. ' her two thou- 
sand people attended the party, and its complete social and financial success 
was tribute to efficiency of both council and mothers. As an indication of 
the gratitude of all the students for help given by the mothers, the latter 
were entertained at a tea on December 12. 

Two o| the most successful tea-dances the council has ever promoted 
were held, one at Mundelein College, the other at Rosary, The tremendous 
success of these ventures insures their revival in future years. 

First renewal of annual Dads' Night was held on March 11. with din- 
ner at the Sovereign Hotel, a basketball game in the gym with Detroit, and 
a swimming meet with Armour Tech. Nearly two hundred fathers at- 
tended the affair with their sons and thoroughly enjoyed the program. 

" Student Council — Above: Yore, President, Fee, Vice-President, Lamey, 
Secretary. First row: Brandstrader, Wise, Yore, Lamey, Fee. Second row: 
Brennan, Tracy, McGinnis, Blenner, McKian, Hausmann. 



t ^k AMI 

• ? i 1 r » 1 1 

If f I 1 

" Sodality — /-/on/ n';c: Duffy, Kelly, McGrath, Yore, McKian, Ryan, Fleming, Crowley. 
Second row: McGinnis, Sweeney, Coakley, Pietraszek, Roach, Mallck, Carroll, Poronsky, 
Beahan, O'Brien, O'Connor. Third row: Brennan, Ronan, Mullenix, Hennessy, Foy, O'Con- 
nell, I. Brennan, O'Neill, Joy, Garrity, Porembski. 

m Sixty-four years as the focal point oi student religious activity is the 
proud record of the Sodality of the Blessed Virgin Alar)-, oldest organization 
at Loyola, in the dual role of prefect of Sodality and president of Cisca 
was James Yore. 

To investigate principles that will enable the student to appreciate the 
work of modern biologists, to discuss the major laws that govern living or- 
ganisms: these are the aims of the Biology Club, which was this year under 
the presidency of Walter Carroll. 

Under Claron White the Chemistry Club, one of the largest clubs on the 

" Sodality — Front row: 
Driscoll, Lamey, Schnei- 
der, Floberg, M o n e k. 
Merkle, Doherty. Sec- 
ond row: McNelJis, Sup- 
ple, O'Shaughnessy, Mc- 
Geary, Strubhe, Svaglic, 
Duff y. T h i r d r o u-: 
Wright, Dunn, Raff'erty, 
Griffin, Swaflford, Crane, 
McDonald, Walsh, Du- 

■ Biological Seminar — Front row: Zaluga, Mr. Semrad, Carroll, Czeslawski, Horn. Second 
row: Markiewicz, Kwasinski, Connelly, Streit, Crowley. Third row: Urbanowski, Horadko, 


campus, continued to place before students knowledge of the various theoreti- 
cal and applied aspects ol chemistry. 

The Classical Club was organized t" increase interest in the classics and 
what they stand for, and under the co-chairmanship of John McKian and 
Warren McGrath discussions were held every two weeks. 

One of the projects dearest to the hearts of Loyolans is furthered by the 
Delia Strada Lecture Club, popularizing the cause of the Delia Strada Chapel, 
under the guidance of Father Mertz and Warren McGrath. 

To increase knowledge of the German background and the Germany of 
today, the German Club under Edward Crowley held bi-monthly meetings 
throughout the year and climaxed the season with a huge Heidelberg party. 

■ Chemistry Club — 
Front row: Sutfin, Po- 
rembski, Comiskey, 
White, Mr. Cassarelto, 
Arthur, Kiefer, Hen- 
nessy. Second row: Ma- 
zurkwich, Naughton, 
Streit, Kwasinski, J. 
Crowley, Mr. Schmeing, 
Hibner, Sullivan, Dillon, 
Hadj uk, E. Crowley. 
Third row: Stuart, Nice, 
Breen, Koziol, Ryczek, 
Meany, Thale, Sullivan, 
Murray, Hopp, Antonelli. 


" Classical Club — F; 
Svaglic, Kane. 

Ryan, McGrath, McKian, Fleming. Second n 

The ( rreen Circle, a new organization of freshmen, under President Ralph 
Swanson, tried to make the student body more than ever Loyola conscious. 
and proved to lie the staunchest supporter of University activities. 

One of the University's cultural organizations, the (ierard Manley Hop- 
kins Literary Society, with Jex Martin as chairman, met monthly to foster 
critical study of and creative effort in literature. 

Formed to solve contemporary problems, the International Club, led by 
Emmett Duffy, was an active analyzer of world affairs. 

The Spanish Club, under President Paul Winkler, climaxed its year of 
activity with a series of one-act Spanish plays. 

" Della Strada Lec- 
ture Club — Front row: 
McGrath, Fr. Mem. 
McKian. Second row: 
Monek, Sutfin. Floberg, 
Svaglic, Arthur, Lamev. 

lit * ?. i'f ■ 
t * 1. 1 1 1 1 

" German Club — Front roiv: Floberg, De Nyse, Hitzelberger, Crowley, Wise, Hopp, Geng- 
ler. Second row: Mazurkiewicz, Sinnott, Hajduk, Meany, Hibner, Sullivan, (Jrbanowski, 
Thale. Third row: Jung, Xiec. Cass. Koziol, Naughton, Barry, Slipec. 

(From Page 46) 
change in relations between school and library; and in its own small vvav, it 
has mirrored that change. When St. [gnatius College, the parent of Loyola 

University, was founded, the necessity of a library was already an accepted 
idea; so the Jesuits hustled to bet;-, borrow, and buv a library. Friends, other 
Jesuit schools, gave hooks; the College, from meagre funds, bought more 
books. The book collection lias grown from the few hundred volumes at the 
beginning to the present number of about 87,000, paralleling a growth in the 
student body from 102 in 1870 to 4,381 in 1934. For some four-fifths of the 
years of its history, the library had only part-time librarians, who looked after 
its needs in the time not devoted to teaching and other work. It was housed 

4 11 ■»*• 


" International Clvb— Front row: Drennan, Coakley, E. Duffy, McGeary, McGinnis. St 
ond row. Tomaso, Brandstrader, Lyons, Brozowski, C. Duffy. 

in huddled quarters in a corner of the classroom building until five years ago, 
when Mr. Edward A. Cudaliy donated a separate building for the main unit 
of the library. Its history is substantially the history of hundreds of other 
college libraries in the United States. The details of that history may be of 
interest to readers of The Loyolan. 

Father John G. Venneman is the first librarian mentioned in the college 
catalogue. He served as librarian until 1874, besides acting as minister of the 
house, and teaching classes in English and German. In 1872, the year that saw 
the founding of the Chicago Public Library, St. Ignatius library had 8,000 
volumes. That was fifteen years before the Newberry Library was founded, 
when Chicago was still struggling out of the ruins of its Great Fire. What 

kind of books made up those 8,000 volumes, and to what uses were they put ': 
We have not the exact data to answer these questions with accuracy; l>nt we 
can get fairly close to an accurate answer. Quite a considerable part of the 
books were theological, meant to be used by the priests in their religious work. 
The hulk of the collection comprised classical texts, works on history, philos- 
ophy, mathematics, the physical sciences, belles lettres: books for the use of 
teachers. A small part, just how many books we do not know, but almost 
certainly less than one-tenth of the total collection, was intended for the use 
of the students. 

Such proportions in the hook collection would he looked upon as shocking 
today; hut they were not uncommon proportions sixty-five years ago; and 
they were universally accepted as quite proper in colleges of a slightly earlier 
date. Even of the few hundred hooks set aside specifically for the students' 
reading, the larger number comprised English and classical literature: the 
standard novelists, poets, dramatists, and essayists. What we think of as ref- 
erence books were limited to dictionaries, atlases, an occasional encyclopedia, 
and a small number of supplementary textbooks. The great wealth of bibli- 
ographical and biographical material that tills our library shelves today simply 
did not exist in the early '70's. There were collections oi source materials in 
history, and scholarly works of introduction to those sources; but no one 
dreamed of burdening the immature undergraduate student with even refer- 
ences to them. The larger ami wealthier schools had excellent reference 
libraries; but they were for the use of teachers and graduate students. St. 
Ignatius College library, for all its slenderness of resources, was not far out 
of step with its contemporaries. 

The students' library was housed separately from "the Fathers' library," 
and had its own reading room, quite adequate in size and equipment to the 

(To Page 64) 

* Spanish Club — Front 
row. Yitale, McGinnis, 
Winkler. McGeary, Duf- 
fy. Second row Tomaso, 
Meany, Redmond, Coak- 
lcv, Brozowski, Lyons. 


•%■■»■■/* ■»■■■* eAHHA 

ilpha Chapter, 6525 Sheridan Road 
. Colors : Maroon and Gold. 

Founded at Lovola University. 1924 



Emmet J. Duffy, '35, President 

Henry J. McDonald, '35, Vice-President 

John H. McGeary, '36, Secretary 

John F. O'Neill, '35, Treasurer 

Jeremiah J. Coakley, '35, Pledgemaster 

Walter Carroll, '37, Steward 

Robert Mulligan. '37, Historian 

Edward Murray, '37, Sergeant-at-Arms 

John O. Foy, '37. hiterfratemity-Council Representative 

Rev. A. J. Kelly, S. J. James Brennan, '30 

Jeremiah Coakley 
Emmet 1 Hi fry 


CLASS OF 1935 
Martin Fee 
lohn O'Neill 

Henry McDonald 

fames Cro\vle\ 

CLASS OF 1936 
( ieorge Dubay 
form McGeary 

I. Arthur McGinnis 

John Brennan 
Richard Brennan 
Walter Carroll 
Irving Crane 
John Foy 

John Garrity 
Harry Joy 
M . John Joyce 
Robert Mulligan 
Edward Murray 


James O'Brien 
Joseph Ryan 
Anthony Sweeney 
Lawrence Walsh 

John Anderson 
Robert Brennan 

CLASS OF 1938 
Edward Fitzgerald 
Kenneth Kruckstein 

Charles Mullenix 
lames Tarleton 

Page r4 

■ Alpha Delta Gamma, the second oldest social fraternity on the Lake Shore 
Campus, can look with pride upon the past year as being one of distinct 
achievement. The policy of nationalization, which i> characteristic of no other 
Lake Shore Campus fraternity, was furthered l>\ the animal convention held 
in New Orleans, at Loyola University of that city. 

Alpha Delta Gamma is primarily a social fraternity and in the past year 
has sponsored several gatherings which were aimed to assist in the establish- 
ment of a strong fraternal spirit. The Tenth Annual Kazatska was held in 
the Grand Ballroom of the Stevens Hotel, and was participated in by both 
the active and alumni chapters of Loyola and De Paul Universities and was 
one o! the outstanding social events of Loyola's school year. The music was 
furnished by Richard Cole and his Empire Room Orchestra. 

This was followed by a Pledge Dance at the North End Club on Novem- 
ber 1. The Annual Thanksgiving Formal followed at the Midland Club and 
was the success of the social season. 

The fraternity likewise showed .an active interest in athletics, both inter- 
collegiate and intramural. P.esides having members on all the varsity teams, 
it was likewise well represented in the intramural football, basketball, track, 
and baseball tournaments. 

Alpha Delta Gamma has enjoyed the past year. Its members have experi- 
enced the satisfaction of being recognized as good students and as capable 
executives, and the men who were initiated during the year intend, and give 
every evidence of being able to maintain the high standards of the fraternity. 

" Alpha Delta Gamma— Front row: O'Neill, Duffy, Fr. Kelly, McGeary, Murray, Car 
roll. Second row: Brennan, Walsh, Crowley, Spoeri,' Coakley, Fee. Third row: S\\eene> 
McGinnis, Foy, Crane, Joy. 



' 6525 Sheridan Re 
Maroon and Gold. 

Founded at L< 

University. 1930 


SKI A E /j/H 


Alex Paxio. President and Historian 

Marchello Cino, Vice-President and Pledge Master 

Phillip Cecala, Treasurer 

Salvator Impelleteri. Secretary 

Joseph Bartucci, Sergeant-at-Arms 

Guy Antonelli 

CLASS OF 193; 
Maurice D'Andrea 
Joseph Giusti 

Dominick D'Locasio 

CLASS OF 1936 
Joseph Bartucci Salvator Impelleteri 

Phillip Cecala 

CLASS OF 1935 
Marchello Cino 

Alex Panio 

Page 56 

B Delta -\l]>h;i Sigma has been organized to take into its fold the cultured 
gentlemen of the Italian race. The objects of the fraternity are to promote 
good fellowship and fraternal relations among its members, to preserve and 

perpetuate in them the best elements of art, culture, and civilization, and to 
assist them in their scholastic and social activities. 

The fraternity, which was founded in 1930, was formerly known as the 
Dante Alighieri Society. During the past five years Delta Alpha Sigma has 
participated in the majority oi University activities and the members have 
endeavored to give their best in co-operation with the University. This year 
Delta Alpha Sigma was found to have one of the largest pledge lists on the 
Arts campus. Due to strict requirements only those men of promise, high 
character, social instincts and of good scholastic standing were accepted. 

A smoker at the Congress 1 lotel for the pledges started the social activities 
of the year. Due to the fact that the fraternity had no fraternity house, vari- 
ous social were held at the home of the members, thus uniting its members 
more closely. 

As usual Delta Alpha Sigma will hold its annual dance as the Loyolan 
goes to press. In conjunction with this dance, the fraternity will stage a novel 
entertainment with a masked ball, something unusual on the Arts campus. 

According to the plans that are at present being made the ball will be no 

ordinary one. Delta Alpha Sigma is a comparatively new fraternity and it 

prides itself on its high ideals. It believes that distinction can be won by 

doing things in the right way, and it will apply that belief even to its social 


■ Di.i.i.v Alpha Sigma — front row: Cecala, (lino, Panio, Impelliteri, Second 
Antonelli, D'Andrea, Guisti, I... Cascio, Bertucci. 



" Beta Chapter, 
Chicago, 1922 . 
and White. 

6337 Kenmore Avenue . . . Founded at 
. Established at Loyola University, 1922 . 

the University of 
. Colors : Crimson 



J. Stewart Elvvell, Jr., Worthy Master 

Claron N. White, Senior Warden 

William M. Brooks, Junior Warden 

John Funk, Scribe 

Walter L. Cook, Treasurer 

John A. Pashall, Master of Pledges 

Chester Urbanowski, Housemaster 

James L. Elwell, Athletic Manager 

Alovsius P. Hodapp, A. M. George M. Schmeing, Bertram J. Stea^ert, A. M. 
Frank T. Lodeski, B. S. A.M.. M.S. 

William M. Br 
Walter L. Coo! 

CLASS ( >F 1935 
J. Stewart Elwell, Jr. 
John A. Pashall 

Claron X. While 

Max E. Brydenth; 
lames L. Elwell 

CLASS OF 1936 
John Funk' 
Charles Schott 

Chester Urbanowski 
Donald Vandenberg 

( ieorge Fay 

Francis Kujawinski 

CLASS OF 193; 
Andrew Murphy 
Robert Nolan 

James Rodgers 
Arthur 1. Sauer 

CLASS OF 1938 
Robert L. Phee 


■ The passing of the current scholastic year marked the thirteenth anni- 
versary of the founding of Loyola University's oldest social fraternity. Phi 
Mu Chi lias progressed upward from a handful of energetic men to its present 
state. The Fraternity has managed to maintain a house most of the time since 
its foundation. The present house, located at 6337 Kenmore Avenue, is com- 
modious enough to accommodate not only all the members hut likewise many 
out-of-town students. 

Most of the social events of the year were held at the house in the form 
of smokers, parties, and the like. The Halloween Party at the house was a 
splendid success. Phi Mu Chi's Spring Formal, held at the Presidential Room 
of the Harding Motel, was a success, in accord with Phi Mu's reputation as 
far as social activities are concerned. The Senior Farewell Party was held on 
June 10 at the fraternity house. 

A Testimonial Party was given by Beta Chapter of Phi Mu Chi for Angus 
VV. Kerr, Retiring Supreme Grand Master of the Board of Trustees. The 
party was held at the Interfraternity Club on April 7. 

In the matter of athletics, this fraternity was very successful in the indi- 
vidual intramural sports. Brother Pashall won the intramural bowling cham- 
pionship. He was vice-president of the Monogram Club and captain of the 
golf team. Brother Funk was also prominent in intramural sports. 

It may be pointed out with pride that the scholastic standing of the Fra- 
ternity was exceptionally high during the past year. The Fraternity is proud 
of the fact that Brother White graduated this year with the highest scholastic 
standing of all the graduating fraternity men on the Lake Shore Campus. 

" Phi Mu Chi— Front row. Cook, White, Elwell, Funk. Second row: Brooks, Paschall, 

Page 59 

■ »■ «■■»■■% 


6525 Sheridan Road . . . Founded at Loyola University, 1925 . . . Colors: 

Blue and White. 

James R. Yore, President 


C. Griffin Healy, Pledge Master 

(' "W 

Edward W. Schramm, Vice-President 


John D. McKian, Recording Secretary 

'1 *> 

William J. Gorman, Treasurer 


ancis H. Monek, Corresponding 



John F. Floberg, Stezvard 

■^*-irh* ' 

Edward X. Crowley, Historian 

John Bremner, Sergeant at . 


D. Herbert Abel, M. A. Frank P. Cassaretto, 

Richard O'Connor. 

John F. Callahan, 

B. S., '30 

B. S., '30 

A.?.., '33 

John S. Gerrietts, 

Bernard L. Sellmeyer, S. J. 

William H. Conley 

A. B., '34 

Louis W. Tordella. 

M. B.A., '30 

Thomas llickev, B. S. M. 

B. S., '33 


James J. Mertz, S 

J. M. D. 


CLASS OF 1935 

Paul Arthur 

Justin McCarthy 

Edward Schramm 

William Gorman 

Francis Monek 

CLASS OF 1936 

James Yore 


I < dm Bremner 

C. Griffin Healy 

John McKian 

Edward Crowley 

John Hennessy 

Edward Schneider 

John Floberg 

William Lamey 
William Lang 

CLASS OF 1937 

Edward Sutfin 

John Black 

Humphrey Cordes 

James Quinn 

John Bowman 

Joseph Czonstka 

Paul Raft'erty 

Bernard Brennan 

Herbert Griffin 
John .Mullen 

CLASS OF 1938 

Thomas Thale 

Paul Aldige 

George Fleming 

James O'Brien 

Thomas Buckley 

William Griffin 

John Rafferty 

Raymond Conley 

Warren Kelly 

Martin Svaglic 

Poffe 60 

■ During the scholastic year now- closed Pi Alpha Lambda continued its 
policy of reorganization and reconstruction on the foundation of its fraternal 
ideals. The board oi officers had, upon assuming office last term, undertaken 
the considerable task oi straightening <>ut the finances, settling the questions 
involved in the matter of dues, finding a house or a suitable equivalent, main- 
taining and strengthening alumni relationships, and conserving the general 
high standards of the fraternity. 

The foundations were then laid well for constructive work in the follow- 
ing year. The membership has been kept at a level by the close d the year; 
the unstinting efforts oi the brothers brought into the organization at the 
first semester the largest class in some years, distinguished for quality as well 
as quantity. The treasury was carefully built up and every hint of indebted- 
ness removed. A workable system of levying and collecting dues was ar- 
ranged. Excellent accommodations for the meetings were secured at a nearby 
hotel; the search for a more permanent home was successfully concluded with 
the finding of a conveniently situated house shortly before the beginning of 
the second semester. Under the direction of the corresponding secretary con- 
tact with the alumni was affected and sustained more closely than before. 

Pi Alpha Lambda once more excelled in scholastic endeavor. The papers 
of two members were sent to St. Louis in the Intercollegiate Latin Contest. 
To the activities, whether publications, or debating, or oratory, or dramatics, 
or the clubs, Pi Alpha Lambda afforded zealous and constructive workers. 

" Pi Alpha Lambda — Front row: McCarthy, Crowley, Monek, Schramm, Yore, Gorman, 
Bremner, Mr. Abel. Second row: Syaglic, Floberg, Tittinger, Hennessy, Winkler, Schneider, 
Blenner, O'Brien, Czonstka, Arthur. Third row: Thale, Bo\vman, Sutfin, Griffin, Brennan, 
Lamey, Mullen, Quinn, Rafferty. Buckley. 

Page 62 

8IGMA ■»■ %■■»■■,% 

" 6525 Sheridan Road . . . Founded at Loyola University, 1932 
Red and White. 

. Colors : 


John J. Krasowski, President 

Arthur Tarchala, Vice-President 

Caesar Koenig, Secretary and Treasure) 

Arthur Tarchala 

CLASS OF 1936 
John J. Krasowski Boleslaus Pietraszek 

CLASS OF 1937 
Caesar Koenig 
Bagden Slipiec 

■ There has always existed a feeling that the Polish students of the Lake 
Shore campus should be united l>v a common bond, based on their nationality. 
Although a number of efforts had been made t "ganize them into a solidified 

unit, it was nut until 1932 that a group id students succeeded l>v their un- 
tiring endeavor. Obviously a great deal could nut he accomplished at the be- 
ginning, hut plans for the future are already being formulated. The troubles 
encountered only cemented the bond of friendship and heightened the sincere 
urge to co-operate. 

The purpose of the fraternity may he succinctly stated as the promotion 
of the cultural and social welfare id' the 1'olish students on the Lake Shore 
campus. The organization, however, is not self -centered, for its aims provide 
for the loyal support of all University functions. 

In March, 1934, Sigma Pi Alpha made a definite step in its progress as a 
fraternity. In that month it joined the Polish Students Association, a national 
organization composed of units from almost every college and university in 
the United States. Thus, it secured a central meeting place at the Allerton 
Hotel and also afforded its members an opportunitv for broader culture and 

Despite its slow debut into university functions, the plans for the future- 
are extremely promising. Small in number, yet the organization has been 
exceedingly vigorous in fulfilling the original purpose of cultural and social 

Sigma Pi Alpha — Front row: Potempa, Koenig, Krasowski, Tarchala, Dombrowski 
ccond row: Slipiec, Maniocha, Shepanek, Hibner, Pielraszck, Zegiel, Dydak. 

Page 6S 


m On January 24, 1934, West Baden Hotel of West Baden, Indiana, became 
West Baden College of Loyola University. The history of its transformation 
is interesting. General George Rogers Clark on his famous expedition into the 
Northwest made note of the fact that the people of Kaskaskia and Yincennes 
acquired waters of medicinal character from the West Baden Springs. The 
curative fame of this water spread quickly, and in 1832 a company was. or- 
ganized to develop the commercial possibilities of the spring. In 1888 Mr. Lee 
W. Sinclair bought the land containing the spring and built a hotel of twenty- 
one rooms. West Baden Springs became a famous health resort. With the 
burning of the old hotel on June 14, 1901, the second era of West Baden 
Springs began. Opening its doors on September 15, 1902, the new hotel made 
its bid for tourist trade. The resort had grown from a small medical spring 
to a large recreational center. Six hundred acres of land belonged to the new 
institution. The new hotel had seven hundred and eight rooms. Show place of 
the building was its auditorium with an atrium two hundred and eight feet 
in diameter, largest in the world, and an Italian marble floor of forty thou- 

(From Page 53) 
needs of the students, although it would not stand comparison with man}' an 

elementary school reading room of today. But the students of the earlier times 
did not do much reading in the library; they took the books home with them 
for reading. Their teachers urged them to read, but did not assign definite 
tasks of reading in the manner so common nowadavs. Reading was held up 
to them as a delight, not as a chore; it had no association with "credits": it 
was part of the developed tastes of an intelligent person, not part of the class 
load of a reluctant school boy. And the students did read. The books in their 
library were chosen for interest and sound quality, and with a practical eye 
to tlie actual stages of the students' development. Those books circulated with 
both a rapidity and a thoroughness that we do not find in libraries todav. 
when, in some of our larger college libraries, from seventy-five to ninety per- 
cent of the books never leave the shelves in the course of a school year. 

The management of the students' library was usually in the hands of 
one of the Jesuit scholastic teachers, who had enthusiastic help from stu- 
dent volunteers. That system of volunteer library aids continued for over 
fifty years, and was not definitely supplanted until Miss Lillian Ryan was 
employed as assistant librarian in 1^23. The financing of the students' library 

Page 64 


sand square feet, also largest in the world, 

The stock market crash inaugurated the third era of the institution. De- 
pression almost destroyed resort business. West Baden Hotel was one of the 

principal sufferers. Conditions forced the hotel to close its doors in July, l 1 '.^-'. 

Mr. Edward Ballard desired to sell the institution. Air. Graham, of the 
automotive industry, suggested that the Jesuits buy the hotel and use it as a 
national retreat center. 

'fhe Society could not finance the transaction. Then Mr. Ballard intimated 
that he would give the institution to any group who promised to keep the 
hotel intact. The Reverend 1 lugo Sloctemyer, S. J., and the Reverend Aloysius 
II. Rohde, S. J., went to see Mr. Mallard. After securing permission from the 
General of 'the Society, they accepted the gift from Mr. Mallard. Inspecting 
the institution, the Society decided to use it as a scholasticate. 

From an inspired non-Catholic, Loyola University has received a gift 
which will enable it to carry further its work of properly educating the youth 
of the land. 

was thus, for many years, mainly a matter of providing hooks and periodicals, 
paying for binding and repairs and equipment. For some years, just how many 
does not appear, a library fee was charged, probably one dollar a year ; hut 
the practice was discontinued after 1896. 

The general view of the library during the larger part of its history, there- 
fore, shows it as existing in two very unequal divisions: the faculty library, 
and the students' library; managed with simplicity and efficiency; modest in 
its equipment and the size of its book collections, yet carefully selected; used 
by faculty and students on a basis of interest rather than of duty ; serving 
to create a habit of good reading, as many alumni will testify. But the library 
naturally had to change with the changing times, and with the changing 
methods in school education. 

The most notable of those changes began to come to the fore only about 
twenty-five or thirty years ago. It involved an added emphasis on reference 
and collateral reading. The textbook and the teacher were no longer the last 
authorities on the subjects studied in classes. The students began to dig up 
material from other books, from periodical articles which brought discussion 
up to the minute, from the opinions of experts. The library became a more 
integral part of the school machinery. It was no longer chiefly a source for 

Page 65 


m Educational standards of the nation have made phenomenal changes. The 
number of people who receive college degrees has increased more than three 
hundred per cent in the last decade. With the vast increase in college attend- 
ance there has been a corresponding increased demand for college-trained per- 
sons to assume responsible positions; today there is hardly a vocation that 
does not require preparation of the college level. Yet, many people were 
formerly hindered by various circumstances from obtaining at universities 
the training necessary to enable them to fill executive capacities. 

To help everyone to obtain college training various universities organized 
home study divisions. Lovola University was one of the leaders in this edu- 
cational experiment to bring school to pupil. Loyola Home Studv Department 
lias become an integral part of the University, for it years ago passed the ex- 
perimental stage. The home study plan of collegiate training has advantages 
and disadvantages. The principal drawback is lack of personal contact with 
instructor and with fellow students, contact so necessarv to full development 
of the individual. Lack of laboratory and library facilities also hampers the 

that kind of reading for which we still have no better name than the vague 
one of "cultural." It was an extension of the classroom, an extension in which 
assigned reading was done in much the same spirit as in the classroom. This 
type of reading called for expansion of the book collections in the library, 
and led to an increase in the number of books circulated. At first sight, those 
circulation figures indicate a decided increase of reading on the part of the 
students ; but a search of the facts behind the figures raises some doubt as to 
how great and how valid the increase was. First let us look briefly at some 
of the figures for growth of book collections and growth of circulation. 

The first definite indication of the number of volumes in the students' 
library is given in the catalogue for 188 c >, which mentions a collection of over 
one thousand volumes of "standard English works." Mr. Hugh McMahon. 
S. )., was the teacher-librarian. The catalogue for 1890 tells us that this num- 
ber had grown to "more than 2,000 volumes in the various departments of 
English literature," that the library received thirty-five periodicals, and that 
"234 students availed themselves of its privileges" — a hint at the still existing 
library fee, which conditioned use of the library. The growth is not shown 
regularly in succeeding years ; but by the time the library was moved with the 
college to the Lake Shore Campus in l l) 22 the collection of books open to 

Page 66 


student. Advantages, on the other hand, arc numerous. Chiei benefit ol the 
system is the necessary thoroughness with which the student must do his 
work, for all of it is in writing. Working at a rale that suits his own ability, 
ambition, and convenience, the home study student has some advantages over 

the resident student. 

The method of instruction has been devised with a view in affording the 
student the greatest possible amount of personal clement. Lessons for students 
arc divided so as to facilitate systematic study. With each assignment that is 
sent to the student a lull set of directions is enclosed to guide him in his work. 
To keep check of his progress, the pupil must answer a set of questions. 
Corrected copies are sent hack to the pupil, and he may then judge his prog- 
ress with mathematical certainty. 

Loyola University grants degrees to home study students who have spent 
one year in residence at the university. Pioneering in the educational field, 
Loyola University again leads the field in giving people opportunity to secure 
a Catholic college education at their convenience. 

the use of the students was nearly 27,000 volumes. This included the larger 
part of the collection that up to that time had been almost exclusively a faculty 

As to circulation figures, the earlv records are silent. One of the few state- 
ments concerning the use of the library, whilst the college was still over on 
the West Side, occurs in the Loyola University Magazine (the precursor of 
the Quarterly) of July, 1915. That statement analyzes the detailed circulation 
figures, the net result indicating that each student withdrew from the library, 
on an average, eighteen books a year, and implies that this number represented 
"an increase in the use of non-fiction hooks." for which "credit is due to the 
encouragement of the professors." The tendency toward increased circulation 
is hinted at, but exact figures are not available until nearly ten years later. 
Then, for the year l l >23-24, the library statistics show a total circulation of 
8,129 hooks for home use amongst the nearly 750 students in the arts college 
and the academy. That brings the average down from the figures of 1 c * 1 —4-, and 
suggests that possibly 1914 was a boom year, and that "the encouragement of 
the professors" really had to do with the booming. A few years later, in 
1927-28, the circulation records mounted to 15,929 volumes a year for nearly 

(To Page 72) 

Page 67 


S E 

R S 






" Thomas A. Egan, S. J., Dean . . . D. Herbert Abel, A.M. . . . ["rand 

T. Boylan, A. M. . . . John P. Burke, M. D Mice Burns, A. I'.. . . . 

Joseph I'.. Byrnes, A.M. . . . Rev. Richard C. Byrne, A. M Arthur 

Calek, A. II. . . . John F. Callahan, A.M. . . . Edward L. Colnon, S.J. 
. . . Charles I. Doyle, S.J. . . . James A. Fitzgerald, Ph.D. . . . Walter 
Foy, M.I'.. A. . . . Francis J. Gerty, B. S., M. D. . . . .Marion Gilman, 

A.M. . . . Rev. Eneas B. Goodwin, A.I',., S. T. B., J.D Vloysius 

Heeg, S.J Uoysius P. Hodapp, A.M. . . . Edward C. Holton, S.J. 

. . . J. Walter Hudson, M.S. . . . Valeria Huppeler, M.S. . . . Jerome 
Jacobsen, S.J. . . . William II. Johnson, Ph.D. . . . Urban II. Killacky, 
S.J. . . . William T. Kane, S.J. . . . Paul Kiniery, I Mi. I >. . . . Harry I'. 
Kramer. M. S. . . . [ulius V. Kuhinka, A. M. . . . [oseph LeBlanc, I'll. D. 
I. in. D. . . . Robert E. Lee, M S., M. D. . , . [ohn F. McCormick, S.J. 
. . . Mary |. McCormick. Ph.D. . . . [oseph A. McLaughlin, S.J. . 
J. J. Mahoney, Ph. D. .. . . Helen Langer May, Ph. I ). . . . John M. Mel- 
chiors, A. M. . . . Michael Mellen. IMi. I ). . . . Richard T. O'Connor. I'.. S. 
. . . Arthur P, < >'Mara, A. M. . . . Regina [. < I'Connor, A. I'.., LI.. I'.. . . . 

Charles |. ( I'Ncil. A.M. . . . Rev. | oseph Perkins, A. M Albert C. 

Ross, A.M. . . . [oseph Roubik, S.J. . . . Graciano Salvador, A.M. . . . 
Frank E. Sanford, A.M. . . . John' W. Scanlan, A.M. . . . George M. 

Schmeing, AI. S Austin C. Schmidt, S.J. . . . Joseph E. Semrad, 

M.S. ... |. Raymond Sheriff, A. B., ]. I). . . . [oseph Skeffiington, A. B., 
LL. B. . . . Louis W, Tordella, B. S. . . . Margaret V. Walsh, A. M. . . . 
George Warlh. S. |. . . . Marguerite Windhauser, I'll. B. . . . James J. Younj 
A.M. (Honors) . . . Morton D. Zabel, Ph.D. . . . [ohn A. Zvetina, A. B 
LL. I'... |. D. 

" Above: Dean Thomas A. Euan. S. J., Universitv Registrar Bertram I. Steggcrt. Top 
row: McCormick, S. I., Schmidt, S I.. Koiiliik, S. I.. Young, LeBlanc. Bottom row: Zanei, 
Fitzgerald, Holton, S. I.. Hudson, Colnon, S. I. 

■ John Francis Baker 

Bachelor of Philosophy; AG*; 
Entered from Georgetown Uni- 
versity and Loyola Academy ; 
Brandeis Competition; Junior Bar 
Association; Chicago, 111. 

' Frances Josephine Barone 

Bachelor of Philosophy; Entered 
from Chicago Normal and St. 
Mary's High School ; Chicago, 111. 

" Margaret Mary Bellini 
Bachelor of Philosophy; Entered 
from Chicago Normal College and 
Harrison Technical High School ; 
Chicago, 111. 

" Eileen M. Doherty 

Bachelor of Philosophy; Entered 
from Chicago Normal College 
and St. Mary's High School; Chi- 
cago, 111. 


" Edwin Leo Baron 

Bachelor of Philosophy ; Entered 
from Northern Illinois State 
Teachers College, Lewis Institute 
and Crane Junior College; Chi- 
cago, 111. 

" Helen Margaret 
Beiersdorfer, R. N. 

Bachelor of Science; Entered 
from St. John College, N. Y., St. 
Anne School of Nursing, Chicago, 
111., and Immaculate Conception 
High School, Celina, Ohio ; Chi- 
cago, 111. 

* Mary F. Brennan 

Bachelor of Philosophy; Entered 
from Chicago Normal College 
and St. Mary's High School ; 
Delia Strada "Sodality 4; Mixed 
Chorus 4; Women's Club 4; Chi- 
cago, 111. 

' Evelyn Gertrude Gleason 

Bachelor of Philosophy; Entered 
from Marvw r ood High School ; 
Chicago, III. 

(From Page 67) 
the same number of students, bringing the per capita average to about twenty 
volumes a year. In 1933-34, the students of college and academy, whose num- 
bers had risen to 950, withdrew from the library for home use 31,146 vol- 
umes, or an average of nearly thirty-three for each student. 

The increase in circulation of books stands out clearly enough in those 
later figures. Does that mean, however, that the students are doing more read- 
ing than they did in former years? Not necessarily. Some surveys show that 
much of this increased circulation of books is due to the fact that students 
read, not books, but a few paragraphs, or at most, a few chapters in books. 
Certain passages are indicated as collateral reading for class work; the stu- 


«»■ \IOIC«« 

■ Oral Marguerite Hagerty 
Bachelor of Philosophy; Entered 
Erom University of Chicago, De 
Kail) Normal and Streator High 
School; Mixed Chorus; Streator, 

' Bessie M. Harmon 
Bachelor of Philosophy; Enterei 

from W Istock High School 

Chicago, 111. 

* Margaret Higgins 
Bachelor of Philosophy; Entered 
from St. Xavier College and 
Academy of Our Lath-; Chicago, 

" Francis Patrick Kehoe 

Bachelor of Philosophy; Entered 
from Armour Institute of Tech- 
nology and Lockport Township 
High" School; Chicago, 111. 

" Virginia Marie Hallinan 
Bachelor of Philosophy; Entered 
from Chicago Normal College 
and Mercy High School ; < hii ai o, 

' Catherine Cecile Healy 
Bachelor of Philosophy; Entered 
from St. Mary's High School; 
Chicago, 111. 

" Sally A. Kargman 
Bachelor of Philosophy; Entered 
from Crane Junior College, Chi- 
cago Normal, and Tuley High 
School; Chicago, 111. 

" Evelyn Georgia Learned 
Bachelor of Philosophy; Entered 
from St. Mary-of-the-Woods Col- 
lege and Chicago Latin School 
for Girls; Chicago, III. 

dents are expected to read those, under penalty; with that passive resistance, 
which marks so much of human effort, they read no more than they are 
obliged to read. There are many who believe that this enforced and grudging 
reading kills off, instead of developing, a genuine taste for reading, that it 
blocks the channels of spontaneous interest. In any case, the new school meth- 
ods, whilst making for an obviously larger circulation of books, leaves de- 
batable the real validity of that increase in reading and its cultural and edu- 
cational significance. 

This brief sketch does not pretend to offer anything like a complete his- 
tory of the library. Yet some few facts about the men and the methods 
involved in the building up of the library may be of interest. The first libra- 

rat?? 73 

" Nora Rita Levans 
Bachelor of Philosophy; Entered 
from Chicago Normal College and 
Visitation High School; Womens 
Club 4; Chicago, 111. 

■ Evelyn Margaret 

Bachelor of Philosophy; Entered 
from Chicago Normal College and 
St. Mary's High School ; Chicago, 

" Evelyn Cecilia Mclntyre 

Bachelor of Arts; Entered from 
Barat College and Convent of the 
Sacred Heart; Delia Strada So- 
dality 3, 4; Loyola News 3, 4; Le 
Cercle Francais 3, 4; Mixed Cho- 
rus 3 ; Chicago, 111. 

' Marguerite Elizabeth 

Bachelor of Philosophy; Entered 
from Chicago Normal College ; 
Chicago, 111. 


" Marie Frances Manning 
Bachelor of Philosophy; Entered 
from Chicago Normal College and 
St. Patrick High School; Chicago, 

" Julia Agnes McGuire 
Bachelor of Philosophy; Entered 
from St. Mary's High School ; So- 
dality 3, 4; Delia Strada 4; Ger- 
man Club 2, 4; Chicago, 111. 

' Loretta Isabella Mulcahy 
Bachelor of Philosophy; Entered 
from Chicago Normal College ; 
Chicago, 111. 

' Mae Eleanor Murtaugh 
Bachelor of Philosophy; Entered 


Visitation High 

School ; 

rian, as has already been mentioned, was Father John G. Venneman, S. J. It 
was he who labored most actively in securing the gifts and purchases of books 
which enabled the college catalogue of 1871 to boast that the college had "a 
library of 8,000 volumes." He continued as librarian until 1874, later was 
librarian at St. Louis University until 1878, and some ten years after that 
left the Jesuits and became a secular priest. But up to his death in 1905. 
Father Venneman kept the library in kindly and generous memory, as shown 
by his many donations of books, and bv his willing to it a large portion of 
his own library. 

The catalogues indicate, perhaps not too accurately, that the book collec- 
tion grew steadily at the rate of about five hundred volumes a vear. On 


••■ \IOIC«» 

" Loretto Margaret Olson 
Bachelor of Philosophy; Entered 
from Chicago Normal College 
ami St. Man's 1 1 i u: Ii School; Chi- 
cago, 111. 

Florence E. Purcell 


lor of Philo. 


1 nun 

Rosary High 



, 111.; Chicag 

... Ill 


' Helene Veronica 

Bachelor of Philosophy; Entered 
from Chicago Normal College and 
Academy of Our Lady; Delia 
Strada Sodality 3, 4; Chicago, ill. 

' Katherine Elizabeth 

Bachelor of Philosophy; Entered 
from Chicago Normal College and 
Immaculata High School; Delia 
Strada Sodality 3, 4; Chicago, 111. 

' Mary Theresa Prendergast 
Bachelor of Philosophy; Entered 
from ( 'hicago Normal < lollegc, 
I ah ersitj of < hicago and St. 
James High School; Chicago, III. 

' Catherine Therese 

Bachelor of Philosophy; Entered 

from Providence High School; 
Chicago, III. 

" Mary Louise Roth 

Bachelor of Philosophy; Entered 
from Chicago Normal College an. I 
St. Xavier Academy; Chicago, 111. 

' Stella Felicia Sheehy 
Bachelor of Philosophy; Entered 
from La Salle High School ; 
Le Cercle Francais 4 ; Delia 
Strada Sodality 3, 4 ; Mixed 
Chorus; Chicago, 111. 

the sources of this growth, the catalogues arc silent until 1876-77. Then 
we find listed over a page and a half of donors, together with a summary of 
some parts of the collection. It is matter of regret that this laudable practice 
was not continued regularly in succeeding catalogues, and that the names of 
many benefactors are now lost to our knowledge. One such name, not men- 
tioned in any of the published lists of donors, is that of Dr. John Guerin. ( )ne 
who was acknowledged, and deserved to be, was Air. William J. Onahan, 
whose gifts were generous, constant, and highly valuable. His name recurs 
again and again in the lists of benefactors during nearly thirty years. With 
him was associated Mr. John Naghten, whose gifts did not cease even with his 
death, but were continued for years from the Naghten estate, and were later 

" Anne Heffernan Smith 
Bachelor of_ Arts; Entered from 
Chicago University, University of 
Wisconsin, Chicago Normal and 
St. Mary's High School; Chicago 

" Madeline C. Tennie 

Bachelor of Philosophy; Entered 
from Chicago Normal College and 
Our Lady of Providence High 
School ; Lovolan Staff 2 ; Glee 
Club 2; Chicago, 111. 

" Mary Geraldine Walsh 

Bachelor of Philosophy; Entered 
from St. Patrick's High School; 
Sodality 3, 4; Delia Strada Study 
Club ; Le Cercle Francais ; Chi- 
cago, 111. 

' Viola D. Ward 

Bachelor of Philosophy: Entered 
from Joliet Township High 
School; loliet, 111. 


* Peggy Sullivan 
Bachelor of Philosophy; Entered 
from Rosary High School ; Chi- 
cago, 111. 

' Alice Margaret Twinting 
Bachelor of Philosophy; Entered 
from Chicago Normal College and 
Austin High School; Chicago, 111. 

" Mary Veronica Ward 

Bachelor of Philosophy; Entered 
from St. Xavier Academy; Chi- 
cago, 111. 

" Mary Louise Xelowski 
Bachelor of Philosophy; Entered 
from Manhattanville College, N. 
Y. and Sacred Heart Convent ; 
Chicago, 111. 

supplemented by donations of fine books from his sons, Michael, Frank, ami 
James. John Gilmary Shea, the historian, is also noted as a benefactor of the 

Many of the secular clergy shared their own libraries with the library of 
St. Ignatius College. The first mentioned in the acknowledgments is the Rev- 
erend P. J. Donelan, who gave "nearly seven hundred volumes, chiefly theo- 
logical and ascetical works," about 1873. The Reverend R. J. Kindekens, in 
1877, gave three hundred and fifty books. The Reverend Patrick Murray do- 
nated his entire library, as also did the Reverend J. Flood. This first list of 

(To Page 82) 


BA( ■■■ ■ OR Ol ARYS 

" Aurelius Marie Capra, O. S. M. 

" Paul Diggles 

* John Stephen Farris 

* Phillip Francis Philbin 

■ t «« ■■■ ■ one oi *»«■■:%«■ 

" Sister Mary Gerhara Brandstetter 

" Elsie F. Corby 

' Margaret Mary Crowe 

" Loretta Mason Figg 

" Sister Mary DePaul Fitzgerald 

° Sister Joan Marie Marten 

" Sister St. Agatha McLure 

" Mary Stella Scanlan 

" Benedict A. Theisen 

■ £%<■■■■ OIC Ol ■•■■■■ OSOPHV 

Blanche Eileen Barton 

Margaret Lenora Beers 

E. Patricia Burnette 

Katherine Mary Byrne 

Marie Frances Casey 

Mignon Marie Cavanagh 

Mary Elizabeth Clark 

Helen V. Conway 

Florence Ann Cunneen 

Sister Mary Flora DeLaney 

Regina Irene Devine 

Mary Veronica Donlon 

Dorothy Iris Doyle 

Florence Ann Duignan 

Frances A. Dwyer 

Alice Elwell 

Frances M. Erickson 

Mary Rose Gibbons 

Gladys A. Goss 

Maurice Patrick Gleason 

Alice Mary Gleeson 

Anna Marie Hansen 

Helen Elizabeth Healy 

Mary Margaret Healy 

Mildred M. Hogan 

Rita Hoyne 

Margaret Eileen Joyce 

Anna M. Kelly 

Helen Catherine Kennedy 

Elizabeth Kerrigan 

Helen Rita Lavery 

Mary McAuliffe 

Louise Josephine McCormick 

Margaret Ann McGovern 

Mary Zita McGrath 

Sister Mary Evodine McGrath 

Mary Ellen McGuire 

Ruth Marion Miller 

Eleanor Draine Misener 

Helen Mary Mulcahy 

Marjorie Murphy 

Isabella Marie O'Connor 

Berenice C. O'Leary 

Mary L. Olson 

Bernice O'Mara 

Albert H. Palka 

Sophia Parmacek 

Ethel M. Quinlan 

Marie Agnes Russell 

William J. Ruzicka 

Bessie A. Ryan 

Elizabeth M. Ryan 

Sister Honesta Schulte, S. C. C. 

Lillian Rose Sheehy 

Agnes Mary Shields 

Marie Salome Shine 

Marion K. Singer 

Ann A. Slotsky 

Ruth Nora Sullivan 

Hazel Curry Sweeney 

Margaret Fearn Timberlake 

Caroline Elton Tucker 

Bernice E. Walsh 

Margaret Josephine Walsh 

Mary Cecile Wilson 

Irene L. Zelinski 


DEAR'S /%«M 

II «• 

■ One of the most active organizations of the downtown division of the Col- 
lege of Arts and Sciences was Loyola Women's Social Club. The club spon- 
sored a radio party earl}- in December in NBC studios in Chicago Merchan- 
dise Mart. With co-operation of Le Cercle Francais, an organization of 
French students of the Arts college, and of Delia Strada Sodality for women 
of the downtown school, a pre-Christmas party was held during Christmas 
week in the loop school building. A roller skating party conducted at St. Pius 
Gymnasium late in January under auspices of the Social Club proved a great 
attraction. Members of the club enjoyed the novel pleasure of viewing back- 
stage arrangements at Chicago Theatre on March 12. Outstanding function 
sponsored by the club was a buffet supper and card party held for women 
students on February 19. The affair, conducted annually in order to bring the 
women in closer contact with each other, is a rapidly growing tradition of 
the Downtown Arts college. In keeping with its importance it proved to be 
one of the most successful parties of the season. 

An active year was enjoyed by Delia Strada Sodality for women. The 
mission unit of the organization campaigned during the vear for stamps and 
tinfoil to give to missions; and at Christmas, with aid of monev obtained 
from a penny raffle at the college, sent boxes of gifts, clothing, toys, and to- 
bacco to Indian missions in the United States. The Study Club unit met often 
to discuss such educational subjects as Catholic liturgy and apologetics, the 
Inquisition, and present religious conditions in Mexico. 

Really important activity of downtown senior classes was the Senior So- 
cial. The dance took place a week before Thanksgiving Day at Medinah Michi- 

" Graduate and Social 
Work — Front row: 
Hackett, Mulroy, Hilton, 
Hatterman, O'Brien. 
Burke. Nardi. Wil'czyn- 
ski. Second row: Kahn. 
Hazard, Moehle, Mc- 
Carthy. Morrison, Bern- 
ard. Third row: Blank, 
Schiefer, Covle, Demp- 
sey, Reilly, Hulka, Mur- 
gas, Lagorio. 

■ Graduate and Social Work — Front row: Seifert, 1). Kelly, O'Brien, A. Kelly, Wank, 
Blank. Second row: Fogarty, Synnberg, Perry, Hartigan, Henninger, Scanlon. Third row. 
lilaiik, Kurz, Blank, Blank, Martin, McKeogh. 

gan Avenue Club. So successful was it that a similar party was held late in 
March at Chicago Women's Club. 

On December 14 the French Chili was bust of M. Bernard Fay. the 
famous professor of American history at College de France. M. Fay ad- 
dressed a gathering of university students and interested outsiders on the 
subject "France of Today." 

Senior class officers of the Downtown College were elected in the middle 
of the semester. Miss Helen Conway was made president of the class, Mr. 
Edward Gleason, vice-president, Miss Blanche Barton, secretary, and Miss 
Madeleine Tennie, treasurer. 

The annual Lenten retreat for women students of the college was con- 

■ Graduate and Social 
Work — Front row: Mc- 
Partlin, Krella, Calnan, 
Donelan, Blank, Murgas. 
Second row: Jacobs, 
Hulka, Blank, McGee, 
Barker, Shouts. Third 
row: Fulton, Kirkling, 
Hicks, Dreever, Blank. 


- r% o , a n A 

rv A 

wkjL ^-^ Kir 


* * 

%f ■ %* W" A ^ '%** %j> ; 

■ Graduate and Social Work — Front row: Cooney, Connolly, Gerrietts, Bro. Capra, Dob- 
son, Andy, FCahn. Second row: Blank, Blank, Maher, Kramer, Mullins, Collins, Donovan, 
O'Donnell. Third row: Cawley, Jensen, Larson, Walker, Conner, Conner}-, Ryan, O'Brien. 

ducted by the Reverend George L. Wartli, S. J., dean of men at the Down- 
ti nvn College of Arts and Sciences, on April 5, 6, and 7 in the loop school 
building". Afternoon classes on Friday were suspended and the retreat was 
continued through to Saturday, ending on Sunday morning at Mass. 

Mature students dominate the register of the Downtown College, but out- 
side interests do not diminish their activity. 

(From Page 28) 
ities. The Graduate School realizes that from the investigations of graduate 
students in the universities of the world there comes, generation after genera- 
tion, contributions which make life more understandable and progress more 


n Graduate and Social 

Work — Front roiv: 

Martin, Roncoli, Fr. 

Leissler, Dr. Kiniery, 

Pyne, Sr. Beatrice, 

Wheeler. Second roiv: 

Miner, Blank, Blank, 

Griffin, Burns, Breen, 

Curtin, Downey, Bryant- 

>$B, Mj m 

Tones. Thirdrow: Ridge, 

^wSbL 1 

McNichols, Blank. 


Crowe, Donovan, Zam- 

pardi, Bailev, Blank, 


■ Graduate and Social Work— -Front row: Keenan, Beers, Blank, Tietz. Second row: 
Shevlin, Hemmerling, -Brittain, Gibbons. 

probable. The utilitarian value of research is not stressed, since experience has 
shown that great benefits have in the past been obtained from pure research 
which at the time may have seemed rather fruitless. 

During the past year, additional fields of investigation have been opened. 
Research on the graduate level has been begun at West Baden College, West 
Baden, Indiana. A definite integration of the research facilities of the Chi- 
cago and West Baden divisions of the University is being undertaken. The 
thriving nature of the Graduate School is attested by the activity of the ad- 
ministrative force, the interest and accomplishments of the faculty, the con- 
tributions made at the meetings of the Graduate Senate, and the common 
objective of all those associated with the Graduate School to make the organ- 
ization more necessarv to the Universttv each vear. 

■ Graduate and Social 
Work — Front row: 
Kane, Blank, Blank, 
Blank, Byrne. Second 
row: Kennedy, Zimecki, 
Fr. Urba, Collins. 

" Della Strada Sodality — Front row: Healy, Lord, Airs. May, Egan, S. J., Schiefer, Place. 
Second row: Kinsella, Donlon, Coyle, Schneider, McPartlin, Dempsey, McLaughlin, Dern- 
back. Third row: Connors, Hogan, Lennon, Donovan, Collins, Creagh, Mclntyre. 

(From Page 76) 
donors was compiled by Father P. J. Van Loco, S. J., who succeeded Father 
Venneman as librarian, and held the office until 1880. 

Although these gifts of friends were much appreciated, and were an al- 
most indispensable means to the rapid growth of the library, they were 
naturally sporadic and uneven, and were not always planned with a clear 
understanding of the needs of the library. Hence, when Father John P. 
Hogan, S. J., became librarian in 1883, he realized that he inherited a rather 
haphazard collection of books. He set about building up a rounded library, 
and searched both American and European book marts for volumes needed 
to strengthen the weak sections. As he was librarian until 1890, he was able 
to use his wide knowledge of books to good advantage. He bought shrewdlv. 

" Della Strada Sodal- 
ity — Front row: Short- 
all, Murphv, McLaughlin, 
Barry. McArdle. ^Har- 
mon. Second row: Hac- 
kett, Stall, Kelly, Runtz, 
Healy, Burke, Madigan. 
Third row. Richmond, 
Dernbach, Kinsella, Con- 
nors, Rochefort, Roche- 
fort, Griffin, Mclntyre. 

" French Club — Front row: H. Ruzicka, R. Sedlack, C. Dempsey, I Jr. Helen May, M. 
Schiefer, M. Russell. Second row: C. Hammerling, H. Kenney, G. Kiniery, I. Drew, A. 
Pearce, A. Elwell, N. Ryan. Third row: V. Place, N. Fortaw, V. Lagorio, E. Lennon, L. 
Duffy, B. Collins, C. Coyle. 

mostly at second-hand, and had an eve for fine books as well as for immedi- 
ately needed hooks. It was he who bought the 289 volumes of Migne's edition 
of the Greek and Latin Fathers of the Church, and the Polyglot Bible which 
was published in seven languages, under the editorship of Bryan Walton, by 
Thomas Roycroft of London in 1657. The six volumes of the Bible were 
accompanied by a two-volume Lexicon. Thomas Dibdin, the noted bibli- 
ographer, wrote in 1804 that there were only three copies of the large paper 
Lexicon then in existence. But eighty-five years later Father Hogan found 
and bought another copy. Other rare volumes, bought by Father Hogan, turn 
up now and then in the present collection. It was in the last year of Father 

(To Page 160) 

" Social Club — Front 
row: Dempsey, Dern- 
back, Connors, B. Col- 
lins, Kinsella. Second 
row: Foley, Roberts, 
Regan, Smith, Cook. 
Tliird row: M. Collins, 
Schneider, Coyle, Schie- 
fer, Duignan. 

P A C 

l i y 

S E 

R S 





■ *« ■ ■ I V 

" Terence II. A.hearn, S. |., Regent . . . Louis D. Moorhead, A.M., M. S 
M.D., LI.. I)., Dean . . . George L. ^.pfelbach, M. D, . . . William < 
Austin, I'h. I ). . . . Channing \\ . Barrett, M. D. . . . Benjamin B. Beeson, 
M.I). . . . Robert S. Berghoff, M.D. . . . Robert A. Black, MM . . . 
Theodore E. Boyd, Ph.D. . . . Edward M. Brown, M.D. . . . Fred M. 
Drennan, M. I >. . . . Thomas P. Foley, M. D. . . . John G. Frost, M. D. 
... A. Cosmas Garvy, M.D. . . . Francis J. Gerty, M.D. . . . Victor E. 
Gonda, M. I >. . . . Ulysses J. Grim, M. D. . . . William S. Hector, M. D, 
. . . Thesle T. Job, I'h. D. . . . George T. Jordan, M. D. . . . Jacob C. 
Kraft, M. D. . . . Herbert E. Landes, M. I). . . . Martin G. Luken, M. D. 
George W. Mahoney, M.D. . . . Milton Mandel, M.D. . . . Clement I.. 
Martin, M.D. . . . Frank A. Mcjunkin, M.D. . . . Thomas E, Meany, 
M. I). . . . Michael McGuire, M. D. . . . Jacob J. Mendelsohn, M. D. . . . 
William I'.. Morgan, M.D. . . . Frederick Mueller, M.D. . . . George 
Mueller, M.D. . . . John 1'.. O'Donoghue, M.D. . . . Benjamin II. ( >rn- 
doff, M. D. . . . Daniel A. Orth, M. D. . . . Frank M. Phifer, M. D. . . . 
Frank E. Pierce, M.D. . . . Stephen R. Pietrowicz, M. D. . . . Milton M. 
Portis, M.D. . . . Sidney A. Portis, M. D. . . . Ernest A. Pribram, M. D. 
. . . William J. Quigley, M. D. . . . Harry C. Rolnick, M. D. . . . Samuel 
Salinger, M. I). . . . Charles F. Sawyer, M. I). . . . Henry Schmitx. M. D. 
. . . William F. Scott, M. I). . . . Joseph 1'. Smyth, M. D. . . '. Reuben M. 
Strong, Ph.D. . . . Ralph C. Sullivan, M.D. . . . Richard J. Tivnen, 
M.D. . . . Esadore M. Trace. M.D. . . . Bertha Van Hoosen, M.D. . . . 
Italo F. Volini, M.D. . . . Edward H. Warszewski, M.D. 

■ Above: Louis D. Moorhead, Dean; Terence H. Ahearn, S.J.. Regent. Top row: 
Schmitz, Grim, Van Hoosen, Mahoney, Gerty. Bottom rou-: Black, Volini, Beeson, Boyd, 

" William Patrick Bell, 
B. S. M., M. S. 

Certificate in Medicine; Medical 
Seminar ; Entered from Waller 
High School; Chicago, 111. 

* George Gerard Bermudez, 
B. S. M. 

Certificate in Medicine; Entered 
from Crane Junior College, Lewis 
Institute and Waller High School ; 
Mexico City, Mexico. 

" Levis Carlyle Brooks 

Certificate in Medicine; Moorhead 
Surgical Seminar; AP ; Entered 
from Lewis Institute, Y. M. C. A. 
Central College, U. C. L. A., and 
Sparta High School ; Loyola 
Cnion 2, 3, 4; Chicago, 111. 

" Nicholas J. Bruno, 
B. S. M. 

Certificate in Medicine; A$M; 
Entered from Crane Junior Col- 
lege and Medill High School ; 
Chicago, III. 

" Martin Eugene Conway, 
A. B. 

Certificate in Medicine; AP ; 
Moorhead Surgical Seminar ; En- 
tered from Columhia College, 
Reynolds High School, and Aledo 
High School; Class Representa- 
tive 1 ; Aledo, 111. 


' John Beneden Bellucci, 
B. S. 

Certificate in Medicine; A$M, 
AP ; Volini Medical Society; 
Moorhead Surgical Seminar ; En- 
tered from Northwestern Uni- 
versity, De Paul L^niversity, and 
Crane High School ; Sodalitv 2, 
3, 4; Chicago, 111. 

' Ladimer Joseph 
Blaszczak, Ph. B. 

Certificate in Medicine; IIM$; 
Entered from John Carroll L'ni- 
versity and South High School : 
Cleveland, Ohio. 

■ Jerome Matthew Brosnan, 
B. S. M. 

Certificate in Medicine; Honorary 
Medical Seminar, Moorhead Surg- 
ical Seminar, Volini Medical So- 
ciety, $X, AP ; Entered from St. 
Philip High School ; Treasurer 
of Junior Class; Chicago. 111. 

' Salvator V. Cavaretta 
Certificate in Medicine; A$M; 
Entered from Canisius College 
and Hutchinson Central High 
School ; Buffalo, N. Y. 

" Edward Richard Cotter, 
B. S. M. 

Certificate in Medicine: *X, AP : 
Blue Key ; Honorary Medical 
Seminar ; Moorhead Surgical 
Seminar ; Roentgenological Sem- 
inar; Entered from Notre Dame 
University, Northwestern Uni- 
versity and Washington High 
School ; Indiana Harbor, Ind. 

Page SS 

«•■ V ■«»■£•• 

' Sigmund Benedict Urban, 

B. S. 
Certificate in Medicine; Entered 
from University of Chicago, 
Lewis Institute and Central Y. M. 
C. A. High School; Milwaukee, 

* Francis M. Denning, 

B. S. M. 
Certificate in Medicine; 'l>\ ; 
Moorhead Surgical Seminar; En- 
tered from University of Dayton 
and Mingo High School; Mingo 
junction, Ohio. 

' Gerald Francis Doyle, 
B. S. M. 

Certificate in Medicine; <I>BII; 
Entered from University of San 
Francisco, University of Califor- 
nia and St. Ignatius High School ; 
Burlingame, Calif. 

" Roy Clarence Dunseth, 
B. S. M. 

Certificate in Medicine; AP ; En- 
tered from Bradley Polytechnic 
Institute, University of Illinois 
and Peoria High School ; Strea- 
tor, 111. 

" Ernst Fredrick Dehnert, 

B. S. M. 
Certificate in Medicine; A.P 
Moorhead Surgical Seminar; En 
tered from Loyola Academj ; I hi 
cago, 111. 

" John H. Dornheggen, 

B. S. 
Certificate m Medicine; Entered 
from Xavier University and St. 
Mary High School; Class Repre- 
sentative 3, 4; Cincinnati, Ohio. 

Lawrence Alfred Drolett, 
B. S. M. 

Certificate in Medicine; *MX. 
*BII, AP; Blue Key; Moorhead 
Surgical Seminar; Entered from 
Michigan State College and St. 
Marx's High School; Lansing, 

' Samson D. Entin, B. S. 

Certificate in Medicine; Medical 
Seminar; Entered from North- 
western University and Tulev 
High School; Chicago, 111. 

" John J. Evans, B. S. M. 
Certificate in Medicine; >I>X; Blue 
Key; Moorhead Surgical Sem- 
inar ; Entered from John Carroll 
University and State High School ; 
Cleveland, Ohio. 

" James Patrick 

FitzGibbons. B. S. M. 

Certificate in Medicine; Entered 
from St, Philip High School: 
Chicago, III. 

Page 89 

" John Patrick Flynn 
Certificate in Medicine; Entered 
from St. Patrick's Acaderrry; So- 
dality 2; Non-Fraternity Repre- 
sentative (Med. School) ; Chicago, 

' John Joseph Garthe, A. B. 

Certificate in Medicine; $MX ; 
Entered from De Paul University 
and Lovola Academy; Sodality 2, 
3, 4; Basketball 4; Evanston, 111. 

' Eugene Anthony 
Hamilton, B. S. M. 

Certificate in Medicine; Blue Key; 
Moorhead Surgical Seminar ; En- 
tered from Georgetown Univer- 
sity, St. Xavier University and 
Campion Prep; Chicago, 111. 

" Edward Nicholas Hinko 

Certificate in Medicine; Entered 
from St. Procopius College and 
St. Procopius High School ; Chi- 
cago, 111. 


" Victor Attilio Fresca, 
A. B. 

Certificate in Medicine; A$M; 
Entered from University of Ala- 
bama and New York Evening 
High School ; YVoodhaven, N. Y. 

" Vincent John Gaul, A. B. 
Certificate in Medicine; $Bn ; 
Moorhead Surgical Seminar; En- 
tered from St. Mary's College and 
Loyola Academy ; Chicago, 111. 

" Clifford Duane Hartman, 
B. S. M., M.S. 

Certificate in Medicine; Blue Key; 
Medical Seminar; Entered from 
L. P. O. Junior College and Hop- 
kins High School ; Granville, 111. 

' Frank Impastato 

Certificate in Medicine; Entered 
from Crane Junior College, Lewis 
Institute and Jewish People's In- 
stitute; Sodality 2; Chicago, 111. 

" Edward Louis Jansen, 
B. S. M. 

Certificate in Medicine; 0>MX, 
•fcX, AP ; Moorhead Surgical 
Seminar; Entered from Aquinas 
High School; Chicago, 111. 

' Charles Michael Jessico, 

Certificate in Medicine; Moor- 
head Surgical Seminar; Entered 
from St. Vincent College and St. 
loseph Preparatory; Youngstown, 

Page 90 


' George Peter Kaplan, 

B. S. 
Certificate in Medicine; Honorary 
Medical Seminar; Entered from 
Crane Junior College, Northwest- 
ern University and Crane Tech- 
nical High School; Chicago, 111. 

' Edward Abram Kirz, 

B. S. M. 
Certificate in Medicine; <I>AK ; 
Medical Science Club; Entered 
from Crane Junior College, Uni- 
versity of Chicago, Lewis Insti- 
tute and Parker High School ; 
Chicago, 111. 

" Francis Kodl 

Certificate in Medicine; Entered 
from Crane Junior College and 
St. Procopius High School; Chi- 
cago, 111. 

" David P. Lauer, B. S. M. 

Certificate in Medicine; $X, AP ; 
Moorhead Surgical Seminar; En- 
tered from l)e Paul University 
and De Paul Academy ; Lovolan 
Staff 2; Chicago, 111. 

■ Ralph Joseph Karrasch, 

Certificate in Medicine; Mo. 
head Surgical Seminar; Enter 
from Carl Schurz High Schoi 
Chicago, 111. 

' Floyd Cecil Klier, B. S. M. 

Certificate in Medicine; Volini 
Medical Seminar, Moorhead Surg- 
ical Seminar and Honorary Med- 
ical Seminar ; Entered from 
University of Chicago and New- 
ton High School; Newton, 111. 

* Joseph Walter Krystosek, 
B. S. 

Certificate in Medicine; Entered 
from St. John's University, North- 
western University and Holding- 
ford High School; Holdingford, 

" Robert John Lentz, B. S. 

Certificate in Medicine; AP ; Vo- 
lini Medical Society; Entered 
from Southern College and Lake- 
land High School ; Lakeland, Fla. 

■ Edward William Logman 
Certificate in Medicine; $X, AP : 
Moorhead Surgical Seminar; En- 
tered from Blue Island High 
School; Blue Island, 111. 

Frank Joseph Lo Pinto, 
B. S. 

Certificate in Medicine; Medical 
Seminar; Entered from Manhat- 
tan College and Morris High 
School; Xew York, X. V. 

Page W 

■ Anthony Francis Loritz, 
Jr., B. S. M. 

Certificate in Medicine; $X, AP ; 
Blue Key ; Moorhead Surgical 
Seminar ; Entered from Loyola 
Academy; Sodality 1, 2; Chicago, 

' Paul Anthony Mankovich, 
A. B. 

Certificate in Medicine; AP ; 
Moorhead Surgical Seminar ; En- 
tered from University of Pennsyl- 
vania and SS. Cosmas and Dam- 
ian High School ; Punxsutawney, 

' Howard James McNally, 
B. S. M. 

Certificate in Medicine; $BII ; 
Moorhead Surgical Seminar; En- 
tered from Crane Junior College 
and Mount Carmel High School ; 
Chicago, 111. 

' Frank Anthony Moran 

Certificate in Medicine; $BII; 
Entered from University of Cali- 
fornia, University of San Fran- 
cisco and Star of the Sea High 
School; San Francisco, Calif. 


" Edward R. Lugar, B. S. 

Certificate in Medicine ; Honorary 
Medical Seminar; Entered from 
University of Pittsburg, St. Vin- 
cent College and Johnstown Cen- 
tral High School ; Johnstown, 

' Harold Francis McCall, 
B. S. M. 

Certificate in Medicine; AP ; 
Moorhead Surgical Seminar; En- 
tered from Lewis Institute, North- 
western University and Lewis 
Academy; Chicago, 111. 

' Leo Teofilus Moleski 

Certificate in Medicine; ni»; 
Volini Medical Society; Entered 
from Grand Rapids Junior Col- 
lege, University of Detroit and 
Grand Rapids Catholic Central 
High School; Grand Rapids. Mich. 

' James Emmett Mullen, 
B. S. M. 

Certificate in Medicine; Yolini 
Medical Society; Honorary Med- 
ical Seminar ; Entered from St. 
John University and Central Cath- 
olic High School ; Toledo, Ohio. 

" Francis A. Napolilli, B. S., 
D. D. S. 

Certificate in Medicine; Mil; 
Entered from Chicago College of 
Dental Surgery and Campion 
Academy ; Class Treasurer 3 ; 
Chicago, 111. 

" Dorothy Shimeno Natsui, 
B. S. M. 

Certificate in Medicine: XZ<I>; 
Entered from University of Ha- 
waii, University of Illinois and 
Maui High School ; Class Secre- 
tary 3, 4; Kahului, Maui, Hawaii. 

Page 92 

«»■ V ■«»■£*» 

Anthony Joseph Nicosia 
srtificale in Medicine; Entered 

from \\ .ill. 
casro, III. 

I I mil School; I'hi- 

" An^elo Rocco Onorato, 

A. B., M. S. 
Certificate in Medicine; A<I>M, 
AI' ; Medical Seminar; Entered 
from Johns Hopkins University, 
New York University and Yonk- 
ers Central High School; Yonk- 
crs, N. Y. 

" Adolph C. Przednowek 
Certificate in Medicine; 1IM<I>; 
Entered from Indiana University 
and Lal'orlc lliuh School; La- 
Porte, Ind. 

" Charles Lilbourn Quails 
Certificate in Medicine; AP ; Vo- 
lini Medical Society ; Entered 
from Central College and Poplar 
Bluff High School; Poplar Bluff, 

" Charles Otto Reinhardt, 
B. S. 

Certificate in Medicine; 2TQ, 
AP; Bine Key; Moorhead Surg- 
ical Seminar; Honorary Medical 
Seminar; Entered from Washing- 
ton University, McKendree Col- 
lege and Mascoutah Community 
High School; Mascoutah, 111. 

' Henry C. Olechowski 

Certificate in Medicine; Enterei 
from Carl Schurz High School 
Chicago, 111. 

° Joseph Alfred Petrazio, 

B. S. 
Certificate in Medicine; 4>BIT, 
AP ; Moorhead Surgical Seminar; 
Entered from University of Pitts- 
burgh and Emporium High 
School; Emporium, Penna. 

" Stanley Walter Pyzik, 
Ph. B. 

Certificate in Medicine: 1111$; 
Entered from St. Mary's College 
and Holy Trinity High School; 
Chicago,' 111. 

" Andrew Paul Rauwolf, 
B. S. M. 

Certificate in Medicine; Entered 
from St. Bede College and Acad- 
emy; Blue Island, 111. 

Alvin Francis 
Rzeszotarski, B. S. M. 

Certificate in Medicine; n>»; 
Moorhead Surgical Seminar ; 
Medical Seminar; Entered from 
Holy Trinity High School; Chi- 
cago, 111. 

Page 93 

" Edward Joseph 

Certificate in Medicine; <6MX, 
AP; Moorhead Surgical Seminar; 
Entered from De Paul Academy; 
Chicago, 111. 

' Ralph Ruthwan Shaheen, 
B. S. M. 

Certificate in Medicine; AP ; Hon- 
orary Medical Seminar ; Entered 
from Flint Junior College and 
Flint Central High School ; Flint, 

' Mary Jane Skeffington, 
B. S. M. 

Certificate in Medicine; N2$, 
AP ; Entered from St. Xavier Col- 
lege and Northeast High School ; 
Chicago, 111. 

" Paul Lawrence Suhay, Jr., 
Ph. B. 

Certificate in Medicine ; Entered 
from John Carroll University, 
Western Reserve University and 
St. Ignatius High School ; Gar- 
field Heights, Cleveland, Ohio. 


" Harold Francis Seegall 
Certificate in Medicine; Entered 
from University of Chicago and 
Emerson High School ; Chicago, 

■ Felicia Dorothy 

Shlepowicz, B. S. M. 
Certificate in Medicine; XS$, 
AP ; Entered from Crane Junior 
College and Morgan Park High 
School; Class Secretary 2; Mixed 
Chorus 2, 3, 4; Chicago, 111. 

' Herbert Melville Stanton, 

Certificate in Medicine; $MX ; 
American Association of Biol- 
ogists; Medical Research Club; 
Honorary Medical Seminar; En- 
tered from St. Ignatius High 
School; Cotillion Chairman 2; 
Class Officer 1, 2, Vice-President 
1, President 2; Chicago, 111. 

' Robert Courtney Suttle, 
A. B. 

Certificate in Medicine; Entered 
from Toledo Universitv and De- 
Witt Clinton High School; To- 
ledo, Ohio. 

' John S. Carol Szejda, B. S. 

Certificate in Medicine; 1151*, 
AP ; Volini Medical Society; En- 
tered from St. Mary's College, 
University of Detroit and St. 
Mary's High School ; Wyandotte, 

" Michael James Crage 
Certificate in Medicine; Entered 
from St. Toseph's Institute; Buf- 
falo, X. Y. 

Page 94 


* Willard Arnold Van Nest, 

A. B., B. S. 
Certificate in Medicine; <I» I i 1 1 , 
HE; Entered from University of 
Ohio State University 
Dundee High School; Toledo, 



■ Leonard Martin Wagner, 
B. S. M. 

Certificate in Medicine; AP ; En- 
tered from St. Ignatius High 
School; Chicago, 111. 

" Joseph Lester Wilkey 
Certificate in Medicine; Moor- 
head Surgical Seminar ; Entered 
from University of Chicago, Lew- 
is Institute and Nicholas Senn 
High School ; Class Treasurer 2, 
4; Chicago, 111. 

" Joseph George 

Certificate in Medicine; Entered 
from Morton Junior College and 
Morton High School; Cicero, 111. 

' Felice Raphael Viti, 

B. S. M. 
Certificate in Medicine; A'I'.V ; 
Volini Medical Society; Entered 
from St. Francis College and St. 
Francis Academy, Brooklyn, X. Y. 

" John Patrick Walsh, 
B. S. M., M. S. 

Certificate in Medicine; Entered 
from St. Patrick Academy ; Fel- 
lowship in Physiological Chem- 
istry; Medical Science Club; Chi- 
cago, 111 

' Alice Teola Wilson, 
A. A., B. S. 

Certificate in Medicine; 3>BII, 
N2$; Entered from Lewis Insti- 
tute and University of Illinois; 
Chicago, 111. 

' Sixtus Gary Zando 
Certificate in Medicine; Entered 
from West Virginia University 
and Williamson High School; 
Williamson. \Y. \'a. 

4 ■ IC ■ ■■ ■« %■■ IX 


' Burton Leonard 
Zinnamon, B. S. M. 

Certificate in Medicine; AP; 
Moorhead Surgical Seminar ; En- 
tered from Hyde Park High 
School ; Chicago, 111. 

G. Guinan 
L. Jordan 
E. E. Metcalfe 
E. Smith 

Page 95 

■ Class Presidents: Loritz, senior; Jacobson, junior; Sharrer, sophomore. 



■ Newcomers to the School of Medicine were welcomed at the now tradi- 
tional freshman smoker. Faculty leaders of the school, including Dr. L. D. 
Moorhead, dean, Reverend Terence Ahearn, S. J., regent, and the Reverend 
George Warth, S. J., dean of men, addressed the gathering. 

For the second successive year Loyola University School of Medicine 
presented the most popular exhibit at the Century of Progress Exposition. 
The medical school's exhibit was divided into two displays. One showed the 
development of the human embryo, and the other presented the human an- 
atomy in a series of cross-sections. Visitors were not the onlv ones who 
appreciated the value of the exhibit, for the officials of the Fair presented 
the school with several thousand dollars worth of equipment in recognition 
of the splendid display. 

■ Medical Juniors - 
Front row: Prall, Van 
Hoey, Kelly, G. Schnei- 
der. Second row: Mostly, 
Klimowski, Colombi, 
Fox. Tliird row: Sar- 
gent, O'Brien, Stecy, 
Craven, Gannon. 

■ Medical ruNioRS— Front row: Avakian, V. Nash, Pola, Pang, MacDoncll. Second row: 
Szilagyi, Kretz, Armao, Swint, Jana. Third row: Gell, McDonough, LJlrich, Fitzgerald, 
J, Schneider, Pohl, Andolina. 

Loyola encourages scholarly effort by offering ten fellowships to students 
of the medical school. This year two of the awards were regranted to Dr. 
Irwin F. Huninion in physiology and to Dr. John Garwacki in anatomy. The 
other eight fellowships were awarded to James Choy, Antoni Renuch, and 
James Hughes in anatomy, to Edward Kubicz and George Smullen in physi- 
ological chemistry, and to William Mencky, Edward Szczurek, and George 
Zwickstra in pathology. 

Early in December the Reverend James J. Mertz, S. J., head of the de- 
partment of classical languages, accepted the invitation of the dean of men 
to give a retreat to the medical students. So successful was the retreat that 
Father Warth was able to follow it up with the formation of a sodality at 
the school. 

■ Medical Juniors 
Front row: Strzyz, Ha 
Tichy, Blaszcenski, Km 
pich, Mastri. Seco 
ran.': Yarris, Blome 
Tornabene, Manly, Kirk- 
land. Third row: Sutula 
Bruder, Slone, Bongione 

" Medical Juniors — Front row: Karras, Derezinski, Devitt, Jacobson, Henry, Sullivan. 
Second roiu: Sexton, Kwinn, Millitzer, E. Murphy, Gallegher. Third row: C. Nash, Patt. 
Smicl, J. Murphy. 

Loyola University has come to the end of another successful year, another 
year in which it has marked itself as a leader in medical science and in medical 

■ The School of Medicine became an integral part of the University in Sep- 
tember, l c > 1 5. At that time the Bennett Medical College, already almost fifty 
years old, was purchased by the University. The location and the facilities of 
the new school, however, proved to he too limited, and so two years later 
Loyola bought the property and equipment ol the Chicago College of Medi- 

" Medical Sophomores 
— Front rozv: Ribaudo, 
Capano. Seamon, Kinney, 
Milcarek. YVolski. Pell'i- 
teri, Palmer. Second 
row: Cali, Parker, Ja- 
cobs, Bock, Kirstuk, But- 
kus, Brazis. Battaglia. 
Tliird row: Kravec, 
Burke, Pawlikowski, Ru- 
da, Xadhernv, Hillen- 
brand. McManus, W. 

" Medical Sophomokes — Front row: Kesert, Manelli, Blumenthal Kayne, Goklfinger, Moses, 
Goldstein, Kooperman. Second roiv: Grunt, Colletti, Sorosky, Phillips, Palutsis, McEwcn, 
Had,,. Third row: Colip, Rosete, Schmehil, Krieser, Michaels, Sonken, Hyman, Surdyk. 

cine ami Surgery. This purchase gave Loyola's medical school a situation right 
in the heart of Chicago's celebrated medical and clinical center. Since that 
time the building has been remodeled so as to afford maximum laboratory 

The hospitals affiliated with Loyola University have always made it a 
point to provide clinical service for the poor. The purpose of these clinics is 
two-fold: to provide adequate medical care to the poor, and to give students 
the necessary clinical experience under strict faculty supervision. The clinic 
at Mercy Hospital deserves special mention, for it furnishes free medical 
service to needy patients. Another institution of the dispensary nature is the 
Alisericordia Maternity Hospital. Every student must spend a certain length 

■ Medical Sophomokes 
— Front row: Hender- 
son. Sharrer, Sippel. Ka- 
ne (sky, Linn, Worden, 
Hammerel, Parker. Sec- 
ond row: Hagadorn, 
Castrodak, S e a m o n, 
Waterman, Tichy, Xo- 
wak, Constantino, Wed- 
ral. Tliird row: Xelow- 
ski, B a 1 e i ko. Kissel, 
YVendt, Gaetano, Full- 
grabe, Spadea, Giardina, 

■ Medical Freshmen — Front row: Renz, Sellett, Purpura, Esposilo, Maiigan, Bongiovanni, 
Kuman. Seen nd row: Ahern, Mier, Melchione, Stafford, Karwowski, McFadden, Schorsch, 
Herron. Thud row: Jones, Lorenzo. West, Murphy, Nock, Rink, J. Purcell, Hickey. 

of time at this center before he can obtain his degree. Then there is a special 
clinic for the treatment of optical diseases. 

The School of Medicine extends its work into the other departments of 
the University by providing a student health service. Realizing that manv 
students come to college with physical defects of which they are ignorant and 
which would hinder their scholastic progress, the medical school gives a 
physical examination to students of the arts campus and of the day law 
school. An almost incredible number of students have been found to be de- 
tective in eyesight or hearing, and it has been possible in this way to call to 
their attention physical shortcomings that might seriously hamper their scho- 
lastic progress. The health service also provides for a two- weeks hospitaliza- 

" Medical Freshmen — 
Front row: Chechile, 
Gutheil, Fakehany, Eis- 
enstein, De Ban, Davis, 
Filipek. Cipolla, Beve- 
ridge. .S' c c o n d r o w .' 
Birch. Pope. Dalton, 
Kirby, Cilella, Caul. 
Brosnan, Burke, Berg- 
man, Gudel, Grill. Third 
row: Petrillo. Zvetina. 
Colangelo, Kieffer, Sve- 
t ich, Sazma. Doughertv, 
M. Purcell. Haas' 

■ Medical Freshmen— Front row: Kwiatkowski, Schwind, Benson, Belniak, Farrell, 
Baumgarten, Fioretti. Second row: Ferri, Salopek, Forrester, Barringer, Jarosz, Bonick, 
Toikl. Third run': Romanski, Sirhal, Armington, Mever, Vacantc, VVoIavka, Williams. 

tion and the services <>t a regular >tal'l physician. Results prove the value of 
the student health service. 

I land in hand with the spirit of service goes the spirit of progress. Real- 
izing that radiology is a growing department of the field of medicine, the 
medical school lias added another laboratory and considerable new radiological 

Everything at Loyola University School of Medicine tends to keep it in 
the front in the field of medical education. Students have the opportunities 
for detailed study of theoretical medical science and of practical medical ex- 
perience, and the}' never are allowed to forget the true principles of ethics and 
religion which should always be in the minds of professional men. 

" M I D1C \l- Fkesii men — 
Front row: Zawileuski, 
Dugas, Dvvan, Converse, 
O s t r o m , O'l lonovan, 
Buscaglia. S'ccond roi>.': 
Tutela, Chisena, Bartkiu, 
Slama, Wylie, Norfray, 
Diamond. Third run-: 
Hickok. Vraciu, Shortall, 
Mullowney. T o r r e 5 
Schrev, Victor. 

*fO«»KHI %■» SURGICAL ••■ 9IIX %IC 

' 706 South Lincoln Street 
at Lovola University. 1931. 

Honorary Medical Fraternity 



Jerome Brosxax, President 

Lawrence Drolett, Vice-president 

Edward Schow alter, Treasurer 

Eugene Hamilton, Secretary 


I.. Brooks 
|. Brosnan 
M. Conway 
M. Cotter 
J. Craven 
E. Dehnert 
V. I Jenning 
S. I Hmicelli 
L. Drolett 
f. Evans 
M. Fitzgerald 

D. Fox' 

E. Gallagher 
E. Gans 

V. Caul 
R. Gannon 

C. Gell 
E. Hamilton 
O. Henry 
P. Jacobson 

E. Jansen 

F. Klier 
I). Lauer 
E. Logman 
A. Loritz 

J. MacDonell 
P. Mankovitch 
W. Manly 
H. McCall 
H. McNally 
E. McNamara 
E. Metcalfe 

E. Murphy 
]. Murphy 
J. Nash 
J. Petrazio 
H. Prall 

C. Reinhardt 
A. Rzesotarski 

D. Sargent 

E. Schowalter 
J. Schneider 

]. Sexton 
W. Sullivan 
E. Swint 
I. Cinch 
J. Wilkey 
P>. Zinnamon 

Page 10 

■ ■ 

■ Since its founding in L931, the Moorhead Surgical Seminar lias proved 
invaluable as a means by which senior medical students can further their 
knowledge oi the more detailed branches of surgery. This honorary medical 
organization was named in honor of the late Dr. E. I.. Moorhead who, in 
his capacity as head of the department of surgery at Loyola, brought credit 
not only to himseli but t" the school that he represented. Although organized 
through the efforts oi a number of senior students, the present dean of the 
School of .Medicine. Dr. L. D. Moorhead, who is the sen of the man for 
whom the society was named, has been the directing influence in all the activ- 
ity of the group. 

Membership in the Seminar is restricted t« > the more prominent senior 
and junior students, who are in a position to appreciate the benefits t" be 
derived from their mutual interest. Meetings are held in a manner which 
trains the students both in their professional work and in the art of discussing 
surgical topics before graduate groups and hospital staffs. Meetings are placed 
in the hands of two students who prepare papers on various subjects, and who 
lead the general discussion on the diagnosis, technique, and treatment of the 
cases in question. -Men noted for their ability and knowledge in certain fields 
of medicine are invited as guest speakers, and present constructive criticisms 
of the views expressed by the students. 

" Moorhead Surgical Seminar — Front row: Dr. Clandge, I'r. l'ai-ii]>do, Schowalu-r, 
Brosnan, Drolctt, Hamilton. Second row. Sargent, Jacobson, MacDonell, YYilkey, Gaul. 
Dehnert, Petrazio, McX'amara. Third run:: I 'rail, (.'raven, Gell, Gannon, Sullivan. Denning. 
Evans, Klier, Mankovich. Fourth row: Cotter, Gans, Loritz, Swim, Manly, Zinnamon, 
McCall, Jansen, Conway. Fifth row. E. Murphy, Henry, Gallagher, J. Murphy, Ulrich, 
Dimicelli, Fox, Fitzgerald, McXally. Tup row: J. Nash, Rzesotarski, G. Schneider, Si 
Logman, Brooks, Lauer. 

. .tM I It t -f~ -.■ 

■ «*■»■»% KII4» 

706 South Lincoln Street . . . Honorary Radiological Fraternity 
ished at Loyola University, 1925. 



David Later. President 

Joseph Petrazio, Vice-president 

Felicia Shlepowicz, Secretary 

Edward Ians'en, Treasurer 


John B. Bellucci 
L. C. Brooks 
Jerome Brosnan 
Martin Conway 
Ernst Dehnert 
Salvatore Dimiceli 
Lawrence Drolett 
Roy C. Dunseth 
Edward J. Gallagher 
Edward W. Gan^ 
Edward Jansen 
I 'avid Lauer 

Anthony Loritz 
Edward Logman 
Robert Lentz 
Paul A. Mankovitch 
Angelo R. Onorato 
Toseph H. Petrazio 
Henry E. Prall 
Charles L. Quails 
Charles < >. Reinhardt 
Ralph R. Shaheen 
John Edward Schneidc 
Edward Schowalter 

Felicia Shlepowicz 
Mary Jane Skeffington 
Edward Smith 
Joseph J. Strzyz 
William B. Sullivan 
Edwin C. Swint 
John Szejda 
Joseph R. L T lrich 
I'aul Yermeren 
L. M. Wagner 
Burton Zinnamon 

■ For many years the students of the Loyola University School of Medicine 
have felt that any group oi individuals with a common interest in a specialized 
Held must organize to obtain full benefits of their study. With this in mind, 
the Lambda Rho Radiological Society was founded in 1925. It> aim was to 
instruct in the therapeutic and diagnostic application of radiology under the 
guidance of the foremost exponents oi this branch of medicine. The enthu- 
siasm that accompanied the formation ol this body was the comment of both 
faculty and students. 

Because of the ideals upon which the society was based, admittance was 
made honorary and very selective. Only men and women who manifest an 
inclination to work, a desire t<> broaden the scope of their knowledge, and a 
definite purpose >>t achievement are chosen. The applicant must he an upper- 
classman, he must make known his desire to study X-ray and Roentgen 
diagnosis, and his scholastic record must he of the highest. 

Future doctors derive the greatest benefit from the efforts of the faculty 
and regular members of this fraternity. I'>v means of lectures given by out- 
standing doctors in this held, and through special research conducted by 
individual members, Lambda Rho has contributed a great deal to the wealth 
of information open to medical students. Credit is iluu to the faithful sponsers 
of the society: Dr. I'.. II. Orndoff. professor of radiology, and Dr. Henry 
Schmitz, head of the department of gynecology. 

" Lambda Rho — Front row: Luritz, Skeffington, Jansen, Shlepowicz, Lauer, Petrazio, 

Dimiceli. ScccDid rozv: Dehnert, Smith, Mankovitch, Prall, Bellucci, Swint, Szeja. 
Schneider. Tliird row: Schowalter, Cans, Zinnamon, Brosnan, Conway, Ycrmeren. Sulli- 
van. To/i row: Dunseth, Wagner, llrich, Gallagher, Lentz, Reinhardt, Quails. Logman. 
Strzyz, Shahccn. Onorato. 

Page 105 


" 706 South Lincoln Street 
Loyola University, 1934. 

Honorary Medical Society 

Founded at 


James E. Mullen, President 

Joseph Yakubowski. Vice-President 

Felice Viti, Secretary 

Charles Oualls, Treasurer 

Samson Entin, Librarian 

Dr. Italo F. Volini, Honorary Faculty Moderator 

Dr. Gertrude M. Engbring, Faculty Moderator 

















E. Schowalter 



L Szejda 



J. Yakubowsk 



F. Viti 


( >ualls 

1 1. Bielinski 
R. Catizone 
B. Collier 
E. Czals^aszew: 
L. De Dario 
E. De Grazia 

CLASS OF 1936 
S. Dimiceli 
M. Gianinni 
J. Henry 
R. Lvons 
W. Mackiewicz 
E. Mastri 

J. Peffer 

E. Tichy 

F. Tornabene 
J. Towne 

E. Weber 

Pane 106 

■ The Vblini .Medical Society was organized early in the school year "t 
1 ( '34 by members oi tin; senior class who were interested in literature pertain- 
ing to medical subjects. Meetings are held monthly at the Medical School 
auditorium, at which abstracts and papers on a special phase of medicine are 
presented and discussed by the students and faculty members in attendance. 
Each member lullills a definite assignment for each meeting, and the papers 
are filed and catalogued in the Medical School library so as to constitute 
symposiums on various subjects as permanent reference. 

Membership is open to senior students and to juniors after their second 
quarter of clinical medicine, and only to those who have an average of 85$ 
in medical subjects. Since its inception, such interesting subjects as pneumo- 
nia, diabetes, thyroid and other endocrine gland disturbances, blood dvscrasias, 
with special reference to anemias and leukemias, were covered thoroughly, 
with special emphasis on diagnosis and treatment. 

Members of the staff of the department of medicine who are invited 
regularly to each meeting have found that these presentations are of great 
value in keeping them apace with the great volume of current literature, and 
in their reverse position as listeners, have urged that the activities of the 
society be continued and expanded. 

The society was named in honor of Dr. [talo I'. Volini, professor and 
head of the department of medicine, whose unrelenting work has gained for 
him the admiration and respect of his students. 

■ Volini Medical Society — Front tunc: Henry, Mastri, Entin, Mullen. Yiti, Tichy, Quails. 
Second row: Towne, Schowalter, Mackiewicz, Cohler, Tornabene, Weber, Czalgaszewski, 
De Dario, Lentz. Third row: Bellucci, Giannini, Onorato, De Grazia, Dimicelli, Lyons, 
fcrrer, Fresca, Calizone. 

I Iflllll 1 ■»■■! til 

Lambda Chapter, 1838 West Washington Boulevard . . . National Medical 
Fraternity . . . Founded at the Cornell University Medical College, 1920 . . . 
Established at Lovola University, 1922 . . . Colors: Blue and Gold. 


Salvatore Cavaretta, Grand Master 

Axgelo R. Onorato, Master R. \ ' i t i . House Manat/er 

Salvatore A. Dimiceli, Secretary 

Leonard M. De Dakto, Bursar 

Salvatore J. Cali, Editor 

Ralph Vitolo, Librarian 

Salvatore Sert/eaut-at-. Inns 

. X. Michael Felicelli, Supreme fudge 

[talo F. Yolix], Honorary Grand Master 

John B. Belluci 
Niholas J. Brum 

CLASS OF 1935 
Salvatore Cavaretta 
Victor A. Fresca 

Angelo R. Onorato 
Felice R. Viti 

Leonard M . De I )arii 
Eugene I. I 'e ( rrazia 

CLASS OF 1936 
Salvatore A. 1 Hmiceli 
Michael Giannini 
Felix A. Tornabene 

William G. Grosso 
Joseph 1). Marino 

Salvatore J. Cali 
Michael Colletti 
Albert Dado 
Dominic De Pinti 

CLASS ( )F 193; 
Charles P. Gaetano 

Jaol) ( iiardina 
Ernest (xiraldi 
Camille Locasto 

Salvatore J. Ribaudi 
\*inent J. Renzino 
Salvatore Spadia 
Ralph Mtolo 

CLASS ( )F 1938 
Anthony Buscaglia Salvatore Failla 

lames V. Lorenzo 

Arthur F. Cipolla 

Page 108 

■ Lambda Phi Mu Fraternity was organized at the Lovola School of Medi- 
cine in 1927, but due to the already popular and powerful Iota Mn Sigma it 
gradually became inactive-. Tin- Italian students formed iota Mn Sigma in 
1922, as a society for the furtherance of professional contact and for mutual 
encouragement oi the members. Having been founded liv such eminent men 
as Drs. Partipilo, Governale, A. Geraci, Drago, Champagne, Vainisi and 
Conforti, the Fraternity made rapid progress among the Italian students "t' 
the Medical School. 

Under the careful guidance of its charter members this brotherhood was 
carried successfully over the hardships associated with the development of 
any new organization and shortly gained a place of high merit in the school. 
With the election of Doctors Vblini and Sudane as honorary members the 
prestige of the Fraternity was increased. 

In 1932-33 during the line leadership of President William kocco, lota 
Mu Sigma was accepted as a chapter in Lambda Phi Mu Fraternity. Lambda 
Phi A In is a national organization with chapters in most of the leading 
schools of this country and Italy. During the past year under the able lead- 
ership of President Salvatore Cavaretta an 18-room fraternity house was 
established at 1838 West Washington Boulevard. It was because of the hard 
work of our former president. Brother Felicelli, who has always worked 
toward this goal, that the Fraternity opened the school year of 1934-35 with 
a fraternity house. With this accomplishment Lambda Phi Mu assume- it- 
place as one of the foremost fraternities in the Medical School. 

■ Lambda Phi Mu — Front row: Yiti. Bellucci, Onorato, Caveretta, Dimicelli, De Bario. 
Bruno, Frcsca. Second row: De Pinto, Colletti, Buscaglia, Failla, Tornabene, De Grazia, 
Ribaudo, Dade, Marine Third row: Vitolo, Grosso, Gaetano, Locasto, Giraldi, Cipolla, 
Cali. Giannini, Lorenzo. 

ft . i wwmwPf 
•f- 1' f t " t * > 1 

"' ft ft; 

iwu sieiMii ■»■■■ 

* 706 South Lincoln Street . . 
the University of Illinois, 1898 
Colors: Green and While. 

National Medical Sorority . . . Established 
. . Established at Loyola University. 1920 . 


Felicia Schlepowicz, President 

Janet Towne, Vice-President 

Valeria Gexitis. Secretary 

Rose Kwapich, Treasurer 

Carol Waterman, Editor 

Madge Jacks, Keeper of Keys 

1 torothy Nats 

CLASS OF 1935 
Mary Jane Skeffington 
Felicia Shlepowicz 

Alice Teola Wilson 

Jessie Rlaszcensk 
Valeria Genitis 

CLASS OF 1936 
Rose Kwapich 
Ermalinda Mastri 
Monica Millitzer 

Elsie Tichy 
Janet Towne 

Madge Jacks 

Edna Tichy 

Carol Waterman 

CLASS OF 1938 
Mary Karwoski Margaret Stafford 

Page 110 

H Nu Sigma Phi had it^ remote beginning in the wave of women's emanci- 
pation which opened up the professional fields for them. The battle cry oi the 
modern Amazon was Purification. In every held 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 oi the 
amount "t success they have achieved. The medical profession was soon a 
held in which the women could seek their laurels. With the greater number of 
women doctors there was a corresponding increase in the number id women 
medical students. To enable the women medical students to function as a well 
organized social, economical and cultural unit, Xu Sigma Phi, the national 
medical sorority, was founded. 

The Loyola; or Epsilon, Chapter of Xu Sigma I 'hi 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 oi time was reorganized as a chapter in the University. 

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 
between the women students at the medical school. By the various 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, hut, with increasing numbers the sorority hopes to 
transform its ideals into actualities. 

" Nu Sigma Phi Sorority — Front row: Wilson, Natsui, Shlepowicz, Skeffington. Second 
rozc: Waterman, Genitis, Kwapich, Mastri. Third raw: Stafford, Karwoski, Jacks. 


Alpha Omega Chapter, 3226 Warren Boulevard . . . National Medical Fra- 
ternity . . . Founded at the University of Pittsburgh. 1891 . . . Established at 
Loyola University. 1921 . . . Colors: Green and White. 


F. A. Moran, Archon 

L. A. Drolett, Vice-Archon 

I ). B. Fox, Secretary 

W. F. Belknap, Treasurer 

R. Mc. O'Brien, House Manager 

W. E. Scott. Chaplain 

]*. S. Surdyk, Editor 


Dr. B. B. Beeson 
Dr. V. B. Bowler 
Dr. H. J. Dooley 
Dr. |. M. Essenbert; 
Dr. T. P. Foley 
Dr. J. A. Forbrich 
Dr. C. J. Geiger 
Dr. G. D. Griffin 
Dr. H. A. Gross 
Dr. F. T. Hartigan 
Dr. 1. Harden 
Dr. E. M. Hess 
Dr. W. K. Heuper 

G. F. Doyle 
L. A. Drolett 
V. ]. Gaul 


. A. J. Javois 


. R. W. Kerwin 


. A. 1). Krause 


. E. G. Lawler 


. F. C. Leeming 


. L. J. McEnery 


. F. A. Mcjunkin 


. J. V. McMann 


. |. L. Meyer 


. L. D. Moorhead 


. J. C. Murray 


. R. R. Mustell 


. A. V. Partipilo 

CLASS OF 1935 


J. McNally 


A. Moran 


A. Napolilli 

Dr. J. G. Powers 
Dr. E. A. Pribram 
Dr. L B. Rosengrant 
Dr. J. V. Russell 
Dr. C. F. Schaub 
Dr. H. Schmitz 
Dr. H. F. Schmitz 
Dr. S. J. Smith 
1 )r. W. Somerville 
Dr. R. M. Strong 
1 )r. L. P. Sweeney 
Dr. T. barren 

J. A. Petrazio 
W. A. Van Nest 

1). B. Fox 

]. L McDonough 

V. J. Nash 

R. M. O'Brien 

CLASS OF 1936 
P. C. Vermeren 
C. Vicens 
J. 1 ). Craven 
R. I!. Gannon 

R. L. Nourie 
M. D. Fitzgerald 
F. E. Tana 

W. F. Belknap 
D. Castrodale 
G. E. Fakehany 
J. A. Garwacki 
K. McEwen 

CLASS < )!•' 193/ 
\. Phelan 
W. Phillips 
W. E. Scott 
J. R. Fink 
L Sharrer 

J. S. Surdyk 
W. Morriaritv 
L Wedrel 

j. Hughes 
F. Armstrong 

G. Beers 

J. P. Kakehany 

C. R. Forrester 

CLASS OF 1938 
M. Hammond T. Smith 

W. Nock A. Tanney 

J. Salopek 

Page 112 

m Phi Beta l'i was organized as a local medical fraternity in 1891 at the 
University oi Pittsburgh. After successfully justifying i t ^ existence, the fra- 
ternity next proceeded to demonstrate on a national scale thai Phi Beta Pi 
was ui great benefit to the medical students, and that it-- prime motives were 
alleviation of many scholastic difficulties of its members and the grouping of 
fellow students with one another for the attainment of the students' highest 
aspiratii »ns — medical achievements. 

The Alpha Omega Chapter of Loyola was organized in 1921. From the 
beginning it established itself as an integral part of the institution, so that 
at present it is recognized as one of the leaders in progressive movements, 
scientific, social, and athletic. Not only does it co-operate with all extra- 
curricular activities, but taking the initiative has organized two lectureships, 
one annually for the entire student body, and the other monthly for active 
J'hi Betes. This record plus a faculty membership of which the fraternity 
may he justly proud, has combined to make Phi Beta l'i an outstanding 
fraternity on the medical campus. 

To the individual student the Brotherhood provides a true home under 
whose root 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 containing the latest texts and current periodicals. 

In addition to the Annual Quadrate Dance of the four Chicago chapters, 
several house dances and banquets are given during the course of the year. 

" Phi Beta Pi— Front roiv: Belknap, Pctrazio, Gaul. Drolett, Moran, Doyle, Mc.Vally. 
' O'Brien, Fitzgerald. Second row: Sharrer, McEwen, Castrodale, Nourie, Vermeren, Phil- 
lips, Fakehany, Craven, Forrester, Hammond, McDonough, Surdyk. Third row: J. Nash, 
Beers, M. Singer, Gannon, Nock, Smith, Armington, W. Scott, p'ox, G. Fakehany, Wedral, 

Page 113 


■ Phi Sigma Chapter, 3525 West Monroe Street . 
temity . . . Founded at University of Vermont, 1899 
University, 1907 . . . Colors: Green and White. 

National Medical Fra- 
. Established at Loyola 


F. J. Denning, Presiding Senior 

J. F. Schneider, Presiding Junior 

J. J. Evans, Treasurer 

E. W. Cans, Secretary 

D. J. Sargent, Judge Advocate 

C. H. Jacobs, Pledge Chairman 



•:rs IX THE 







H. B. Fox 



W. Mahonev 






R. L. French 



J. McCormick 






F. 1. Gerty 



G. McGuire 






P. E. Grabow 









J. 1). Gray 



J. Meyer 






U. J. Grimm 







Co vie 


T. D. Guerra 



F. Mullen 






R. 1. Hawkins 



P. Smyth 




1 >rever 


W.'S. Hector 







. Elghammer 


I. F. Hummon 

|r. Dr. 


C. Val Dez 






S. M. Kellv 



M. Vaughn 






P. E. Lawler 



A. Vloedman 






R. H. Lawler 



J. Walsh 






R. E. Fee 



R. Waters 

Jerome Brosnan 
Edward Cotter 
Francis Denning 

CLASS OF 1935 
John Evans 
Edward Jansen 
David Lauer 

Edward Logman 
Anthony Loritz 

■ The most essential difference between medical and social fraternities is 
the purpose for which they are founded. The medical fraternity is instituted 
for but one end: the advancement of the University and the furtherance oi 
its members scholastically. 

Phi Sigma of Phi Chi lias not tailed in this aim. Founded in 1907 and 
the oldest organization of its kind at Loyola, Phi Chi in its twenty-eighth 
year can look back on its record, distinguished not only by the attainments 
of its individual members but also by its participation in University activities. 

During the year just finished, I'hi Chi gained the presidency oi the Moor- 
head Surgical Seminar, the presidency of Lambda Rho Radiological Society, 
and placed a number of temporary and permanent members in the Medical 
Science Club. All-University activities also claimed the attention of the Fra- 
ternity. Members of L'hi Chi at present hold the positions of Loyola AYrc.v 
campus editor. Quarterly representative, Loyolan representative, and intra- 
mural athletic manager. The freshman, junior and senior class presidents are 
I 'In ('his. 

Phi Chi yearly adds new members to its rolls, but none will ever replace 
Dr. Stephen Gallagher who died last January. Dr. Gallagher, an alumnus of 
Loyola University and of Phi Sigma, was one oi the most loyal friends of 
the chapter, and his death is mourned not only by I'hi Chi but bv all who 
knew him. 

■ I'm Cm— / : r,nii row: Blank, Sargent, Jacobson, Evans, Denning, Clans. Dr. Boyd. Dr. 
Lee, Burke. Second row: Malasky, Schneider, Hickey, I ' rail. Palmer, Dr. Waters. Koch, 
t'olip. Kk'fYer. Dr. Dickey, Jacobs, Markoutsas. Third row: Svetich, Cotter, Parker, 
McNamara, Henry, Renz, Doughcrtv, O'Donovan, Linn. Kreiling, Blome. Dwan. Top row: 
( olangelo, Pohl, Armao, Hammeref, Gcll, Todd, Dugas, West, Gallagher, Ferri, Wilhelm. 
Swim, Loritz, McManus. 

PHI IjIMBDI ■*%■»■»% 

■ Gamma Chapter, 706 South Lincoln Street . . . National Medical Fraternity 
. . . Founded at the University of Pennsylvania. 1907 . . . Established at Lovola 
University. 1921 . . . Colors : White and Blue. 


Dr. William Sandler, Chapter Adviser 

Edward C. Smith, Worthy Superior 

Edward Kirz. Worthy Chancellor 

Louis Kotler, Guardian of the Exchequer 

Carl Miller, Worthy Scribe 




Julius Adler 
Benedict Aron 
Louis Brody 
Nathan Flaxman 
Nicholas Fox 



Morris Glatt 
Ascher Coldfine 
Morris Hoffman 
Jacob Mendelsohn 
John Peters 

Dr. Isadore Pritikin 
Dr. William Shapiro 
Dr. Hymen Sapoznik 
Dr. Isadore Trace 

Edward Kirz 

CLASS OF 1935 

Edward C. Smith 

Morton Baikovich 
Maurice Crakow 

CLASS OF 1936 
Harry Fein 
Louis Kotler 

Carl Miller 
Harry Yellen 

Sunoll Blumenthal 

Abe Hyman 
Jerry Kavne 

Solly Sorosk 

Harold Bergman 
Arthur Brodv 
Leonard Ceasar 
Arnold Cohen 
Leon Diamond 

Edward Eisenstein 
Samson Entin 
Leonard Gottlieb 
David Kaplan 
I >avid Kanefsky 
Meyer Kesert 

Alyer Kooperman 
Jerome Moses 
Paul Sonken 
Morris Stern 
Sam Victor 

Page 116 

■ The Phi Lambda Kappa Fraternity was founded in 1007 at the University 
oJ Pennsylvania, and now extends from coast to coast. The Loyola chapter 
had its inception back in the day when the medical school was still the Chi- 
cago ( ollege oi Medicine and Surgery. The chapter was admitted to a na- 
tional fraternity, the Zeta Mu Phi, which amalgamated in 1921 with the Phi 
Lambda Kappa Fraternity. The fraternity included on its alumni rolls mam 
men wh>>. ire known locally, nationally and even internationally, among whom 
arc Drs. Simon Flexner, Julius Rogoff, and Bela Schick. 

Since its organization, < iamma ( ihapter has played an acti\ c and important 
pan in the medical school life. The members arc consistently among the 
leader- in scholarship as well as in athletics and social affairs. Internally, the 
Fraternity is characterized by a true bond of brotherhood, which is further 
shown by the many-large alumni clubs throughout the country. 

(iamma Chapter looks forward in anticipation to the day in the near 
future when the manv pledges will he initiated. It has been a long time since 
so many choice men have been available, and their election to membership is 
bound to further increase the prestige id the chapter. 

In recognition of the past work of the local undergraduate and .alumni 
chapters, the National Convention was held in Chicago during the Christmas 
vacation. A busy and enjoyable three days were spent at the Congress Hotel. 
Alter the daily business sessions, the evenings were occupied bv a cabaret 
party, a New "^ ear's Eve party, and a banquet and dance. I'lans for the future 
include a March informal and a Mav formal dance. 

* Phi Lambda Kappa— Front rozv: Yellen, C. Miller, Kotler, Smith, Kirz, Baikovich. 
Second rozv: Crakow, Kayne, Sorosky, Blumenthal, Kanefsky, Hyman. 




f f f t t 

■»■ »■■ ■"■■■ 

■ 706 South Lincoln Street . . . Polish Medical Fraternity 
Lovola University, 1930 . . . Colors: Green and White. 

Founded at 






fOHN S. Szedja, Honorary Senior President 

Casimir G. Jenczf.wski, President 

John J. Lukas, Vice-President 

Edward Kubicz, Recording Secretary 

William Mencky, Financial Secretary 

Joseph Wolski, Treasurer 

Joseph J. Juszak, Editor, Sergeant-at-Arms 

Dr. S. R. Pietrowicz 

Dr. F. A. Dulak 


Dr. T. M. Larkowski Dr. E. H. Warszewski 

I )r. A. Sampolinski 

William Mencky. 
in Pathology 

Fellow Edward W. Szczurek, 
Fellow in Pathology 

Edward Kubicz, Fellow in 
Physiological Ch em istry 

Lad. T. Blaszczak 

CLASS OF 1935 
Leo M. Moleski 
John S. Szejda 

Alvin F. Rzeszotarski 

iufit> T 

1 lenry E. 
Clemens I 
Casimir G 
Edmund 1 

1 )erezinski 

CLASS OF 1936 
Joseph Klimowski 
Thaddeus Lorenty 
John J. Lukas 
Y\ ill] :im Mat! nv. icz 
Jerome T. Paul 

Joseph J. Strzyz 
Joseph W. Sutula 
Edward Wojnicki 
Walter Baczynski 

Edward J. Adamski 
Edward Kubicz 

CLASS OF 1937 
William Mencke 
Leonard Milczarek 
Frank ]. Nowak 

Edward W. Szczurel. 
Joseph Wolski 

Peter Bartkus 
Louis Belniak 
Thomas }. Bonick 
Walter Filipek 

CLASS OF 1938 
Henry F. Gudel 
Adolf J. Jarosz 
Joseph J. Juszak 
Stanley J. Kuman 
Peter S. Kwiatkowski 

Eugene Ostroni 
Arthur F. Romanski 
Floyd Singer 
Casimir R. Starsiak 

Page lis 

■ One of the youngest fraternities :it the Medical School is Pi Mti Phi. 
Founded five years ago, with approval and wholehearted support of the school 
authorities, the membership has always included many of the outstanding 
members of the faculty. 

The expressed aim oi Pi Mu Phi, from which there have been no de- 
partures, is the moulding of friendship and the expansion of professional 
contact among the students of Polish descent. The fraternity has indeed 
realized the aim which was set as its goal. Already it has established a mar- 
velously efficient method of mutual co-operation, making satisfactory connec- 
tions with the members of the faculty as well, [f one can trust the accuracy 
of judgment of the administration. I'i Mn Phi is a society which ha-- yet 
to reach the zenith of its scholastic and social influence. 

A series of lectures has been sponsored for its members at which men 
prominent in the held of medical science have spoken. The fact that the fac- 
ulty members have attended these discussion-meetings has testified to the 
rising scholastic standard of the students. A reputation thus earned has at- 
tracted a number ol desirable men to I'i Mu Phi enrollment. 

While the brothers have concentrated their activity on scholastic and 
goodwill endeavors, the social affairs have certainly not been neglected. The 
fraternity held a number of smoker-- and informal dances which have proved 
successful financially and which were supported by the other medical school 

" Pi Mu Phi — Front row. Juszak, Starsiak, Belniak, Strzyz, Baczynski, Ivuman, Filipek, 
Romanski, Ostrom. Second row: Kadlubowski, Szczurek, Paul, larosz. Derczinski, Kwiat- 
kowski, Bonick, Bielinski. Third row: VV'olski, VIencky, Blaszczak, Szejcla, Jenczewski, 
Lukaszewicz, Kubicz, Nowak. 

ft ff t f f 

Page 119 


S E 

I! S 




■ %%* ■ mic %•«-* 

■-.-%«'■'■ ■ -fc 

■ John F. Noonan, S. J., Regent . . . John V. McCormick, A. B., 
J. I'.. Dean . . . James C. Cahill, Ph. B., LL. B. . . . Joseph F. El- 
ward, A. I'.., I.I. I'.. . . . John ('. Fitzgerald, A. B., 1. 1.. I', . . . James 
A. S. Howell, A. I!., 1. 1.. I!., LL. M. . . . Hayes Kennedy, Ph. B., J. I). 
. . . Charles II. Kinnanc. U.S.. LL. I',.. J.S. I >. . . . Francis |. 
Rooney, A. M, LL. I'.. . . . Sherman Steele, Liu. B., LL. I',. . . . Pay- 
ton |. Tuohv, A. M., LL. I!. 

■ In 1908 St. [gnatius College was a small institution of learning lo- 
cated on the west side of Chicago. The administrative officers of the 
College, deciding that it was time to expand, sought and obtained from 
the State a university charter. With this recognition it was necessary 
to determine the direction of expansion, and the logical thing seemed to 
he the addition of professional schools. Having arrived at this conclu- 
sion, and with the strongly voiced approval of the alumni of the Col- 
lege, a meeting was called .May IS. 1908, to perfect the plan id" organ- 
ization for a law school. 

Besides the faculty of the College there were present: Hon. Thomas I! 
Lantrv, Hon. .Michael Girten, James C. Hartnett. William Rothmann, X. 1. 

(To Page 132) 

' Above: Dean John V. McCormick, Regent John P. \ T oonan, S. J. Top row: Fitzgerald, 
Steele, Cahill. Bottom row: Kinnane, Rooney, How ill. 

Page 123 

Oscar Eugene Abrams 
Bachelor of Laws; TE$ ; Entered 
I mm University of Illinois and 
Scnn High School ; Student Coun- 
cil (Day Law) 2. 3; Class Presi- 
dent 2, 3; Chicago, 111. 

■ Albert W. J. Beutler, 
Ph. B. 

Doctor of Jurisprudence; Entered 
from St. Ignatius High School; 
Chicago, 111. 

Joseph William Bernstein 

Bachelor of Laws; NBE ; Entered 
from Crane Junior College, Uni- 
versity of Illinois, Lewis Institute, 
and Medill High School ; Chair- 
man, Board of Student Managers. 
Brandeis Competition ; Cardozo 
Law Club; Chicago, 111. 

' James Overton Brooks 
Bachelor of Laws; 2AE, -3>A \ ; 
Entered from University of Illi- 
nois; Chicago, 111 

•»■ lIORi 

Samuel Selwyn Balaban 
Bachelor of Laws; Entered from 
Northwestern University and Me- 
dill High School; Chicago, 111. 

' Samuel I. Berkley 
Bachelor of Laws; TE3> ; Entered 
from Crane Junior College and 
Marshall High School; Chicago, 

" Philip Charles Brady 
Bachelor of Laws; Entered from 
Crane Junior College and Schurz 
High School; Chicago. 111. 

' Cornelius Joseph Buttimer 

Bachelor of Laws; A0$ : Entered 
from De Paul University and De 

La Salle High School ;' Chicago, 

■ William Edmund Cahill 

Bachelor of Laws; Entered from 

St. Marv's Col 
Carmel High Schc 


and Mount 
il ; Chicago, 

' Kyu Hong Chyun, A. B. 
Doctor of Jurisprudence; Entered 
from Central University, Tokyo. 
Japan, St. John's College, Greeley. 
Colo., Pyeung Yang Hish Acad- 
emv; Pveung Vang, Korea. 

Page 124 

•»■ % ■«»«•» 

" Marvin Henry Cohen, 
A. B. 

Bachelor of Laws; Entered Erorn 

I 'nivcrsitv ill Chicago, University 
of Wisconsin, and Marshall High 
School; Chicago, 111. 

■ Everett Bertrand Dodd 
Bachelor of Laws; Entered from 
Southern Illinois Teachers Col- 
lege, University of Detroit, and 
Carbondale Community High 
School; DeYoung Law Club; 
President of Student Council, S; 
Class Secretary 2; Chicago, 111. 

* Francis John Garvey 

Bachelor of Laws; BII ; Blue 

Key; Entered from Campion Acad- 
emy; Sodality 1, 2, 3; Loyola 
News 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, Editor 3, 4; 
Loyola Quarterly, Associate Edi- 
tor 5; Loyola Handbook, Editor 
4; Tourney Times Editor 4; Loy- 
ola Players 1, 2, 3 ; Ciscora New s 
2, 3; Debating 1, 2, 3; Track 1 ; 
Junior Bar 3, 4, S; Brandeis Com- 
petition 4, 5; Classical Club 3; 
Press Club 3, President 2; Loy- 
ola Union 3, 4; Chicago, 111. 

" Ralph Ernest Kingston 
Bachelor of Laws; Entered from 
Creighton University and South 
High School, Omaha, Xcbr. ; Stu- 
dent Council 3, 4 ; Steele Law- 
Club 3, 4. 5; Omaha, Xcbr. 

■ Nathan Earle DeVault 

Bachelor of Laws; £*E, \Ql>; 
Entered from University of Illi- 
nois and Austin High School; In- 
terfraternity Council; Oak Park-, 


Austin Joseph Doyle, 

A. B. 
Bachelor of Laws; M-H-. P. II. 
EZA ; Uluc Key; Entered From 
Campion Academy; Loyola News, 
Editor-in-chief 4; Loyola Players, 
President 4; Junior Par Associa- 
tion, Secretary 4, President 5, 6 ; 
Brandeis Competition; DeYoung 
Law Club, 3; Oak Park. III. 

" James Bernard Kerr, Jr. 
Bachelor of Laws; <I>AA ; Entered 
from De Paul University and 
Morgan Park High School; Chi- 
cago; III. 

" John Leo Lenihan, A. B. 
Doctor of Jurisprudence; II AA, 
BII; Blue Key; Entered from Si. 
Ignatius High School; Loyolan 1, 
2, 3, 4, Law School Representa- 
tive 5; Inlerfralernitv Council, 2. 
4, President 3; Sodality 1, 2, 3, 
4; Loyola Xews 1, 2; Deflating 
Society 1, 2, 3, 4; Dramatic Club 
1, 2, Business Manager 3; Delia 
Strada Lecture Club 3; Student 
Council 4; Classical Club 4; Phi- 
losophy Club 4; Brandeis Com- 
petition 6, President 7; Junior 
Bar Association 5, 6, 7; Chicago. 

" John James McCormick 

Bachelor of Laivs; $K2; Entered 

from University of Wisconsin. 
Northwestern University, and 
Senn High School; Chicago, 111 

" Archie Wilson Mills 
Bachelor of Lazes; Entered from 
Crane Junior College, Lewis In- 
stitute, and Stephens-Lee High 
School, Ashville, X. C; Ashville. 
North Carolina 



" Poindexter Alphonso Orr 
Bachelor of Laws; KA 1 ?; Entered 
from Crane Junior College, Lewis 
Institute, and Wendell Philips 
High School; Chicago, 111. 

Sante James Scully, 
B. S. C. 

Bachelor of Laws; AAL, A0<I> ; 
Entered from Carl Schurz Hich 
School; Chicago, 111. 

Francis John 
Steinbrecher, B. S. C. 

Bachelor of Laws; 2N<I>, BII; 
Entered from Northwestern Uni- 
versity and Jasper Academy ; So- 
dality 1, 2, 3, 4, 5; Loyolan 2; 
Loyola Xews 3; Lovola Quarterly 
1 ; Aurora, 111. 

' Frank Thayer, A. B., 
M. A. 

Doctor of Jurisprudence; 2X, 
2AX, A0$; Entered from Ober- 
lin College, University of Wis- 
consin, and Conneaul High 
School; Chicago. Ill 

K %€■■■■ OK ; OF ■%«**> 

James Warren Ashworth 

° Arthur Leroy Bradburn 

Richard Francis Butler 

" John Albert Cagney 

r George Phillip Cullen, B. C S. 

3 Casimir M. Demski 

D Norman Thomas Doherty 

Thomas Flora 

1 Matilda Hannah Glickman 
n Alexander D. Hanko 
° William Joseph Healy 
' William Malachy Hennessy.A. B. 
a William Joseph Hoyne 
n Boysier Jaggers 
David Sylvester Kerwin 
= William Joseph Kiley 
" Daniel Joseph Lonergan 
° Charles Orp Marshall, B. S. 

Walter John Plesniak 

Bachelor of Laws; Entered from 
Weber High School ; Junior Bar 
Association; Chicago. 111. 

George Grant Silvestri 
Bachelor of Laics; II AA; Blue 
Key; Entered from Campion 
Academy; Basketball 2. 3, 4; 
Football 2; Track 2, 3. 4 ; Loyola 
Players 2, 3, 4; Loyola Union 3. 
4; Monogram Club 2, 3, 5, Vice- 
President 4; Brandeis Competi- 
tion 4, 5 ; Chicago, 111. 

" Elyseo Joaquin Taylor 
Bachelor of Laws; Entered from 
University of Chicago and Wen- 
dell Philips High School; Chi- 
cago, 111. 

" Morton Sidney Wolf 
Bachelor of Laws; Entered from 
Crane Junior College and Hyde 
Park High School ; Junior Bar 
Association 1, 2, 3; Cardozo Law 
Club 3 ; Class Treasurer 2, 3 ; 
Member Student Board of Man- 
agers of the Brandeis Competi- 
tion; Chicago. 111. 

Frank E. McCarthy 
John William McCormick 
George Hessel McEwen 
Frank Joseph McTighe 
Emmet Meagher 
Elmer John Meyer 
Thomas Daniel Nash 
Joseph John Oravec 
Cornelius P. Peery 
William T. Reid, Ph. B. 
Edward A. H. Ribal, B. S. 
Austin Gerard Rigney 
John Patrick Riordan 
Samuel James Roti, A. B. 
Ralph Lionel Sherwin 
Ambrose M. Shipka 
Alphonse Rocco Tomaso, A. B. 
Joseph F, Whittman 

Page 126 


■ Loyola University School of Law has completed the first twenty-five 
years of its existence. Celebration of the silver jubilee oi the law school 
ti ii >k the form of a banquet ;it the Union League Club, where civic 
leaders, faculty and alumni of Loyola, deans of other law schools, and 
well-wishers of the University gathered to commemorate the event. Rep- 
resentative Harry I'. Beam of Illinois and Judge Phillip L. Sullivan of 
the United States District Court were toastmaster and guest of honor 
respectively. Both are among the distinguished alumni oi Loyola. 

The most important faculty change during the year was the appoint- 
ment oi a new regent of the law school. Early in the scholastic year the 
Reverend Dennis F, Burns, S. [., was appointed successor of the Rev- 
erend Thomas A. Egan, S. |., as regent. Since 1925, when Father Burns 
served as professor of philosophy and as director of athletics at Loyola, 
he had taught at St. Louis University, at St. Mary of the Lake Sem- 
inary, and at John Carroll University. On March 10, 1935, Father Burns 
moved to Xavier University at Cincinnati to take up the duties of presi- 
dent. The Reverend John P. Noonan, S. ]., an alumnus of Loyola Uni- 
versity School of Law, succeeded Father Burns as regent. 

Outstanding among activities at the law school is the Brandeis Com- 
petition, under the supervision of Professor John C. Fitzgerald. Joseph 
Bernstein, John Lenihan, and Austin Doyle were the student directors 
of the Brandeis competition. These students directed the svstem of elim- 
ination among the various "law clubs." Each club consists of a group 
of students whose duty it is to prepare either the plaintiff's or the 
defendant's side of a particular law suit. The students then act as counsel 

" Abo 

'<?: Class 






: Abra 

m s , sc- 

nior ; 


iunior ; 


y, freshman. Day 

L a w 

Juniors - 

- Front 



l\i igvrs. 


Arbetman, Ko- 

ziol. 5 

'.cond rot 

i: Rich- 



ins ki . 

C o v e n , Rvan, 


Third > 

ow: Hous 

ehuhk-i , 


Burg, Do Julio, 


■- -BbB 

HP ".***H 

io fs^B 

Sl y 

Hn jjlH 

^■t " J(| 

• ; . S 


. i 

3 y ,i 

wit ■4 > ,JM 

C - (q 




■hK ' Jl^l 

^v > #*pln 

Hf'i> t 



Keys, Notti. r/n'rrf 

i Kocquc, Thompson, Moody, Cardy, Stillo. Second 
Baker, Ash, Paznokas, Lindman. Buttitta. 

iii tlie trial, which is conducted according to the rules of appellate court 
practice. Interest in the activity was so great that all hut one member of the 
freshman class and about seventy-five per cent of the junior class were ac- 
tively engaged in the competition. Participation is, of course, entirely vol- 
untary, and it entails the devotion of much time and effort to research and 
study of the legal problem before presentation of briefs and arguments. 

As a result of last year's competition, the final argument of the senior 
class was between the Frederick De Young law club, composed of Austin 
Doyle, John Loser, Austin Rigney, and Everett Dodd, and the Sherman 
Steele club, made up of Ralph Kingston. John Lenihan, Frank Carver, and 
George Silvestri. The De Young club proved victorious, but Chief Justice 
John M. (('Connor of the Illinois Appellate Court and the two associate 

■ Night Law Freshmen — Front rovo: Burns, Williams, ( iillen, Haskins, Kennedy. Second 
row: Rafferty, Daubenfeld, rohnson, Del Beccaro, O'Connell. Third row: Math'eson, Dc 
Stefano, Borkowski, Griffin, Milian, McAlcer. 

justices, the lion. l\o>s 1 1 .- 1 1 1 and Hon. William McSurely, who presided as 
judges, ami the hundreds of interested guests could see the narrow margin 
of the decision. The Brandeis Competition is one of the means adopted by 
Loyola University to give her law students practical as well as theoretical 
training in the law. 

Loyola Junior I nit of the Illinois State liar Association, the first junior 
unit, incidentally, to he associated with the State Bar, was an important 
stimulus to student activity. Its most notable contribution during the past year 
has been the introduction of a Student Seminar. According to the new plan. 
the students of the school appear as lecturers on some problem of law to 
which thev have devoted special research. The new system has many evident 

■ Night Law Fresh- 
men — Front row: Kav- 
anagh, Mason, Fein, 
Gremmels, Boyle, My- 
ers. Second rozo: Hogan, 
Mathews, Ryan, Oehrke, 
Cornell, Burns. Third 
row: Joyce, Ward, Ken- 
nelly, Lopata, Foster, 
Ferguson, Lynn. 

* Night Law Freshmen— Front roiv: L. Miller, Ryan, T. Miller, Wiencek, McWilliams. 
Second row. Kolak, Thornton, Kclley, Will, Chyun, Abbell. Third row: Carroll, Shapiro, 
Merwick, Gaul, Gleason, Worst, Carency. 

advantages over the old method of having guest lecturers address the students. 
Plan- of the council this year called for about eight students to present talks 
on problems of law not treated specifically in class. 

Activity on the part of other organizations has lessened the activity of 
the Day Law Student Council. This year Everett Dodd, president of the 
council, conducted two convocations of the student body. At one of the convo- 
cations leaders of the various all-University and law school activities spoke 
to the >tudents. At the other prizes were awarded by several publishing com- 
panies to the members of the Frederick De Young law club for winning the 
Brandeis competition for the rear 1934-35. 

Law students do not confine their extracurricular attention to activities 

" Night Law Sophomores — Front row: Rada, Spalding, Vanni, Delaney, Moran. Second 
row: Bauman, Bavy, Kerpec, Jclik, Harvey. Third row: McGuire, L'cyden, Koenig. 

connected even indirectly with law. They do, in fact, lead many of the all- 
University activities, and their efforts disprove the frequent charge that stu- 
dents in the professional schools do not have time or opportunity to participate 
in outside activities. In the litcrarv field, lor example, editors of two of the 
three major publications of the University attend the law department. 

After a quarter of a century, Loyola can begin to look with true per- 
spective at its School of Law. The record of the law school in producing;' 
leading attorneys of Chicago and in being a vital part of the Universitv 
is one of which law students and law faculty can he proud. We anticipate 
many more years of co-operation and activity on the part of the School of 
Law, and we hope that the future will be even more successful for it than 
1935 has been. 

■ Night: Law Juniors — 
Front row: Chatterton, 
Acerra, Shure, Hines, 
McCord. Second row: 
Nawley, Schwab, Sher- 
w in, Poduski, Morrissey. 
Third row: Bagnolo, 
Brennan, McNally, Abra- 
ham, Blitsch, Wettesaur. 

(From Page 123) 
Piotrowski, Joseph A. Connell, Michael V. Kannallv, Patrick H. O'Donnell, 
William Dillon and Arnold IX McMahon. These men. together with M. 
Henry Guerin and George W. Warvelle, discussed plans and finally deter- 
mined upon the organization of the school. It was decided that William Dillon 
would he dean and Arnold D. McMahon registrar. 

Public discussion of the possibility of the step taken that evening had first 
taken place more than two years before at the annual alumni banquet, at 
which time it had been recommended that the College establish schools in all 
the professions. Enthusiasm ran high among the alumni during the next two 
years and (according to the July, 1908 issue of the St. Ignatius Collegian) 
the actual undertaking was the "direct result of their (the alumni's) efforts." 

When the meeting disbanded, the dean ami the registrar of the new school 
had been selected, centrally located quarters decided upon, and a temporary 
name chosen pending the final ratification of the university charter. The 
school was intended to give students who worked during the day an oppor- 
tunity to attend school, and consequently classes were to he offered only in 
the evening. 

Before considering further the history of the institution, which was started 
as the Lincoln College of Law. the university name being assumed when the 
charter was issued the following year, it might be well to say something of 
Dean William Dillon who died this past year at the age of 85. He was horn 
in Brooklyn, New York in 1850 and lived there until his parents returned to 
Ireland in 1X57. lie was educated in private schools of Dublin, and later at 
the Catholic university in the Irish capital. He received his legal education at 
King's Inn, Dublin and at the Middle Temple, London and then began to 
practice law as a barrister in Dublin where he remained until his health broke 

" Day Law Studext 
Council — Front row: 
Mclntyre, Abrams 
Dodd, Hayne. Second 
roiv: G. Crowley. Grif- 

down some seven years later, lie then returned to this country and went to 
Colorado to recuperate. After six years in the mountain state he resumed the 
practice oi law there as county attorney, an office he held until 1893 when he 
came to Chicago. 

In the fall of that year he became editor of the New World retaining that 
post until \ { H)2 when he again returned to the practice of law. In 1908, after 
being a master in chancery of the Circuit Court he was selected as dean of 
the Loyola University School of Law. which position lie held until about 
1915 when he retired to private practice. 

Other members of the original faculty when classes were hist called to 
order included: Judge Thomas Lantrv of the Municipal Court; Judge Michael 
Girten of the same bench; Hon. |ohn I'. Mdioortv, then state representative 

" De Young Law Club 
Front row: Rigney, 
I IdiUI, I >uyle, I .oesei . 
Keester. Second row: 
La Bine. Teeple, G. 
Crowley. Moody, Baker. 

f t f f 

Page U 

■ Fitzgerald Law Club — Householder, Stillo, Paznokas. 

and later Judge of the Circuit Court of Cook County; James C. Hartnett, 
Howard 0. Sprogle, Joseph A. Connell, Michael V. Kannally, the last two 
being alumni of the College; N. L. Piotrowski, Ferdinand Goss, Joseph J. 
Thompson, and Patrick H. O'Donnell. On the student's roster were found the 
names of Edmund Sinnott. Arthur Kettles. Walter O'lvellv, Thomas Guinane, 
Michael Ahern, John Guest, Carmine Orgo, Frank Turner, Frank McGovern, 
Joseph Young, John Devine and George Anderson, all alumni of St. Ignatius 
College, as well as eighteen matriculants from other schools. A course of 
special lectures arranged that first year brought Judge Brown of the Appellate 
Court, Judge Carter of the Supreme Court and Chief Justice Olson of the 
Municipal Court before the newly organized student body as well as Gov- 

(To Page 145) 

'' Shermax Steele Law 
Club — Front row: King- 
ston, Ippolho. Mclntyre, 
Lenihan. Second row: 
Butitta, La Rocque, Bar- 
ron, Griffith. Garvey. 

" Law Club Finals — Left to right: Doyle, Silvestri, Bernstein, Associate Justice Mc- 
Surely, Chief Justice- O'Connor, Associate Justice Hall of the Illinois Supreme Court. 

■ Loyola Junior Unit of the Illinois State Bar Association gives students of 
the School of Law contact with problems of the profession that cannot l>e 
treated specifically in class. At the first week of school the Association co- 
operated with the Day Law Student Council to present the student- faculty 

smoker. Mr. Edward Fleming, chairman of Illinois State Bar Association 
Committee on Junior Bar Associations, addressed the group. 

Intercollegiate law-club competition between the schools of law ol Loyola. 
DePaul, Chicago, Northwestern and Illinois universities has been instituted 
during the past year, and the Illinois Bar Association has ottered a cup to 
the winners. Loyola has advanced to the state finals. 

■ 1 >\v Law Junior Bab 
— Front row: Hayne, 
Lenihan, Barron, Wolf, 
Doyle, Dodd, Kingston, 
Garvey. Second row. 
Moody, Dooley, Tecple, 
Griffith, Mehigan, G. 
Crowley, Paznokas, La 
Rocque, Lindman, Baker. 
Third roiv: Buttitta, 
Keester, Householder, 
Abrams, Golden, La 
Bine, Scully, Kennelly, 
Nolan, Martineau, Stillo. 

*» ++ '^ 

Page U 

DEI_T/m ¥HE¥A ■»■■■ 


Joseph McKenna Senate 
Chicago, Illinois in 1913 . 
Colors: Green and White. 

. . National Legal Fraternity . . 
Established at Loyola University 

Founded at 
in 1925 . . . 

Lawrence V. LaCiiapelle, Dean 

John Blitsch, Vice-Dean 

Laddie F. Podusak, Clerk of Rolls 

Donald C. Wetterauek, Clerk of Exchequer 

Patrick Crowley, Master of Ritual 

Walter C. Swanson, Bailiff 

S. Tames Scully, Tribune 

Mean John V. McCormick John C Fitzgerald Payton T. Tuohv 

Austin J. 1 )ovle 
Martin Kennelly 
Edward A. Ribal 




S. James Scully 
Cornelius Buttimei 
George Cullen, Jr. 

Nathan DeVault 
Thomas Nash 

Frank Baker 
John Blitsch 
Wilfred Cardy 
Anthony Dejulii 
Kdward 1 >empse 


Lawrence V. LaChapelle 
John Loser 
Maurice McCarthy 
Stephen McLaughlin 
Alex Moody, Jr. 
Clement Paznokas 

Laddie F. Poduska 
Walter C. Swanson 
John Thomsen 
Joseph Washburn 
Donald C. Wetterauer 

dm Amato 

dward A. Cogely, Jr. 


Patrick Crowley 
Victor H. Nelson 

John l'>. Roper 

George D. Crowley, Jr. Walter C. Williams 

Page 136 

SENATE \« »l.l. 

Boston University, John Adams 
St. Louis University, Bakewell 
Missouri University, Bliss 
Creighton I niversity, Bryan 
Ohio State University, Chase 
University of Michigan, Christiancy 
Drake University, Cole College ..i" Law, Cooley 
University of Illinois, David Davis 
Western Reserve University, Day 
State University of. Iowa, I Ullon 
John Marshall (Chicago), Douglas 
Marquette University, Eschweiler 
Loyola University (New Orleans) Farrar 
Um\\ ot Southern C ;hl irni-. IV. Id 
Cornell University, Finch 
University of Pittsburgh, Gibson 
St. Lawrence L T niversity, Hamilton 
University of South Dakota, Marian 
Southern Methodist University, Hemphill 
University of Detroit, rlosmcr 
University of Texas, Sam Houston 
University of Utah, Howat 
Washburn College of Law, Ingalls 
University of Memphis, Jackson 
St. John's University. John Jav 

University of Richmond, Jefferson 
Vanderbilt University, Keeblc 
New York Law School, Kent 
( Chattanooga College of Law, Lurton 
Ohio Northern University, Marshall 
University of Nebraska, Maxwell 
University of California, McEnerney 
Loyola University (Chicago), McKcnna 
John Marshall (Cleveland), McKinlej 
University of Minnesota, Mitchell 
New Jersey Lau School, Pitney 
St. Paul College of Law. Ramsey 

(lex elan. 1 Law School, Kanney 
Stanford University, Root 
Kansas City School of Law. Snyder 
LTniversity of Washington, Story 
University of Indianapolis, Voorhccs 
Wayne University, Warren 
Del'anl University. Warvellc 
Atlanta Law School, Wayne 
Chicago Kent College of Law, Webster 
Georgetown University, White 
Northwestern University, Wigmorc 
Northwestern College of Law, Williams 
George Washington University, Woodrow 

Williamette University, Wolverton 

" Dfxta Theta Phi — Front rozc: Thompson, J. Crowley, Wettaur, La Chappelle, Scul 
1'. Crowley. Second rozv. Moody, Cagley, Podeska, Ribal, Kennelly, Cardy. Third 
Brown, Williams, Baker, Paznokas, Dempsey, Owen. 

Page 13 

■»■■■ %■■»!■% DELTA 

Webster Chapter, 28 North Franklin Street . . . National Law Fraternity 
. . Founded at Chicago, Illinois, 1902 . . . Established at Loyola University, 
September, 1934 . . . Colors: Old Gold and Purple. 


Allen J. Oberdixg. Justice 

Herbert Barsumiax, Vice Justice 

Raymond Duggan, Clerk 

Waldo O. Slattery, Treasurer 

George A. Hawlf.y. Marshall 

James B. Kerr, Jlistorian 

Arthur L. Bradbcrn, Pledging Captain 

Tames A. S. Howel 


Pavton Touhv Dr. Charles H. Kinnane 

James A. Ashworth 
Arthur 1.. Bradburn 
Herbert Barsumian 
lames O. Brooks 

J. Alfred Moran 
James B. Ken- 
Waldo O. Slattery 
Georq-e Hawlev 

Jay T. Kern 
Allen J. Oberding 
Ravmond A. Duggan 

George H. McTv 

lulin Mehigan 
Daniel F. O'Shea 


E. Wallace 

Page 133 

■ This is Phi Alpha Delta's first year at Loyola University. The national 
organization is proud in having a chapter at the Loyola University School 
di Law and through it-- members will attempt to develop a >] »i ii t oi good 
fellowship among the students at the Law School. The Fraternity was 
founded in Qiicago, Illinois, November 8, 1902. It was the outgrowth and 
reorganization of a fraternity of law students known as Lambda Epsilon, 
founded in 1897. Webster Chapter was one of the four original chapters 
which constituted the Lambda Epsilon organization. 

Webster Chapter held its first smoker and get-together ( Ictober l'», 1934, 
ai the I Intel La Salle with seventy-five in attendance. 

On December 15, 1934, Webster Chapter formally initiated ten men that 
it had pledged this fall. This was the Inst initiation held by the Fraternity, 
since its installation at Loyola. 

On January 15, the Chicago Alumni Chapter of the Fraternity at its 
regular meeting designated the meeting as Webster Chapter Night in honor 
ut the local chapter now located at Loyola University and its alumni members. 
Two Past Supreme Justices, Judge Edgar A. Jonas and Edward |. Hess, 
former Assistant L T . S. District Attorney, were the principal speakers. Other 
Past Justices of Webster Chapter were present and each related experiences 
lie had had as Justice. 

National 1'. A. I). Night was celebrated this year as last year with a 
formal dinner dance and program which was broadcast over WMAO. 

" Phi Alpha Delta — front row: Blank, Oberding, Touhy, Howell, Duggan. Second row: 
Duggan, Blank, Hallcy, Slattery, Brooks, Kern. Third row: Barsumian, Wallace, Mi. ran 
Ivcit, McQuen, Bradburn. 


S E N I J S 

C ■ L A S S E S 




E R C E 



■ Thomas A. Egan, S. J., Regent . . . Henry T. Chamberlain, Ph. B.. 
C. I'.A., Dean . . . Francis T. Boylan, A. M. . . . Crofforcl II. Buckles, 

ll.S.C. C.PA. . . . William II. Conley, M.B.A Walter A. 

Foy, M. B. A. . . . Charles I',. Gallagher, A.M., J. D. . . . Eneas B. 
Goodwin, A. I:.. S. T. B., J. D. . . . Eugene B. Harks, A. B., J. D. . . . 
Kenneth K. King, Ph. B., C. P. A. . . . Wallace \. Kirby, B. S., D. D. S. 
. . . George A. Lane. A. I!.. J.l>. . . . Lome V. Locker, I'h. B. . 

C. P. A Ernest W. Ludlow, C. I'.A. ... J. Joseph Mahoney, 

Ph.D. . . . John B. Alanniiiii. A. B. . . . Thomas J. Montgomery, 
A. B, . . . Elmer P. Schaefer, I'h. I'... J. D. . . . Harry E. Snyder, 

I'h. B., LL. M., C. P, A Vrthur L. Lang, LL. I'.. . . . Peter T. 

Swanish, i'h. I). . . . John A. Zvetina, A. B., |. D. 

■ Established to meet the need for a good Catholic commercial school in 
the city, the School of Commerce has taken its place among the city's fore- 
most educational institutions. With establishment of the school as a separate 
department of the University, classes in accounting, economics, business 

" Above: Henry T. Chamberlain, Dean; Thomas A. Egan, S. J., Regent. Top row: Boylan. 
Conley, Foy, Goodwin, Locker. Bottom rozc: Kirliy, Lane, Montgomery, Shaefer, Swanish. 


■ John Patrick Coffey 
Bachelor of Science in Com- 
merce; Blue Key; Entered from 
St. Ignatius High School; Presi- 
dent iif Catholic Action Club 4; 
Class President 2, 4, 6, Secretary 
3 ; Co-chairman Sophomore Cotil- 
lion 2; Chicago, 111. 

° Emilio L'facil Evangelista 

Bachelor of Science in Com- 
merce; Entered from Crane Ju- 
nior College, Y. M. C. A. College, 
Cebu High School, Cebu City, 
Philippine Islands; Toledo, Cebu, 
Philippine Islands 


John Laurence Durkin 

Bachelor of Science in Com- 
merce; IIAA; Blue Key; Entered 
from Loyola Academy ; Sodality 
1, 2; Loyolan 3; Debating 1, 3, 4, 
5, 6; Delia Strada, Secretary 1, 
President 2 ; Commerce Club, 
President 4, 5; Waukegan, 111. 

" Lawrence P. Freeberg 
Diploma in Commerce : Entered 
from Hyde Park High School ; 
Chicago, 111. 


" Leo Robert Gilleran 

Diploma in Commerce ; Entered 

i nun Lyons T 
School ; La Grain 



" Nathan Greenwald 

Bachelor of Science in Commerce- 
Entered from Hyde Park High 
School; Chicago, 111. 

administration, and languages, leading t<> the degree of Bachelor of Com- 
mercial Science, were offered to the public. 

At present there are both da}" and evening classes in the school. \\ hen 
evening classes were first offered as an experiment they satisfied a distinct 
need and showed that the school would do well to include them permanently 
in the regular curriculum. Best argument for evening classes is their acces- 
sibility and the freedom they allow the students while still leaving time for 
outside employment. 

An important feature of the School of Commerce is its readiness to help 
the student who is earning his way through school while gaining practical 
experience in business. The student can accomodate school work to needs of 
daily life. This system has improved the aptitude of students because it gives 
opportunity for practical application of theories learned in class. 

Page 144 


Lawrence Bernard Hansen " Joseph Purtell Hayes 

Diploma in Commerce; Entered 
from Brookfield High School, 
Brookfield, Mo.: Chicago, 111. 

" Thaddeus J. Lisovvski, 
LL. B. 

Bachelor of Science in Com- 
merce; Entered from the I niver- 
sity of Chicago Law School, Loy- 
ola University School of Law and 
Owen High School; Owen, Wis. 

" Louis E. Riffer 

Diploma ill Commerce; Entered 

from De Paul University and 

Whiting High School; Whiting, 


" Madeleine Ginaine 
Bachelor of Science in Commerce. 

Diploma in Commerce; Enti 
from De Paul \cadcmy; Chic; 


' Rudolph James Pyrczak 

Bachelor of Science in Con 

inerce; Entered from N T orthlan 

l olli gc and Northland Acadcmx 

Ashland. Wis. 

" Sarah Catherine Spohn 

Diploma in Commerce; Entered 
from ])c Paul Academy (Eve- 
ning); Downers Grove, 111. 

" Lillian Hines 

Bachelor of Science in Coinin. 

(From Page 134) 
ernor-to-be Edward F. Dunne, George W". Warvelle and former 
Waterman of the Appellate Court. 

The only social event recorded for that year of the law schi 
annual banquet held February 11, 1 ( )0<) with some forty people in attendant 
if the picture of that historic event can be trusted. Speakers of the evening 
included: Very Rev. A. J. Burrows. S. J., president of the College, Governor 
E. F. Dunne and Dean William Dillon. This function, originated by the first 
law school group, has been traditional ever since and once each year the 
students and faculty gather for the annual dinner. 

The first classes were held in the Ashland Block, the school continuing 
in that location until 1927 when it was transferred to the present Franklin 
street location. In 1^21 the day course had been added to the curriculum and 
b)- that time the night course was lengthened to four years and the day course 
set at three years. In 1915 Arnold D. McMahon became dean of the school. 
and he retained that position until 1 (| 25 when lie was succeeded by John V. 
McCormick, the present dean. 

(To Page 147) 

^age 145 

A* A 

Class Presidents: Coffey, senior; Durkin, junior; O'Connor, sophomore; Ryan, freshman. 


H Activities of the School of Commerce are closely allied to those of other 
departments of the Downtown College. Through this medium they are linked 
also to other campuses and units of the University. The Commerce Club is 
now defunct, but in past years it proved to be a great stimulus to life of the 
school. Regular publications of the University are represented in the com- 
merce school, and in each case the attention of the whole student body is 
linked together for the purpose of closer contact and more friendly relations. 
Possibly the greatest achievement of the School of Commerce is its famous 
preparatory course, given twice a year as a review for students preparing for 
state examinations and for admission into the business world as certified 
public accountants. Records for recent years show that approximately thirty 
per cent of the people passing this test are from Loyola and her commerce 

" Commerce Juniors — 
/•' ;■ o » t row: WeilanrI, 
Burns, O'Connor, Hof- 
herr. Second raze: Blank. 
Caduto, Reilly, McCor- 
mack. Tones. 

" GoMMhKiT. Sni'iiiiMoui.s — Frunl row: Anderson, Ramsey, Ficny, O'l 'minor, Abel]. Second 
row: Wagner, Canny, Loftus, Dumphy. Third row. O'Brien, Davy, Marcy, Nichols, Hams. 

(From Page 145) 

\\ ith this l)it of background in mind it is time to turn our attention to the 
modern law school of the present day and examine its characteristics to 
determine just what is its place in the University and in the student's life. 
The first point which strikes the attention is that Loyola University School 
of Law is a Catholic law school. By Catholic is meant Catholic in the true 
sense of the word, not merely that it is a denominational school. Classes are 
open to members of any faith, but the training which they receive is Catholic. 
The true philosophic principles underlying jurisprudence are stressed, not in 
so main- words, but nevertheless continually, so that as the mason building 
brick by brick slowly erects a solid structure, so the character of the future 

(To Page 211) 

■ Commerce Freshmen 
— Front row: Flemister, 
Murphy, Ryan, Jones, 
LaMotte, Martin. Second 
row: O'Donnell, Walsh, 
Dugan, Faucher, Eiscii- 
stein, McTernau, Lim- 
peris. Third row: Noli, 
Geib, Swanson, Taglia, 
Richards. Browen, Stan- 
ton, Conlon. 

Page W 

•»■«.*■% I.AHBD4 BET/1 

Headquarters at Brevoort Hotel 
. . Colors: .Maroon and Gold. 

Founded at Lovola University, 192/ 

Mr. Henry T. Chamberlain Mr. Crofford H. Buckles 

Mr. Walter A. Fov 

fohn Amato 

loseph Clermont 
|ohn Covle 


loseph Gill Vincent Lain 

William Gorman 
Jerome jelilik 

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 

Minchin Lewis 
Owen McGovern 
Hubert Neary 
William NYjrkett 
Adam Norris 
Louis Pahls 
Herbert Pfeifer 
Gerald Rooney 
James Scott 
Frank Slinsrerland 

Peter Smith 
Allen Snyder 
Bernard Snyder 
George Spevacek 
Harry Van Pelt 
John \*an Pelt 
John Vaughan 
Maurice Walser 
Harold Wirth 

B The Fraternity's season of activities opened with the annual smoker held 
in the downtown school. Talks were given l>v a few notables <>t the sporting 
world, and also by the faculty and various members of the fraternity. Joseph 
( iill presided as master of ceremonies. 

The annual Fall Formal Dinner dance was held al the Tropical Room 
of the Aledinah A. ('. on November 24lh. The party was said to be the biggest 
success both socially and financially in a long time. 

The Xe\\ Year's Eve Formal dinner held at the Piccadilly Hotel at 51st 
and Blackstone prosed to he the best way oi welcoming in the New "^ ear to 
some of the faculty and commerce students as well as the members of the 

At the beginningof the second semester of school work plans were made 
for accepting students as prospective members, these men being pledged at a 
banquet held for that purpose and then being admitted at the annual initiation 
banquet, April 27th. Mr. Ludlow, teacher in accounting at the downtown 
school was accepted as hnorary member. .Mr. Ludlow is the fourth honorary 
members, the others being 1 1. Chamberlain, dean of the commerce school, Mr. 
Buckles and -Mr. Foy. The students admitted were: L. Hansen. J. Moss and 
J. O'Brien. 

Handicapped by the fact that some students have classes only one evening 
a week the fraternity has progressed exceedingly well since its organization 
in 1927. 

* Sigma Lamba Beta — Front row: Herman, Petrick, Sloan. Coyle, Hebenstreit, Lennon, 
Gill. Second row: Lctito, Snyder, Ruck';, F Lane, Cox, Cordes, Norkett, Spevacek. 






■ William II. G. Logan, M.S.. M.D.. D. I >. S.. F. A. C. S., LL. D., Dean 
Charles X. Johnson, M. A.. L. D. S., D. D. S.. M. D. S., Dean of Stu- 
■nt> . . . Dwight C. Atkinson, D. D. S. . . . Earl P. Bougler, D. D. S., 

D. S. . . . John P. Buckley, Ph. G., D. D. S. . . . Lois !•'.. Conger, R. X. 

. Edgar D. Coolidge, M.S.. D. D.S. . . . Paul \\ . Dawson, D. D. S. 

. Emanuel B. Fink, Ph.D.. M. D. . . . Ma\ Frazier, D. D. S. . . . 
Henry Glupker, D. D. S. . . . Thomas L. Grisamore, Ph. G., D. D. S. . . . 
Rupert E. Hall, D. D. S. . . . Gail M. Hambleton, B. S., D. D. S. . . . liar 
old Hillenbrand, B. S. D.. I >. D. S. . . . William X. Holmes, B. S., D. D. S. 
. . . Gerald J. Hooper, \\\IS^ . . . Frank W. Hyde, D. D. S. . . . Thesle 
T. Job, Ph.D. . . . R. Harold Johnson, D. D. S. . . . John L. Kendall. 
B.S., Ph.G., M.D. . . . Wallace X. Kirhv. I'.. A., I ). I ). S. . . . Rudolph 
Kronfeld, M. D. . . . Frank P. Lindner. D. D. S. . . . Robert E. MacBoyle, 
I). D.S. . . . William I. McNeil, D. I). S. . . . Robert W. McNulty, M. A., 
D. D.S. . . . Karl A. Meyer, M. D. . . . Howard Michener, D. D.S. . . . 

Lon W Morrey, D. D. S Augustus II. Mueller, M.S., I). D. S. . . . 

Harold W . ( Ippice, D. I). S. . . . Elbert C. Pendleton. M. D.S. . . . George 

C. Pike. D. 1). S. . . . Harry B. Pinney, I >. D. S. . . . Lewis A. Platts, 
M.S., \).\).S. . . . Pliny G. Puterbaugh, M. D., I). 1 ). 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. X. . . . 
Lozier D. Warner. I',. A. . . . John R. Walt. I). D.S. . . . Warren Willman, 
B. S. M., D. D. S. . . . William D. Zoethout, Ph. D. 

' Above: William H. G. Logan, Dean; Charles X. lohnson, Dean of Students 
Fink, McNeil, Job, Kronfeld, Glupker. Bottom row: MacBoyle, Grisamore, 
Puterbaugh, Kendall. 

■ Charles J. Abrahamson 

Doctor of Dental Surgery: Entered from 
Calumet High School; Chicago, 111. 

" Melvin L. Abrams 

Doctor of Dental Surgery; Entered from 
Western Military Academy; AZr ; Junior- 
Senior Prom Committee '32; Seminar '35; 
Basketball '35; Chicago, 111. 

■ Sam E. Alishahon 

Doctor of Dental Surgery; Entered from 
Waller High School ; University of South- 
ern California; Seminar '34-'35; Chicago, 

" Irwin J. Altheim 

Doctor of Dental Surgery; Entered from 
Marshall High School ; Crane Junior Col- 
lege ; Seminar '34-'35; Basketball '34; Chi- 
cago, 111. 

' Samuel D. Arnstein 

Doctor of Dental Surgery; Entered from 
Lindblom High School ; Dentos Staff, As- 
sistant Circulation Manager '34; Seminar 
'34-'3S; Basketball '34; Chicago. 111. 

" Joseph Berenbaum 

Doctor of Dental Surgery; Entered from 
Englewood High School ; Crane Junior 
College; Loyola News Staff '31; Baseball 
'31-'32; Chicago, 111 

Edward John Berens 

Doctor of Dental Surgery; Entered from 
Dyer High School; Purdue University; 
Loyola Mixed Choir "34- '35 ; Basketball 
'34-'3S; Dyer, Ind. 

" Rudolph E. Block 

Doctor of Dental Surgery; Entered from 
Loyola Academy ; ^VQ, Senator '33, Secre- 
i.irv '34; Senior Executive Committee '35; 
Seminar '34-'35 ; Basketball \\^; Chicago, 

' Max Bloom 

Doctor of Dental Surgery; Chicago, 111. 

' Henry S. Bogacki 

Doctor of Dental Surgery; Entered from 
Schurz High School; Crane Junior Col- 
lege; Vice-President '34; Seminar '34-'35 ; 
Chicago, 111. 

Chester E. Bromboz 

Doctor of Dental Surgery; Littered from 
Englewood High School ; Central Y Col- 
lege ; EW, Vice-President '33, President 
'34; Class President 34; Sergeant-at-Arms 
'31; Junior-Senior Prom Committee '34: 
Seminar '34-'35; Publicity Committee '34; 
Chicago, 111. 

Joseph C. Brown 

Doctor of Dental Surgery; Entered from 
Senn High School ; Crane Junior College ; 
University of Chicago; Class Sergeant-at- 
Arms '34; Seminar '34-'35 ; Baseball 'M-'M; 
Chicago, 111. 

" William Braun 

Doctor of Dental Surgery; Entered from 
Lake View High School ; Crane Junior 
College ; Seminar '34-'35 ; Boxing '30-'31 ; 
Chicago, 111. 

" Edwin A. Brundage 

Doctor of Dental Surgery; Entered from 
Crane High School ; El'*, Master of Cer- 
emony '34; Senior Executive Committee 
'35; Seminar '34-'35 ; Oak Park, 111. 

" Joseph B. Buckley 

Doctor of Dental Surgery; Entered from 
St. Leo High School; VQ, Inside Guard 
'34; Seminar '34-'3S ; Chicago, 111. 

" George R. Chott 

Doctor of Dental Surgery; Entered from 
Harrison High School ; Crane Junior Col- 
lege ; M'Q, Senator '34; Seminar '34-'3? : 
Basketball '32-'34; Chicago. 111. 

" Martin Ciebien 

/Doctor of Dental Surgery; Entered from 
Schurz High School; E^<^, Senior Execu- 
tive Committee '35 ; Loyola News Staff '34 ; 
Seminar '34-'35 ; Basketball '32-'35 ; Base- 
ball '32; Chicago, 111. 

' Charles P. Cosgrove 

Doctor of Dental Surgery; Entered from 
Morgan Park High School; University of 
Illinois; ASA; Blue Key, Secretary '35; 
Dentos, Editor-in-chief '34, Staff '31-'33; 
Loyola News Staff '32-'34; Bur Staff '34: 
Seminar '34-'35 ; Bowling '34-'35 ; Baseball 
'33-'34; Chicago, 111. 

" Maurice Costello 

Doctor of Denial Sun/cry; Entered from 
Bowen High School; Seminar '34-'35; 
Bowling '34; Chicago. 111. 

" Lawrence D. Creadon 

Doctor of Denial Surgery; Entered from 
Riverside-Brookfield High School; ASA: 
Class Secretary '35 ; Riverside. 111. 

" Layton M. Dochterman 

Doctor of Dental Surgery; Entered from 
Covington High School ; Indiana Univer- 
sity ; Central Y College ; Dentos Staff, Cir- 
culation Manager '34; Class Treasurer '33: 
Seminar '34-'35 ; Vice-President '35; Stu- 
dent Instructor in Ceramics; Covington, 

" Charles S. Druck 

Doctor of Dental Surgery; Entered from 
Roosevelt High School : Junior-Senior 

Prom Committee '34; Seminar '34-'35 : 
Basketball \U-\M; Baseball '.^2-'^: Chi- 
cago. 111. 

' Nathan S. Dubrow 
Doctor of Dental Surgery; Entered from 
Tuley High School; Illinois University; 
lunior-Senior Prom Committee '34; Sem- 
inar '34-'35; Basketball '33-'35 ; Baseball 
'33-'35; Chicago, 111 

* Joseph Dziolczyk 

Doctor of Dental Surgery; Entered from 
St. lohn Kanty Prep School; E>I'<I> ; Ro- 
chester, N. Y. 

* Warren W. Eggers 

Doctor of Denial Surgery; Entered from 
Lake View High School; Northwestern 
University; Illinois Medical School; \SA, 
Historian '.15; Seminar '34-'3S; Chicago, 111 
' Joseph Eisenstein 
Doctor of Dental Surf/cry; Entered from 
Tllley High School; tram- Junior College; 
Junior-Senior Prom Committee '34; Sem- 
inar '.15; Baseball '31-'33; Chicago, III. 

* Martin Ellman 

Due/or of Denial Surgery; Entered from 
Englewood High School; Crane lunior 
College; Seminar '34-'3S; Chicago, III 
' George D. Flaxman 
Doctor of Denial Surqery; Entered from 

Roosevelt High School'; I lento. Staff, 

Make-Up Man '34; Basketball '32; Base- 
ball '32-'33; Chicago, 111.' 
■ Clemens Frey 
Doctor of Dental Surgery; Entered from 

St. Joseph High School; M'U, Treasurer 
'32; Class President '31; Senior Executive 
Committee '35; Baseball '34; Howling '35; 
Ashton, Iowa. 

" David Friedman 

Doctor of Denial Surgery; Entered from 
Parker High School; Crane lunior Col- 
lege; Chicago, 111. 

" Arnold Frisch 

Doctor of Denial Surgery; Entered from 
Hyde Park High School; Baseball "31; 
Chicago, 111. 

" Albert H.'Fyfe 

Doctor of Denial Surgery; Entered from 

Crane High School; Crane Junior College; 
EM'<I>, Treasurer '34, Vice-President '35 ; 
Junior-Senior Prom Committee '34; Sem- 
inar '34-'35; Chicago, 111. 

" Stanley F. Giza 

Doctor of Denial Surgery; Entered from 
Trinity High School; Crane lunior Col- 
lege; Seminar '.14- '.I? ; Chicago,' 111. 

* Jerry M. Goggins 

Doctor of Denial Surgery; Entered from 
Custer County High School ; Montana di- 
versity; ASA, Junior Page '34, Worthy 
Master '35; Cross Country '32; Basketball 
'34; Seminar '34-35; Harlowton, Mont. 

" John G. Hauff 

Doctor of Dental Surgery; Entered from 
Valparaiso High School; Chicago Univer- 
sity; ASA; Dentos Staff, Business Man- 
ager '34, Class Editor '32 ; Loyola News 
Staff '34; Class Vice-President '31; Junior- 
Senior Prom Committee '34; Chairman of 
Senior Executive Committee '35; Seminar 
*-'34-'35, Program Committe '35; Valparaiso, 

' Herbert H. Holm 

Doctor "I Denial Surgery; Entered from 

Crane Junior College; Chicago, III. 

" John M. Hunter 

Doctor of Denial Surgery; Entered fr 

Virden High School; Seminar '35; Chicago, 


" Arthur M. Ischinger 
Doctor "I Denial Surgery; Entered from 
Schurz High School; ASA; Seminar '34 
'35; Baseball '33; Chicago, III. 

' Ronald M. Josh 
Doctor nj Denial Surgery; Entered from 
Clear Lake High School; Mason City Ju- 
nior College; Iowa University; Seminai 
'35; Oak Park, III. 

" William F. Kane 
Doctor of Denial Surqery; Entered from 
Lindblom High School"; Crane lunior Col- 
lege; Seminar '35; Chicago, III. 

' Emanuel W. Katz 
Doctor of Denial Surgery; Entered from 
Englew I High School; Michigan Uni- 
versity; Chicago, III. 

" Herman P. Kelder 
Doctor of Denial Surgery; Entered from 
Schurz High School; Illinois University; 
ASA, Grand Master '35; Blue Key; Class 
Treasurer '35; Sergcant-at-Arms '33: 
Dentos Staff, Assistant Business Manager 
'34; lunior-Senior Prom Committee '34; 
Basketball '32-'35; Baseball '32-'34; Chi- 
cago, 111. 

' Russel P. Kindschi 
Doctor a! Denial Surgery; Entered from 
Beloit High School; El'* ; Seminar '34- 
'35; Loyola Union, Student Relations Com- 
mittee '34; Inter-Fraternity Council, Con- 
stitutional Committee '35, Secretary '35; 
Class Vice-President '35; Beloit, Wis. 

' Sidney P. Kitt 

Doctor of Denial Surgery; Entered from 

Butte High School; Butte, Mont. 

■ Theodore M. Kolczak 
Doctor of Dental Surgery; Entered from 
Harrison High School; Lewis Institute: 
EU'*. Scrgeant-at-Arms '35 ; Senior Execu- 
tive Committee '35; Junior-Senior Prom 
Committee '34; Seminar '35; Chicago, 111. 

' Maurice H. Korngoot 
Doctor of Dental Surgery; Entered from 
Illinois University; Lewis Institute; Early 
Schooling in Russia; Seminar '34-35; Chi- 
cago, III. 

' Sidney J. Kosner 
Doctor of Denial Surgery; Entered from 
Crane High School; Crane lunior College; 
AQ. Scribe '35; Baseball '32-'34; Baskethall 
'33-'35; Chicago. III. 

Page 155 

" Chester Kowalski 

Doctor of Dental Surgery; Entered from 
Crane High School ; *PQ, Inside and Out- 
side Guardian '35; Seminar '34-'35 ; Chi- 
cago, III. 

" Alphonse Kropidlowski 

Doctor of Dental Surgery; Entered from 
Weber High School; YQ, Chaplain '.34; 
Seminar '34-'3S; Chicago, 111. 

' Frank J. Kropik 

Doctor of Dental Surgery; Entered from 
Harrison High School; Lewis Institute; 
Seminar '34-'3S ; Baskethall '33; Baseball 
'33; Chicago, 111 

" Steve T. Kunka 

Doctor of Dental Surgery; Entered from 
Harrison High School ; Seminar '34-'35 ; 
Chicago. 111. 

" Jack A. Langer 

Doctor of Dental Surgery; Entered from 
Crane High School; Crane College; Sem- 
inar '34-'3S; Basketball '34-'3S ; Baseball 
'33-'34; Boxing '32; Chicago, 111 

' Harry N. Laskey 

Potior of Dental Surgery; Entered from 
Si ini High School; Crane Junior College; 
Seminar '34-'35 ; Basketball '33-'34; Base- 
ball '33-'34; Chicago. 111. 

Joseph M. Laskowski 
Doctor of Dental Sun/cry; Entered from 
Weber High School; A2A; Junior-Senior 
Prom Committee '34; Seminar '34-'3S, Pub- 
licit v Committee '35; Basketball '34; Base- 
ball '32-'34; Bowling '34-'35; Chicago, 111. 

" Peter A. Lerner 

Doctor of Denial Surgery; Entered from 
Tuley High School: Loyola News Staff 
'31 ; Baseball '31-32; Chicago, 111. 

I. H. Libman 

Potior of Dental Surgery; Entered from 
Medill High School; Crane Junior Col- 
lege; Lewis Institute; Central Y College; 
Seminar '34- '35 ; Basketball '32-'33; Base- 
ball '32-'3S Chicago. 111. 

Anthony S. Lukas 

Doctor of Dental Surgery; Entered from 
Harrison High School; Crane Junior Col- 
lege; Loyola Evening School; Seminar '34- 
'35; Chicago. 111. 

Benny S. Lyznicki 
Doctor of Dental Surgery; Entered from 
Argo Community High School; Argo, 111. 

Loretto J. Madonia 

Doctor of Dental Surgery; Entered from 
North East High School ; Class Secretary 
'33 ; Sergeant-at-Arms '32 ; Seminar '34- 
'35; Basketball '32; North East, Penna. 

" Edward R. Marson 

Doctor of Dental Surgery; Entered from 
Lindblom High School; H^*, Editor '34; 
Seminar '34-'35; Basketball '32; Chicago. 

" John J. McBride 

Doctor of Dental Surgery; Entered from 
He La Salle Institute ; ^Q, Junior Grand 
Master '33, Grand Master '34; Class Pres- 
ident '33-'35 ; Vice-President '32; Dentos 
Staff '31-'34, Assistant Editor '34; Loyola 
News Staff '34; Junior-Senior Prom Com- 
mittee '34; Golden Jubilee Banquet Com- 
mittee ; Seminar '34-'35, Secretary '34. 
Chairman Program Committe '35; Chicago, 

' Gerald A. Meier 

Doctor of Dental Surgery; Entered from 
De Paul Academe; Seminar '34-35; Bas- 
ketball '34-'35; Bowling '34; Chicago. 111. 

' Louis G. Melaik 

Doctor of Denial Surgery; Entered from 
Eureka High School ; Eureka College ; 
SY*; Seminar '34-'35 ; Eureka, 111. 

■ Walter F. Migala 

Doctor of Dental Surgery; Entered from 
Holy Trinity High School"; AZA ; Chicago. 
Ill, " 

' Theodore R. Mosetich 

Doctor of Dental Surgery; Entered from 
Central Y High School ; Central Y Col- 
lege ; S*F$ ; Class Circulation Manager '33: 
Seminar '34-'35, Chairman Publicity Com- 
mittee '35; Basketball '54; Cicero, 111. 

" Henry C. Mroczynski 

Doctor of Dental Surgery; Entered from 
North Tonawanda High School; St. John 
Kanty College ; Canisius College ; z. y l'Q>. 
Sergeant-at-Arms '35 ; Seminar '34-'35 ; 
North Tonawanda, N. Y. 

■ George B. Mueller 

Doctor of Dental Surgery; Entered from 
Loyola Academy; 'VQ, Chief Inquisitor '34- 
'35 ; Dentos Staff. Assistant Editor '34 : 
Junior-Senior Prom Committee '34; Sem- 
inar : 34-'35; Baseball '32-"3S ; Bowling '34- 
'35 ; Chicago, 111. 

" Raymond Neubarth 

Doctor of Dental Sun/cry; Entered from 
Lake View High School; M'Q. Chaplain 
'32, Historian '33, Editor '34; Blue Key; 
Dentos Staff '31-'35, Feature Editor '34; 
Loyola News Staff '31-'35 ; Junior-Senior 
Prom Committee '34; Loyola Council '34; 
Seminar '34-'35, Chairman Publicity Com- 
mittee '35; Intramural Sports '31-'32; Chi- 
cago, 111. 

Page 156 

■ William R. Ondrosek 

Doctor of Dental Surgery; Entered from 
Lane High School; Dentos Staff, An Ed- 
itor '34, Class Artisl '35; Seminar '34- '35, 
Committee on Design '35; Basketball '33; 
Chicago, 111. 

■ Robert S. Prawdzik 

Doctor of I 'nihil Surgery; Entered from 

Weber High Scl 1; HU'<I>, Secretary '34; 

Second Vice-President '35; Seminar '34- 
'35; Chicago, 111. 

' Simon Price 

Doctor .ij Dental Surgery; Entered from 
Icuish People's Institute; Lewis Institute; 
Seminar '34-'35; Handball '34-'35; Chicago, 


" Michael F. Rago 
Doctor of Dental Surgery; Entered from 
McKinley High School; Seminar '34-'35; 
Chicago,' III. 

" John A. Rea 

Doctor of Dental Sunjcry; Entered From 
Riverside-Brookficld High School; Sem- 
inar '34-'35; Riverside, 111. 

' Lionel S. Riley 

Doctor of Dental Surgery; Entered from 

Bottineau High School; North Dakota 

State University; (.'lass Treasurer '31; 

Bottineau, X. I). 

" Philip E. Rogalski 

Doctor of Denial Surgerv; Entered from 

Weber High School;' Varsity Football; 

Boxing '31 ; Chicago. 111. 

" Sam Rosenberg 

Doctor of Dental Surgery; Entered from 
Tuley High School; Crane Junior College; 
Class Vice-President '34; Junior-Senior 
Prom Committee 34 ; Baseball '32-'35 ; Bas- 
ketball 32-35; Chicago, 111. 

" James Rybacek 

Doctor of Denial Surgery; Entered Erom 
Morton High School; Morton Junior Col- 
lege; Seminar '34-'35 ; Tennis 34; Berwvn, 

' Chester Rywniak 

Doctor of Denial Surgery; Entered from 
Lindblom High School; Crane Junior Col- 
lege; VPQ, Chief Interrogator '35; Sem- 
inar '34-'35, Sergeant-at-Arms '35 ; Baseball 
'33-'35; Basketball 33-34; Howling '34-35; 
Chicago, III. 

' Joseph S. Rzeszotarski 
Doctor of Denial Surgerv; Entered from 
Holy Trinity High School; ASA, Senior 
Page '35; Blue Key; Dentos Staff, Assis- 
tant Art Editor 34, Class Artist 34; Sem- 
inar 34-35, President '35; Student Instruc- 
tor in Ceramics; Chicago. 111. 

" Estus E. Steen 

Doctor of Dental Surgery; Entered from 
Central High School ; Milwaukee Teachers 
College ; Jackson, Miss. 

' John A. Stryker 

Doctor of Denial Surgery; Entered from 
Crcston High School ; ASA; Dentos Staff, 
Photo Editor '34; Seminar 3-4-35; Grand 
Rapids, Mich. 

" Charles J. Svenciskas 

Doctor of Denial Surgery; Entered from 

Lindblom High School; Loyola Chorus; 

Chicago, III 

" Wilbur A. Trick 
Doctor of Dental Surgerv; Entered from 
Scburz High School; Class Secretary '34; 
Seminar '34-35; Varsity Swimming Team 
'30-35, Captain 32-33 ; 'Chicago. III. 

" Emanuel D. Uditsky 
Doctor of Dental Surgery; Entered from 
Crane lligh School; Crane lunior College; 
AQ, Chancellor 35; Class 'Treasurer 31; 
Seminar '34-35 ; Chicago. 111. 

" Stanley T. Uyeda 
Doctor of Dental Surgerv; Entered from 
McKinley High School'; Junior-Senior 
Prom Committee 33 ; Honolulu. Hawaii. 

" R. L. VanLanigan 

Doctor of Dental Surgery; Entered from 
Norway High School'; .Michigan Univer- 
sity; Central Y College; Seminar '34-35: 
Chicago. 111. 

" Edward F. Vonesh 
Doctor of Dental Surgery; Entered from 
St. Ignatius High School; Dentos Staff, 
Sports Editor '34; Loyola News Staff, 
Sports Editor 34; Bur Senior Editor '35; 
Basketball '32-'34; Baseball 32-35; Bowl- 
ing 34-35; Bcrwyn, 111. 

" Frank J. Wadas 
Doctor of Dental Surgerv; Entered from 
Catholic Central High School; Seminar 
34-35; East Chicago, Ind. 

" Maurice S. Wagmeister 

Doctor of Dental Surgery; Entered from 
Lane High School; Crane Junior College; 
lunior-Senior Prom Committee '34; Sem- 
inar 34-35; Basketball '33-35; Baseball 35- 
'35; Chicago, 111. 

" Delbert G. Weiler 

Doctor of Dental Surgery: Entered from 
Amherst High School; Seminar '35; Bas- 
ketball ^2-W; Amherst. Wis. 

■ William G. White 
Doctor of Dental Surgerv; Entered from 
Ensley High School; Seminar 34-35 : Bas- 
ketball '33; Birmingham, Ala. 

" Vincent E. Zopel 
Doctor of Dental Surgery; Entered from 
Lindblom High School; Crane Junior Col- 
lege ; Seminar '34-35; Chicago, 111. 

Presidents: Campbell, junior; Furlong 

iphomore ; Schneider, freshman. 

1 ■ «IC°<*» ilCTIVI¥IE§ 

■ Activity has been the keynote of the past year at the School of Dentistry. 
Success in every activity is one of the secrets of the school's spirit. 

Great difficulties must be overcome for the Dental School to carry on a 
system of athletics. Administrators of the intramural system have made ar- 
rangements with a Y. M. C. A. gymnasium in the neighborhood so that stu- 
dents have the use of good gymnasium facilities. 

Interest has grown remarkably in all sports, in handball, ping pong. 
wrestling, bowling, basketball. Individuals have carried the name of the 
dental school far into all-University intramural tournaments. A basketball 
team of dental students was organized early in November to plav teams in 
Chicago and neighboring cities. 

Class elections at the School of Dentistry were accompanied by the usual 
amount of excitement. Victorious in the predental class elections were Frank 
Jerbi, president; Victor McKee, vice-president; Felice Paone. secretarv. 

if ^r % v ^ # yv.y y 

■ Dental Juniors 
Front row: Copalman, 
Czub, Fafinski, Bulmash, 
Campbell, Bauer, Krupa, 
Scanlan, Lestina, Lied- 
raan. Second row. Ad- 
ler, Kaplan, Gomberg, 
Gornstein, Heydanek. 

Dullighan, Hletko, Crane, 
lohnson, Lehman, Ber- 
lin. Third row: Gillig. 
Kiwala, Ewald, Kimble. 
Longo, Browning. Hayes, 
Kitchen, Coniglio, Lor- 
itz, Hooper, Eberly, Lar- 

/ II 

? ' \ 1 f f . V 

«r V* V v ' V T ^ 

■ Dental Juniors Front row: Perko, Strohacker, Straub, Woodlock, Wellman, McCoocy, 

Smith, Thomas, Raffle Second row: Sylinski, Stecker, Peffers, Mizgata, Moses, Maurovich, 
Sasso,' Pitch, Stecker, Vision. Third row: Weiss. Ogle, Rust, Gorchow, Ferguson, Priess. 
Mammen, Raczynski, Wykhuis, Holmes, Schroeder, Stulga. 

Freshman class officers, elected on October 30, were Joseph Schneider, presi- 
dent; Donald McVicar, vice-president; Marvin Chapin, secretary, Anton 
Roucek, treasurer. Elected to lead the sophomore class were Lawrence Fur- 
long, president; Walter W'vkhins, vice-president; Frank Vosniak, secretary; 
Kester Lehman, treasurer. Juniors chosen to class offices included Thomas 
Campbell, president; Mortimer Bauer, vice-president; John Woodward, treas- 
urer; Michael Krupa, secretary; Kenneth Kenson, sergeant-at-arms. Officers 
of seniors for the past year were John J. McBride, president; Russell Kindshi, 
first vice-president; Robert Prawzick, second vice-president; Lawrence 
Creadon, secretary; Herman Kelder, treasurer. 

■ Denial Sophomokus— 
Front row: La Porte, 
Lennox, Lang, Furlong, 
Kehias, Esterman. Firn- 
sin, Ernst. Second rozv: 
Kulhanek, 1 Htmanowski, 
Fornango, DeWoli. Mar- 
tyka, Jakubs, Grysbeck, 
Crook, Bolte. Third row: 
Dziubski, Kahn, Dit- 
kowski, Graham, Gor- 
chow, Bolewicz, Camino, 
Curshan, Bara. 

■ Dental Sophomores — Front roiv: Peterson, Rabin, Starsialc, Pellettieri, \\ osniak, Mase, 
Meinig, Spooner, Oliver. Second row: Morten, Serena, Olson, Murphy, Rosinski, Wroblev- 
ski, Miller, Strek. Third roiv: Wiegel, Tomaszewski, Sineni, Sukala, Mitchell, Zelko, Ulip, 
Smentek, Schoen. 

(From Page S3) 
Hogan's term as librarian that the students' library first had special mention 

in the catalogue. 

Mr. William II. Fanning, S. J., succeeded Father Hogan as librarian. 

During his time, the library secured its first incunabulum, a gift of Mr. John 

Naghten. It is a large paper quarto, an Italian translation of the Sermons of 

Pope St. Leo, printed at Florence in 1485, in the superb Roman type of 

Nicolas Jenson, which many judges still consider the finest type ever designed. 

Mr. Naghten also donated to' - the library the tine four-volume edition of 

Cicero's works, printed in 1582 by the younger Aldo Manuzio, grandson of 

the founder of the Aldine Press; Henri Etienne's Xenophon, 1582: Bekker's 

eleven-volume Aristotle, published at Oxford in 1837 ; and scores of other 

notable books. At the same time, the library received from Mr. Onahan its 

v i t f M v»*i^tP* I * w S % 

If ft ill: txt f 

■ Dental Freshman — 
Front row: Galias. 
Charm, Arra, Gelberu, 
Cushnie, Chapin, Larson, 
Archer, Goldberg, D. 
Cohen. Second row: 
Blevins, Bruzas, Bresetie, 
Govostis, N. Cohen, Bie!. 
Cannon, Gicrmann, Hof- 
richter, Lawrence, Ko- 
^ak. Third row: Lanu, 
Hicklin, Broz. Ladwig. 
Kopczynski, Lewison, 
Cassidy, Casey, Fisher, 
Fishman, Galaskiewicz, 

Page 160 

" Dental Freshmen — Front row: Marks, Meinig, Rasqui, Server, Rocke, Singler, Schneider, 
McVicar, Roucek, Mikula. Second row: Moser, Swartz, Myers, Richards, Ortman, Zajdzinski, 
Sobon, Swainson, Sherman, Tolpa. Third row: Venzara, Murphy, McEvven, Woldman, Mii- 
telman, Rapheal, VVursch, Tirengel, Siyburski, Mikell, Schmidt, Van Cura. 

first set of Dr. Johnson's dictionary, a really important work, although in 
view of the later improvements in English dictionaries, it is more often quoted 
for its humor than for its practicality. One such quotation is the definition of 
"oats" as "a grain, which in England is generallv given to horses, but in 
Scotland supports the people." 

Mr. Lawrence J. Kenny, S. J., was librarian from 1891 to 1894. To him 
we owe the best account of the library that has been published, a summary 
description of the book collection in four pages of the college catalogue for 
1892-93. The library then had "more than 19,000 volumes," the general char- 
acter of which is indicated under the sixteen or seventeen sections of classi- 
fication, with some notes of rare books and curiosa, and of the more complete 
hies of periodicals. The account mentions that the library possessed nearly 

(To Paac 1801 

" Predental Group - 
Front row: Davidson, 
Moses, Gold, Shapiro, 
McKee, Jerbi, Adams, 
Kopala, Ivan, Thomas. 
Second row: Politis, Er- 
lenbaugh, Cech, Scheff, 
Ahnger, Schaefer, Leh- 
man, Babcock, Connor, 
Mitnick, Shimandle, Ak- 
land. Third row: Aloisio, 
Link, Walters, Gorcn, 
Brese, Allen, Winquist, 
Cibulka, Kaiser, Yoshina, 
Binotti, Vlazny. 

Page 1*1 

F A C 

L T y 

S E 

I R S 


C L A S S E S 





■ Six schools of nursing arc- affiliated with Loyola University. They 
arc Merc} School of Nursing, conducted by the Sisters of Mercy; Saint 
Anne's School of Nursing, conducted by the Poor Handmaids oi Jesus 
Christ; Oak Park School of Nursing, conducted by the Sisters of 
Misericorde; Saint Bernard's School of Nursing; conducted by the Hos- 
pital Sisters of Saint Joseph; Saint Elizabeth's School of Nursing, con- 
ducted by the Poor Handmaids of Jons Christ; and Columbus School 
of Nursing, conducted by the Missionary Sisters of the Sacred Heart. 

All of the nursing schools give their pupils more than merely a pro- 
fessional training. A vital part oi the curriculum is the insistence placed 
upon Catholic ethics, and religion, philosophy, psychology, English, and 
sociology. This liberal curriculum makes it possible tor the hospitals to teach 
culture as well as skill in the profession. Each school realizes that it is under 
obligation to give to every matriculant a three-fold goal; professional status, 
social standing, and remuneration comparable to that received in other 

During the year another step toward University unification was taken 
when the six nursing schools were organized as a unit. Instead of six different 
units, there is now one system of nursing schools, all under the general super- 
vision of Sister Helen Jarrell, directress of Saint Bernard's School of 
Nursing' . 

" Above: Rev. Terence Ahearn, S. I. Top row. Sister St. Timothy, Sister Mary (.lenient. 
Sister Helen Jarrell. Bottom row: Sister Mary Cornelia, Miss Helen Walderhach, Sister 
Mary Timothea. 

Page 165 


' Lillian Rose Ahrweiler 
Registered Nurse; Entered from 
Alvernia High School; Chicago, 

' Mary Julia Armstrong 
Registered Nurse; Entered fr 
Hume Township High Schc 
Sodality 1, 2, 3; Hume, 111. 

" Margaret Marie Barrett 

Registered Nurse; Entered from 
St. Louis Academy: Detroit, 

" Sister Mary Dorothea 

Registered Nurse; Entered from 
Ancilla Domini High School; 
Westphalia, Mich. 

Ceil Cathreen Bjornson 
Registered Nurse; Entered from 
Norway High School; Sodality 1, 
2, 3 ; Norway, Mich. 

Gene Bunkos 

Registered Nurse; Entered fron 
Carl Schurz High School; Chi 
cago, 111. 


' Rose Mary Aiello 
Registered Nurse; Almega ; En- 
tered from Morton Jr. College; 
Columbia School of Expression; 
and Morton High School ; Cicero, 

Bernice Marie Baecker 
Registered Nurse; Entered from 
Immaculate Conception Academy; 
Dubuque, Iowa 

' Helen Marie Beltrani 
Registered Nurse; Entered from 
St. Michael Central High School ; 
Chicane, 111. 

* Dorothea Frances Bernick 
Registered Nurse; Entered from 
Immaculate Conception High 
School ; Iowa City, Iowa 

Helen Catherine Brennan 
Registered Nurse; Entered from 

Calumet Hi 

:h Schoc 

" Florence Marie Burg 
Registered Nurse; Entered from 
Washington High School; Mil- 
waukee, W is. 

Page 166 


' Frances Florence Butler 

Registered Nurse; Entered from 
Austin High School; Chicago, 111. 

' Mary Margaret Carrier 
Registered Nurse; Entered froi 
Loretto Academy; (.'hiss Vic( 
President 1, 2, 3; Chicago, 111. 

■ Mary Elizabeth Child 

Registered Nurse; Entered Fro; 
St. Francis Xavier Acaderm 
I hicago, 111. 

' Kathryn Margaret Cooney 
Registered Nurse; Entered from 
Visitation High School ; Chicago, 

" Loretto Lucille Cooney 
Registered Nurse: Entered from 
St. Mary's College and St. Joseph 
Academy; South Bend, Ind. 

" Irma Clare Cornils 
Registered Nurse; Entered from 
Calumet Senior High School ; So- 
dality 1, 2, 3; Chicago, 111. 

' Lelia Ruth Campbell 

Registered Nurse; Entered from 
Danville High School; \ incenncs, 


Catherine Laura Chapman 
Registered Nurse; Entered from 
Alvernia High School; Chicago, 


' Lorene Christy 
Registered Nurse; Entered from 
Mound Valley High School; 
Mound Valley, Kans. 

" Marie Ann Comina 

Registered Nurse; Entered from 

McKmlcv High School; Sodality 
1, 2, i; Chicago, 111. 

" Melvina Anixa Cooper 
Registered Nurse; Entered from 
St. loseph Academy ; Stevens 
Point, Wis. 

" Mary Catherine Crowe 
Registered Nurse; Entered from 
Lincoln High School; Sodality 1, 

2, 3; Class President 2; Manito- 
woc, Wis. 

■ Betty Cull 

Registered Nurse; 
St. James High 
lames, Mich. 

Entered from 
School ; St. 

" Ann Loretta Daly 
Registered Nurse; Entered from 
Siena High School; Chicago, 111. 

* Letitia S. Denman 

Registered Nurse; Entered from 
Linton High School; Linton, Ind. 

" Isobel K. Dovvling 

Registered Nurse; Entered from 
Os'hkosh Teachers College and 
Winneconne High School; Win- 
neconne, \\ is. 

' Isabelle Catherine 

Registered Nurse; Entered from 
Trinity High School; Oak Park, 


" Lucille Mae Ettner 

Registered Nurse; Entered from 
Manitowoc Lincoln High School; 
Manitowoc, Wis. 


" Angela Rose Cylkowski 

Registered Nurse; Entered from 
Calumet High School ; Sodalitv 
1, 2. 3; Chicago, 111. 

" Sadie Ann Daters 

Registered Nurse; Entered from 
Shnllshurg High School; Shulls- 
liurg, Wis. 

' Loretta Cecilia Dore 
Registered Nurse; Entered from 
Academy of Our Lady; Chicago, 

" Etta Mary Dyer 
Registered Nurse; Entered from 
Mt. St. Clare College and Sa- 
yanna Township High School; 
Savanna, 111. 

" Marie L. Erspamer 

Registered Nurse: Entered from 
Norway High School ; Sodality 
1. 2, i; Norway, Mich. 

' Margaret Mary Farrell 
Registered Nurse; Entered from 
Mundelein College and Mercv 
High School ; Chicago, 111. 


" Margaret Mary Fearon 
Registered Nurse; Entered ir 
Mercy High School; Chicago, 

" Alice Cecilia Flieger 
Registered Nurse; Entered l 
St. Xavier Academy; Chicagi 

Edna Genevieve Galanti 

Registered Nu 

St. Leo's High Sch 

wav, Pa. 


" Margaret Elizabeth 

Registered Nurse; Entered from 
Elgin High School; Elgin, 111. 

" Gertrude A. Gohmann 
Registered Nurse; Entered from 
Indiana State Normal and St. 
Agnes Academy; Indianapolis, 

" Elinor Matilda Grindatti 

Registered Nurse: Entered from 
Stambaugh High School; Caspian, 

" Donna Frances Fitzgerald 
Registered Nurse; Entered from 
St. Frances Academy; Dyersville, 


Olive Doris Fontaine 
Registered Nurse; Entered from 
Lake Linden High School; So- 
dality 1, 2, 3; Class President 1, 
2, 3; Lake Linden, Mich. 

Mary Lu George 
Registered Nurse: Entered from 
McKinley High School; Canton, 

Margaret Gertrude Glaum 
Registered Nurse; Entered from 

Carl Schnrz High 
cago, 111. 

School ; Ch 

Margaret Grace Gorman 

Registered Nurse; Entered from 
Mercv High School; Sodality 1, 
2, 3; Chicago, 111. 

Kathryn Therese 

Registered Nurse; Entered from 
Holy Family Academy; Chicago, 


" Margaret Anne Guinane 

Registered Nurse; Entered from 
French Community High School ; 
Chapin, III. 

' Evelyn Pauline Gunderson 

Registered Nurse; Entered from 
Academy of Our Lady ; Chicago, 

" Mary Elizabeth Herbster 

Registered Nurse: Entered from 
Alvcmia High School; Chicago, 

" Dorothy Florence Hilliker 

Registered Nurse; Entered from 
Western State Teachers College 
and Bangor High School ; Bangor, 

" Eileen Cecile Howe 
Registered Nurse; Entered from 
De Paid University and Aquinas 
High School ; Chicago, 111. 

" Mildred Alice Johoski 

Registered Nurse; Entered f 
St. Joseph's High School; I 


Monica L. Guindon 

Registered Nurse; Entered from 
Escanaba High School ; Sodality 
1, 2, 3; Dramatic Club 2, 3; Glee 
Club, 1. 2, 3; Paper Staff— Hu- 
morist 1, 2, 3; Schaffer, Mich. 

" Alice B. Gyarmathy 
Registered Nurse; Entered from 
Mercy High School; Chicago, 111. 

' Josephine Charlotte 

Registered Nurse; Entered from 
St. Mary-of-the-Woods College 
and Trinity High School ; Chi- 
cago, 111. 

" Marion Catherine Holub 
Registered Nurse; Entered from 
Siena High School; Berwvn, 111. 

" Helene Harriet Irwin 

Registered Nurse; Entered from 
Junior College and Yir- 


ginia Roosevelt 

Virginia. Minn. 

High School ; 

r a4L W 

■ Olga Kekut 

Registered Nurse: Entered from 

Calumet High School ; Chicago, 


Page 170 


" Mildred Irene Kennelly 
Registered Nurse; Entered from 
St. Theodore High School; Al- 
bert Lea, Mum. 

* Mary Evangelyn Kent 

Registered Xurse: Entered from 
Harrison High School; Chicago, 

' Florence Irene Klasen 
Registered Nurse; Entered from 
Siena High School; Chicago, III. 

' Virginia Adrian Koss 
Registered Xurse; Entered from 
Alvernia High School; Chicago, 

* Lenore Barbara Kurtz 

Registered Xurse; Entered from 
Iron Mountain High School ; Iron 
Mountain, Mich. 

" Josephine Pearl LaBarge 

Registered Nurse; Entered from 
Williston High School; Heimdal, 
North Dakota. 

" Myra Anastasia Kenny 

Registered Xurse; Entered from 

Escanaba High School; Sodality 
1, 2, 3; Schaffer, Mich. 

" Mary Madeline Killelea 
Registered Xurse; Entered from 
Seneca High School; Seneca, 111. 

' Anna Marie Kolodziejski 

Registered Nurse; Entered from 
St. Anthony High School; Sodal- 
ity 1, 2, 3; Class President 1, 2, 
3; Social Editor School Paper' 
Detroit. Mich. 

" Mary Louise Kriebel 
Registered Xurse; Entered from 
Trinity High School; Chicago, 111. 

" Alice Marie Kweder 

Registered Xurse; Entered from 
Proviso Township High School; 
Maywood, 111. 

' Helen Madeline Landoski 
Registered Xurse; Entered from 
McKinley High School; Sodality 
1, 2, 3; Marshfield, Wis. 


'/ M 

Germaine Gracienne 

Registered Nurse; Entered Erom 
Ursuline Academy and Edward 
Little High School; Sodality 1, 2, 
3 ; Class Secretary 3 ; Auburn, 

" Elsie Elizabeth Lesinski 
Registered Niirse; Entered from 
Wakefield High School; Verona, 

" Jane Lindstedt 

Registered Nurse; Entered from 

Fulton High School; Atlanta, Ga. 

" Lucille Marie Lord 

Registered Nurse; Entered from 
Siena High School ; Chicago, 111. 

' Beatrice Elizabeth 

Registered Nurse; Entered from 
St. Francis Xavier Academy; 
Dycrsville, Iowa 

' Kathryn Grace 

Registered Nurse : Entered from 
the Convent of the Sacred Heart; 
Oak Park. 111. 


Alyce Louise Lenihan 

Registered Nurse; Entered from 
St. Louis Academy; Chicago, 111. 

" Madonna Alice Like 

Registered Nurse; Entered from . 
Decatur Public High School ; 
Farina, 111. 

" Margaret Mary Loftus 

Registered Nurse; Entered from 
Visitation High School; Chicago, 

' Bernice Marie 

Registered Nurse; Entered from 
VVaukegan High School; North 
Chicago, 111. 

" Jeanette Antionette 

Registered Nurse; Entered from 
New Carlisle High School ; New- 
Carlisle, Ind. 

" Mildred Bernyce 

Registered Nurse; Entered from 
St. Mary's High School; Class 
Secretary-Treasurer 1, 2, 3; Mich- 
igan City, Ind. 

«•■ V ■«»■(•» 

■ Margaret Mary Maloney 

Registered Nurse; Entered from 
St. Thomas Apostle High School; 

Sodality 1, 2, 3; Chicago, III. 

" Margaret Cecelia 

Registered Nurse; Entered From 
Loretto Academy of Woodlawn; 
Chicago, 111. 

' Virginia Kathryn Marrs 

Registered Nurse; Entered from 
Loretto Academy; Chicago, 111. 

" Jayne Elizabeth 

Registered Nurse; Entered from 
St. Joseph High School ; Sodality 
1, 2, 3; Escanaba, Mich. 

' Eleanor Jaunita McKillip 
Registered Nurse; Entered from 
Trinity High School ; Bellwood, 

" Hazel Irene Merkle 

Registered Nurse; Entered from 
Hume Township High School ; 
Hume, 111. 

* Mary Agnes Maras 
Registered Nurse; Entered from 
Hibbing High School; Hibbing, 
M inn. 

* Amelia Frances 

Registered Nurse; Entered From 

Mercy High School; Chicago, 111. 

' Ann Maria Matuska 
Registered Nurse; Entered from 
Tabor High School; Tabor, South 


" Mary Catherine McManus 
Registered Nurse; Entered from 
St. Mary's High School ; Chicago, 

" Mary Veronica Menold 

Registered Nurse; Entered from 
Hinsdale Township High School ; 
Hinsdale, 111. 

" Carolyn Kathryn Michl 
Registered Nurse; Entered from 
Horace Mann High School; Gain', 

' Lorraine Margaret Minor 

Registered Nurse; Entered from 
Siena High School ; Oak Park, 

" Mary Maxine Molitor 

Registered Nurse; Entered from 
Antigo High School; Antigo, Wis. 

' Gertrude Virginia Murray 
Registered Nurse; Entered from 
Mercy High School ; Chicago, 111. 

' Frances Alma Nelson 
Registered Nurse; Entered from 
Oak Park High School; Oak 
Park, III. 

' Bernadette Barbara 

Registered Nurse; Entered from 
St. Catherine High School; So- 
ciality 1, 2, 3; Racine, Wis. 

' Julia Mary O'Donnell 

Registered Nurse; Entered Erom 
Holy Child High School; Mundc- 
lein, 111. 


' Marion Ann Moffit 
Registered Nurse; Entered from 
Holy Family High School; Chi- 
cago, 111. 

" Helen Marie Murphy 
Registered Nurse; Entered from 
Granite County High School ; 
Philipsburg, Mont. 

" Katherine Sarah Murry 
Registered Nurse; Entered from 
St. Xavier Academy; Ottawa, 111. 

' Marie Adeline Niccoli 
Registered Nurse; Entered from 
J. Sterling Morton High School ; 
Cicero, 111. 

Helen Terese O'Brien 

Registered Nil, 
St. Toseph Ac 

?e ; Entered from 
demv; Galesburg, 

" Lilian E. Olson 

Registered Nurse; Entered from 
Kearney State College and Cen- 
tral High School; Veteran, Wyo. 

Page 171 


' Patricia Mary Paden 

Registered Nurse; Entered 
LaPorte High School; LaP 

In. I. 

" Mafalda Jean Petracci 

Registered Nurse; Entered from 
Kenosha Senior High School; 
Kenosha, Wis. 

■ Catherine Rosemary' 

Registered Nurse; Entered from 
Providence High School; Chi- 
cago, 111. 

' Mildred Veronica Reeth 

Registered Nurse; Entered from 
St. Thomas Apostle High School ; 
Sodality 1, 2, 3; Chicago, 111. 

" Mary Susan Reinfried 
Registered Nurse; Entered from 
Immaculate Conception Academy; 
Oak Park, 111. 

" Genevieve Rose Rusan 

Registered Nurse; Entered from 
Proviso Township High School; 
Maywood, 111. 

" Lucy Carolyn Perron 
Registered Nurse; Entered from 
Ontonagon High School; Sodal- 
ity 1, 2, 3; Dramatic Cluh 3; Glee 
Chili 3; Ontonagon, Mich. 

" Kathryn Alice Petro 

Registered Nurse; Entered fi 
Washington High School; 1 

( hicago, End, 

" Mary Elizabeth Quinn 

Registered Nurse; Entered from 
Englewood High School; Sodal- 
ity 1, 2, 3; Chicago, 111. 

" Dorothy Luella Rehbein 

Registered Nurse; Entered from 
East High School ; Green Bay, 

' Catherine Imelda Rose 

Registered Nurse; Entered fro 
Galva High School; Galva, 111. 

" Harriet Audrey Rywniak 

Registered Nurse; Entered from 
Mercy High School ; Chicago, 111. 

Page 17 

" Norma Elizabeth Scheel 
Registered Nurse; Entered from 
Burlington High School; Burling- 
ton, Wis. 

" Gladys M. A. Schroeder 

Registered Nurse; Entered from 
Thornton Township High School ; 
Harvey, 111. 

" Vera Mary Seabury 

Registered Nurse; Entered from 
Austin High School; Chicago, 111. 

' Kathern Virginia Sheil 

Registered Nurse; Entered from 
Mt. St. Scholastics High School; 
Pittsburg, Kans. 

* Catherine Smith 

Registered Nurse; Entered from 
Crane Junior College and Austin 
High School; Chicago, 111. 

* Emilie Eleanor Stalilionis 

Registered Nurse; Entered from 
St. Casimir Academy; Sodality 1, 
2, 3; Chicago, 111. 


" Bruna Almira Scheri 
Registered Nurse; Entered from 
Township High School ; Standard, 

■ Ruth Schuldt 

Registered Nurse: Entered from 
Mercy High School ; Class Presi- 
dent 1, 2, 3; Chicago. 111. 

" Charlotte Gene Sereikas 

Registered Nurse; Entered from 

Lindblom High School 


' Mary Ellen Sherrington 

Registered Nurse; Entered from 
Loretto Academy of \Yoodlawn ; 
Chicago, 111. 

" Helene Dawn Sordelet 
Registered Nurse; Entered from 
I. Sterling Morton High School; 
Berwvn, 111. 

" Patricia Jane Stamm 
Registered Nurse: Entered from 
Siena High School ; Oak Bark, 111. 

Page 17 


' Mary Anne Stangwilo 
Registered Nurse; Entered from 
St. Mary's High School; Cicero, 


" Madeline Veronica Strub 

Registered Nurse; Entered from 
Mallinckrodt High School; Des 
Plaines, III. 

' Therese Veronica 

Registered Nurse; Entered from 

I. Sterling Morion High School; 
( :icero, III. 

" Bernice Barbara Towers 
Registered Nurse; Entered fron 
Englewood High School; Chi 
cago, 111. 

" Catherine Julia Twomey 
Registered Nurse; Entered from 
McKinley High School; Canton, 

' Helen Anna Verba 

Registered Nurse; Entered from 
Harrison Technical High School; 
Chicago, 111. 

' Lucile Emily Marie 

Registered Nurse; Entered from 
Mercy High Scl 1; < hicago, 111. 

" Sheila Mary Sullivan 

Registered Nurse; Entered from 
Presentation High School, Kerry, 
Ireland; Chicago, III. 

' Martha Gertrude 

Registered Nurse; Entered from 
Hammond High School; Ham- 
mond, End. 

" Loretta Jean Trush 
Registered Nurse; Entered from 
Carl Schurz High School; Chi- 
cago, 111. 

' Verena Phylemon Valley 
Registered Nurse; Entered from 
College of St. Theresa and St. 
Catherine High School; Racine, 

" Laintina Rita Vighi 
Registered Nurse; Entered from 
Hopkins Township High School; 
Granville, 111. 

^V . 


Page 177 

' Mary Kathryn Vogeding 
Registered Nurse; Entered from 
Garrett High School; Garrett, 

" Dorothea Elizabeth 

Registered Nurse; Entered from 
Lostant Community High School ; 
Lostant, 111. 

" Caroline Lucille 

Registered Nurse; Entered iron 
Anamosa High School ; Anamosf 

" Dorothy Elizabeth 

Registered Nurse; Entered from 
Chapel High School ; Chapel Hill, 
X*. Carolina 

' Kathryn Hazel Williams 

Registered Nurse; Entered from 
Oshkosh State Teachers College 
and Gillett High School; Gillett, 

" Eileen June Wurschmidt 

Registered Nurse; Entered from 
Austin High School; Chicago, 111. 


' Rose Louise Vojtech 

Registered Nurse; Entered from 
Lincoln High School; Park Falls, 

' Emily Anne Wade 
Registered Nurse; Entered from 
St. Xavier Academy; Chicago. 

' Thelma Mae Walderbach 

Registered Nurse; Entered from 
Anamosa High School ; Anamosa, 

" Elizabeth Louise Wick 

Registered Nurse; Entered from 
Sheboygan High School ; Sheboy- 
gan, Wis. 

" Rose Marie Winters 

Registered Nurse; Entered from 
( ioodland High School ; Goodland, 

' Mary Geraldine Yore 

Registered Nurse; Entered from 
Providence High School; Chi- 
cago, III. 

Page ITS 


' Julia Zalace 
Registered Nurse; Entered from 
M. R Tuley High School; Chi- 
cago, III. 

' Lillian Marie Zukoski 
Registered Nurse; Entered from 
Mercy High School; Chicago, III. 

O ■■■■■£ riMIIIILlllK 

■ Rose Margaret Akey 

" Sister Bartholomew 

' June Beck 

" Sister Giacomina 

" Sister Imelda 

" Mary Kost 

" Mary A. Lehocky 

" Colette J. O'Hara 

' Sister Pia 

" Gladys M. Pratt 

' Sister Romualda 

jt. Elizabeth's Hospital. 



■ Directing the various social affairs, dances, din- 
ners, parties during the scholastic year is one of the 
duties of the student governing bodies at the hos- 
pitals affiliated with Loyola University. For that 
reason class officerships at the nursing schools are 
more than just an empty honor; they are real jobs, 
■ ■ ■ 

(From Page 161) 
five hundred works published in the sixteenth and 
seventeenth centuries. The catalogue of that year 
has also an interesting photograph of the students' 
library and reading room. 

Librarians, then and later, often changed with 
bewildering rapidity. Mr. William A. Stanton, S. J., 
was librarian for a vear, 1894- c >5 ; then Mr. Kenny 
returned for another year; then Mr. William H. 
Trentmann, S. J., held the office for a year; and 
finally Father Hogan again served as librarian in 
1897-98. There is a possibility that Father Hogan 
was functioning obscurely behind the scenes during 
all these years when Jesuit scholastics are named in 
the school catalogues as librarians. It was during 
this period, in 1896, that Mr. C. W. Woodman, the 

Page 180 

* Above: Oak Park 
Class Presidents : Ens- 
weiler, senior ; Stanish, 
junior; Polochi. fresh- 
man. Top row: St. 
Bernard's Class Presi- 
dents: Vighi, senior; 
Purcell, junior; Mulcahy, 
freshman. Bottom row: 
St. Anne's Class Presi- 
dents : Vogeding. senior ; 
Stolfa, junior ; Sruoginis, 


calling for administrative ability and demanding 
thai the officers have co-operation from their class- 
mates. Successful administration too at the nursing 
schools is eloquent proof of the soundness of the 

modern educational plan of giving to students as 
much respi msibility as pi issible fi >r their i iwn success. 

■ ■ ■ 

member of Congress for the district, had the library 
made a depository for United States documents. In 
that same year, students of the College and Acad- 
emy appear for the first time as acknowledged don- 
ors of hooks to the library, with the careful distinc- 
tion that the hoys in the academic classes are set 
down as Master So-and-so. Gifts came in from 
many sources. The catalogue for 1897-98 tries to 
give a hint as to the direction of gifts by printing a 
short list of the needs of the library, by specifying 
desirable sets of periodicals, hooks, and equipment. 
A hook collection alone does not make a library. 
The books must he organized for use; and as soon as 
the collection becomes of any considerable size, that 
organization involves classifying the books in some 

(To Page 193) 

* Above: St. Eliza- 
beth's Class Presi- 
dents: Daters, senior; 
Kennedy, junior; Mar- 
shall, freshman. Tor 
rovi: Columbus Class 
Presidents: Verba, sen- 
ior; Schmitz, junior; 
Dillon, freshman. Bot- 
tom row: Mercy Class 
Presidents: Schuldt, 
senior; Farrell, junior; 
Kutscheid, freshman. 

- r - f i ■-* 

" Mercy Juniors — Front row: Fischer, Magarr, Wolf, Richardson, Mounsey, Dean, Meyers. 
Second row: Flannigan, Apfalter, Ramsay, Bailey, O'Farrell, Cooper, Kouclik. Stalher, 
Moriarty. Third row: Carmody, Xyphs, Farrell, Dendura, Frank, Fox, Downs, Devanney, 


m Although academic routine occupies most of the time of the students in 
their three-year course at the school of nursing, social life plays no little part 
in breaking the monotony of the classroom and the operating table. One of 
the oldest of traditions at Mercy is the capping ceremony conducted by the 
seniors in January. At this time the probationers are officially recognized by 
the upper classmen with the granting of the privilege of wearing the cap. 

At the election of officers held early in the scholastic year. Miss Ruth 
Schuldt was named president of the seniors, Miss Frances Farrell of the 
juniors, and Miss Bertha Kutscheid of the freshmen. 

" Mercy Freshmen — 
front row: Tesovnik, 
Sternet, Grosz, Kangas, 
Barugh, Bowsman, Con- 
way, Betmer. Miller. 
Prendcrgast. Second 
row: Keating, Cannon. 
Wildsdon, Butler. Rauk- 
tis. Kutscheid, Fluder- 
nik, Moore, Palkovic, 
Mahon, Ferguson. Third 
row: Goetsch, Thullen, 
MacDonald, Smullen . 
McMorrow, X o e t h e . 
Clegg. YVurm. Mantle. 
Ximtz, Prince. Uher, 

■ St. Bernard Juniors— Front row: Miller, Dahm, Fraker, Horn, Gintcrt, Purcell, Glaser, 
Clark, Ziegler, Newman, Hart. Second row: Byczek, McNulty, Meagher, Croake, Grem- 
bowicz, Dietmeyer, Crandall, Raschke, Doran, Markus, Lesciauskas. 

si. »■ ic^ %■£■»•» »«:hooi. or %• ic «»■%«. 

■ Much of the finishing effect of education comes outside classroom walls. 
Every student in the school belongs to the Sodality, and so active is it that its 
elections are second in importance only to the class elections. This year the 
officers of the Sodality were: President, Norma Scheel ; vice-president, 
Jeanette Mart; secretary, Margaret O'Grady; treasurer, .Mildred Reeth. 

Chosen to lead their respective classes for the term 1934-35 were Miss 
Rosemarv Mulcahv, freshman; Miss Ethel Purcell, junior: and Miss Laintina 
Vighi, senior. An event which the students of St. Bernard's will long remem- 
ber was the sleigh ride during the winter through the hills of Palos Park to 
the novitiate of the order at Mt. Saint Joseph. 

" St. Bernard Fresh- 
men — Front rou>: Ryan, 
Andrulis, Rick, Cough- 
lin, Jurkowski, Mulcahv. 
Pfleger, Powley, Quinn, 
Hanlcy, O'Brien. Second 
row: Connolly, Dule- 
wich, Zosel, Pine, Ska- 
fish, Coleman, Makuska, 
O'Grady, Little, Myers. 

' I ft H, <t! A ■< ■ 

filMf ]{' 




■ Columbus Juniors — Front rote: Schmitz, Maurer, Wooderick, Guokas, Shervin, Kudlotz. 
Second row: Allen, Scaritzsky, Perrigoue, Grygo, VVeza, Hoffmon. 

« OB ■ Villi «* SCHOOL OF 1URS1MC 

m Dances and other social functions break the classroom routine at regular 
intervals throughout the year. Arrangements for the regular round of ban- 
quets, card parties, dances, and junior-senior social affairs were placed this 
year in the hands of class officers. Of the seniors, Miss Helen Verba was 
president. Miss Lillian Zukoski, vice-president, and Miss Donna Like secre- 
tary-treasurer. Miss Kathryn Schmitz led the juniors; Miss Estelle Goukas 
was vice-president, and Miss Ann Shervin secretary. Choice of the first-vear 
class for president was Miss Mary Dillon; Miss Edna Sontani served as vice- 
president, and .Miss Mary Ann Bolino fulfilled the duties of secretary. 

Activities at Columbus preclude the possibility of boredom for students. 

■ Columbus Fresh mex 
— Front rov.': Holton. 
Santini, Frank, Hood. 
Burk, Bolino. Second 
row: Dillon. Greene, 
Stimmler, Silius, Kinto, 
Brennan, Krysher, Adent. 


> hV 

£> "o <?\ A i^ 

*■ j 




■ St. Elizabeth Juniors — Front row: Curran Tykala, Dority, Ervc, fCownacka, Krcchniak, 
Thurow. Second rotv: Mentag, Sterbentz, Gorlev, Spervcr, Nowatzke, Kennedy, Templeton. 
Third rozv: VY'eglarz, Chutcy, Sonday, Zakrajsek, Marr, Reding, Neic, Lang. 

ST. ■ ■ ** %■£■ ■ ■■«* S« HOOI Ol %• RS11C 

— Numerous social functions mark ever year at St. Elizabeth's. In October 
the juniors were hostesses to the freshmen at a 1 [allovve'en part)- in the school 
auditorium. The seniors held a Christmas party attended by the whole school. 
Shortly after the first of the year the freshmen drew a large crowd to their 
benefit party. In June the climax of the year will lie reached when the gradu- 
ates are feted by the underclassmen at the annual Junior-Senior Banquet. 

After the initiation of the probationers, the dramatically inclined student- 
presented the three-act corned}-, "The Red 1 leaded Step-Child" on the 24th 
and _'5th of Feburary in the school auditorium. Large crowds attended both 

" Si 1m i/ \r,i i ii Fresh- 
men — Front row: Graff, 
Hess, Corcoran, Mueller, 
\\ egner, Smuk, Casella, 
Lindow. Second row: 
Tambone, S z u k a 1 1 a , 
Mann, Andrews, Chekal, 
Shermak. \\ burton, Ed- 
inger, Gottler, Sheridan. 
Third rozv: Inman, Ter- 
rv, Letourneau, Graci-, 
Gillan, Marshall. Kar- 
lo\itz, Rambow, Shallow. 
Gray, Sterba. 

■: £ a 6> 'P*C f> 


* j> i ■*'•■ 

Page IS5 

■ Oak Park Freshmex — Front rovo: Polochi, Holmes, Sister St. Odilon, Torreano, Myers. 
Second row: Millan, Broz, Baronik, Hudson, Clawson, Sweeney. 


■ Nearly even - student ;it the School of Xursing finds some special field of 
study or extracurricular activity particularly interesting. Thus the hours of 
study and recreation take on a new charm after the young women have been 
fitted into the field in which they find themselves better adapted. 

Each of the three classes is under the leadership of the class officers 
chosen for their merit at the beginning of the academic year. The student 
body for the year 1934-1935 saw lit to elect the following young ladies to the 
presidential chairs in their respective classes. Freshman president. Miss Rose 
Polochi; junior president. Miss Clare M. Starfish; and senior president. Miss 
Isabelle M. Ensweiler. 

■ Oak Park JrxtoRS — 
Front row: Kopala, 
Porn, McGrath, Kings- 
ton. Second ru:c: Meyer, 
Gettig, McLaughlin. 
Grossbusch. Koleski. 

K/""^ fct ^^ fe i \ M * * ^ - ' •■ 

Rk^' .1 . A ^. ^\ ^V ^V 

IT >, ■ i- » > f 

" St. ANNE JUNIORS — /'?-«;/f rote: Schouweiler, O'DonncIl, liru«n, l.ocber, Walton, Po- 
tochnik. Second row: O'Toole, Krautsieder, Bernardy, Stolfa, Ruse, Moore, Lynch. Third 
row: Kelly, Kdwanls, Sandboefner, Savage, Wirtner, Simon, Kilbane. 

ST. AMUE'i •»« ■■«►«»■ OF \llt<»l%«. 

m Lest the routine of study become monotonous, a round "l social actvities 
breaks the regular course of the year. Hallowe'en parties, \ alentine parties, 

and banquets lighten the burden of classroom routine. The climax ol the year 
from the social point of view, is the formal ball held by the juniors and 
seniors at one of the larger hotels in the city. The Drake lb del, the Edge- 
water Beach Hotel, and the ( iraemere I totel are among the scenes oi previous 
balls, but we cannot say where the event will be held this year, for it does not 
take place until sometime in the month of Maw In June, just before com- 
mencement, the graduating" seniors are the guests of the Sisters at the 
Alumnae Banquet, a grand reunion to which main - former students return. 

■ St. Anne Freshmen 
— Front row: Flynn, 
Fennell, Keleher, Hau- 
lon, Sruoginis, Miskoci, 
Fitzgerald. Rygiel. Sec- 
ond row: Travis, Gabal- 
don, Faber, Bass, Ro- 
pelle, Styzen, Ferguson, 
Campbell, Skcrik. Third 
rova: Raiche, Doherty, 
Scheppe, Tamoj, Alessio, 
Tosnev, Molloy, Dolin- 

THE M T H A T M A K E S T H E I R C O M - 





G R 

P S 

R G A N I I A 1 I N S 

BLl'E KE1 

" Loyola Chapter 
the University of 

. . . National Honorary Activities Fraternity . . . Founded at 
Florida, 1924 . . . Established at Loyola University, 1926. 

OFFICERS 1934-35 

John Coffey, President 

John Amato, Vice-President 
Martin C. Fee. Corresponding Secretary 
Charles Cosgrove, Recording Secretary 

Francis Delaney, Treasurer 


Francis T. Boylan Dr. Rudolf Kronfeld 
Henry T. Chamberlain John F. McCormick, S. J 
William Conley James J. Mertz, S. J. 
John Fitzgerald Dr. Louis D. Moorhead 
Dr. W. A. Kirby Leonard 1). Sachs 
Sherman Steele 

B. J. Steggert 
Louis Tordella 
Dr. Italo Volini 
George Warth. S. J. 
John A. Zvetina 



Paul Arthur 
Martin C. Fee 
Justin McCarthy 

Henry McDonald 
Thomas McGinnis 
Francis Monek 


Edward Schramm 
James Yore 

Matthew Acerra 
John Amato 
James Brennan 
Francis Delaney 
Austin Doyle 

Francis Garvey 
John ( ioedert 
Richard Joyce 
David Kerwin 
William Kieley 
John Lenihan 


Francis Lindman 
Raymond McNallv 
Albert Tomaso 
George McEuen 
Donal Raffert}' 

John Coffey 

John Durkin 

Joseph Gill 


Rudolph Petrik 

Charles Cosgrove 

Herman Kelder 
Raymond Neubarth 


Joseph Rzeszotarski 

Edward Cotter 

Lawrence Drolett 
John Evans 
Eugene Hamilton 

Clifford Hartman 
James Henry 
Anthony Loritz 
Robert ( VBrien 

Charles Reinhardt 
John Schneider 
George Zwickstra 

Page 192 

■ Blue Key is a national honorary activities fraternity founded at the 
University of Florida, October, 1924. Loyola Chapter was formed from 
the Loyola Boosters Club and was the nineteenth chapter received into 
the organization. Today Blue Key is established in seventy-five colleges 

and universities throughout the country. 

I'o he eligible for membership, students must he outstanding in 
scholarship and personality, must lie interested in and must have par- 
ticipated in activities. 'Idle men chosen must satistv the faculty members 
and dean of their college that they are fitted for membership. 

In recognition of its national prominence, Loyola Chapter was 
chosen to he co-host with De Paul Chapter for the first national con- 
vention of the fraternity. On December 28 and 2 ( l delegates from Wash 
ington to Florida represented their chapters in convention in Chicago am 
followed the plan of procedure formulated by President John Coffey of 
Loyola Chapter. 

■ ■ ■ 

(From Page 181) 
reasonable way, and cataloguing them. The Jesuit librarian knew all this 
well enough, and set up a scheme of classification from the beginning. Just 
what the scheme was. we do not now know. There were many such 
schemes in existence, some of them dating hack for centuries. Librarians 
are still debating about their various merits and defects. But about six 

(To Page 201) 

■ Blue Key— Above: John Coffey, President. Front rozv: Henry, Delaney, Coff 
Reinhardt, Yore. Second rozv: Brennan, Zuickstra, Gill, Petric, Raffertv. Third rozo: Blank, 
McDonald, McGinnis, McCarthy, Monek, Neubarth. 

i t i.?._t 

1 Honorary Publications Fraternity 
it Lovola University, 1926. 

6525 Sheridan Road 



William Gorman, President 

John Goedert, J 'ice-President 

Frank Monek, Secretary 

Edward Crowley 
I '.ilwa rd Schramm 
John Floberg 

John Hennessy 
John McKian 
Warren McGrath 

Paul Arthur 
Edward Schneider 
Frank Hausmann 

B Organized at Lovola University to reward ability and industry of men 
who work on school publications. Beta Pi has now completed eight full years 
of excellent work. Every literary-minded student at Loyola, whether he works 
for the Lovolax, the News, or the Quarterly, looks forward anxiously to the 
day when his efforts will receive the recognition of the school and when he 
will be able to wear the key of Beta Pi. 

Although it is no definite rule of the fraternity, custom decrees that only 
men whose work has been of a literary rather than of a purely technical na- 
ture are eligible to membership. An inviolable stipulation is that all prospective 
members must hold a major staff position for at least one year and maintain 
a scholastic average commensurate with membership in an honorary fra- 

" Beta Pi— Above: Wil- 
liam Gorman. President. 
Front roii.': Crowley. 
Schneider, Gorman, Hen- 
nessy, Schramm, Monek. 
Second row: Arthur, 
McCooey, Goedert, Mc- 
Grath, McKian, Haus- 

■ •■ «.%»■»■» VII 

1 Illinois Z eta Chapter . . . National Social Science Honor Fraternity . . . 
Founded at Southwestern College, Winfield, Kansas, 1924 . . . Established 
a Loyola University, I''-"'. 


Walter L. Cook, President 

William Brooks, Vice-President 

Iujix I 'as hall. Secretary 

\\ illiam II. Conley, 
M. B.A. 

X. !•:. DcA'ault 
Walter L. Cook 
Thomas Buckley 
Edward Schramm 

James Dooley 
Joseph McEvoy 
Claron White 
William Lamey 

Aloysius P. Hodapp. 

M. A 
Bertram |. Steggert, 

M. A. 


Peter T. Swanish, 

M. B. A.. I'll. I). 


John F. O'Brien 
Paul Winkler 
James Yore 
Frank Lindman 

G. W. McGrath 
Arthur Tarchala 
Curtis Carpenter 
Edward Crowley 
John Flobero' 

Paul Arthur 
William Brooks 
I dim Pashall 

John McKian 
John McGeary 
Frank Tomaso 
Burke B. Roche 

" Pi Gamma Ml 
Above: Walter L. Cook, 
President. Front row: 
Crow 1 e y, Winkler 
Monek, Cook, Floberg, 
Porembski. Second row: 
Lamey, Lindman, Ar- 
thur. Fee, Hennessy, 

■»■«■ %■■»■■% ■(■■«» 

" National Catholic Honorary Debating Fraternity 
Road . . . Established at Loyola University, 1930. 


John McKian, President 

William Lamey, Vice-President 

James Yore, Treasurer 

William Gorman, Secretary 

6525 Sheridan 

Edward Schramm 
Mm Flober? 


Boleslaus Pietraszek 
Warren McGrath 
Frank I [ausmann 

Fred Brandstrader 
Frank Monek 

■ I'lii Alpha Rho, national Catholic honorary forensic fraternity, was estab- 
lished at Loyola in 1930 for the purpose of rewarding those who had achieved 
proficiency in debate and oratory, to honor those who had at the same time 
merited scholastic distinction, and to promote Catholic forensic co-operation 
mi a national scale. These aims it sought to accomplish by affording recogni- 
tion of merit, by instituting requirements of such strictness as would ensure 
proper standards, ami bv providing a concrete means for the realization of 
national collaboration. During the years since its founding the fraternity has 
achieved recognition and success at home, but has met difficulties in the na- 
tional held, largely because of the straitened times. This past year, however, 
renewed efforts, combined with more propitious circumstances, have allowed 
nationalization to proceed apace, while the remarkable expansion of debating 
activities at home has marked Phi Alpha Rho's worth as a stimulating agency. 

" Phi Alpha Rho — 
Above: John McKian, 
President. Front row: 
Schramm, Lamey. Gor- 
man, McKian, Monek. 
Second row: Yore, Mul- 
len. Ouinn, Funk, Bow- 

HOV4K.ICIM 4 ■ ■ It 

" Honorary . ithletic Society 

Founded at 

la University, 1924. 

Leonard D. Sachs 
Frank Holton 

Paul Arthur 
*Ed Caliban 
Rod Dougherty 
::: Ed Murray 
Joe Schuessler 
I )unc Bauman 
Jerry Burns 
Tom McGinnis 
( Jebrge 1 )ul >ay 
*Max Brydenthal 
Ed Ertz ' 


Tom McGinnis, I' resident 
min Paschall, Vice-President 

Bob Wallace, Secretary 

Ed Schneider, Treasurer 


ferry Heffernan Alex Wilson 

Paul [acobson 

. Stewie Elwell 
*Johnny Driscoll 
l)oii VandenBerg 
Wilfred While 
[Jud Ash 
*Marv Colen 
* Larry Furlong 
Ed Schneider 
*Ned Youngs 
*Bernie Brennan 
Harry Hofherr 


Bob Wallace 
Kay Eiden 
*Gordon Cornelius 
Jim Elwell 
HVillie Hopp 
Will Trick 
Ed Schramm 
John Paschall 
*Vinny HermestrotT 

( * — Pledtred i 

Highlight of the year's activity was the Sachs' Night Celebration: be- 
tween the halves of the Loyola- Western State basketball game. Air. Rocky 
Wolfe, sports editor of the City News Bureau, on behalf of the Monogram 
Club, presented a trophy to Mr. Leonard Sachs in recognition of his twelve 
years of signal success as basketball coach at Lovola. 

■ Monogram Club Of- 
ficers — Above: Thomas 
McGinnis, President. 
front row: McGinnis, 
Schnc id e r . Blennei , 



Martin C. Fee, President 

Russell Kindschi, Vice-President 

John C. Hayes, Secretary 

Fred Brandstrader, Treasurer 


Martin C. Fee Fred Brandstrader 

John Brennan 


William Linnane John O'Connor 

Harry Hofherr 


Austin Doyle Martin Kennelly 

Frank Lindman 


Russell Kindschi Thomas Campbell 

Edmund Scanlan 


L. C. Brooks E. W. Cans 

Robert Warden 


Joseph M. Juran John C. Hayes 

John Blitsch 


Joseph Gill Francis McCarthy 

Arthur Audy 



■ Opening day of the school year saw the start >>i the Union's activity. 
On that day the all-University handbook, edited by Frank J. I larvey and 
managed by Martin C. Fee, president of the Union, was distributed to 
the student body and enthusiastically received by them. 

The Freshman Welcome Jamboree opened the University's social 
season. Presented by the Union in the gymnasium, it was the first of a 
series of popular and successful jamborees. Must novel of them was the 
Christmas benefit dance, admission twenty-five cents and a toy with ;i 
blue eagle on it, proceeds going to the Angel Guardian < (rphanage. Each 
year the Union holds a series of dances downtown; these were, during 
the past year, the Fall-Frolic at the Congress Hotel on November 9th, 
the Af id-Year Cotillion at the Stevens Hotel on February 22nd, and the tra- 
ditional Spring Formal Dance, held at the Medinah Michigan Avenue Club 
on May 10th. 

Encouraging all-University spirit and unification is one of the duties of 
the Union. Admission of the Downtown College of Arts and Sciences and 
Social Work to the Board of Governors raised the total membership to 
twenty-one and was a direct step toward bringing the various departments of 
the University into closer co-operation. 

Not the least progressive act of the Union was the adoption of a new- 
constitution with the approval of President Wilson of the University. The 
new document will surely prove a remarkable help in attaining unification. 

" Loyola L'mon — Aho-rr: Martin Fee, President. Front row: Brooks. Kindschi, Fee. 
Brandstrader, LaChapelle. Second row: Doyle, Goedert, O'Connor, Warlh. S. J.. Gans, 
Kenneth-. Third row: Brennan, Lindman, Linnane, Haves, luran, Hofherr. 

I. t. J f | f 


Sanlc I. Scullx 


■ Years of agitation preceded the formation of the All-University In- 
terfraternity Council. Efforts had been made in the past to form some 
sort of unifying body, but no satisfactory results had ever come. This 
year the Loyola Union promised to form a council for them if the fra- 
ternities ditl not establish one for themselves. For years the old Inter- 
fraternity Council of the Arts campus had functioned efficiently, and 
now this group led the fraternities of the other campuses in the organiza- 
tion of the all-University league. 

The purpose of the council is to crystallize and to unify the activities 
of the numerous fraternities on the various campuses. The tendency in 
the past has been for the fraternities to isolate themselves according to 
their particular interests. Narrowness was the inevitable result. Now students 
of different interests and with different backgrounds are brought together for 
their mutual benefit. Another duty of the new council will be the regulation 
of social affairs of all fraternities. The aim is the elimination of unwise com- 
petition which has been all too common in the past. Support of all the activ- 
ities of the I niversitv will follow unification. 

O^MItfl/m IfTA ■»■■■% 

" Honorary Catholic Dramatic Fraternity 

Founded at Lovola University, 

■ Camnia Zeta Delta is an honorary Catholic dramatic fraternity founded 
at Loyola University in 1930. Its purpose is to foster dramatics at the Uni- 
versity, to encourage the production of plays by students, and to reward in 
a special way those students who have distinguished themselves in presenta- 
tions of the Loyola Plavers, dramatic organization of the University. Ex- 
acting requirements limit membership to those students who have participated 
in dramatics at Loyola for at least three semesters and have played either 
two major rules or three minor roles or have done an equivalent amount of 
work for a production of the Players. 

The academic year which is now closing has not been an active one for 
Gamma Zeta Delta. At the beginning of the year it was found that gradu- 
ation had so affected the roster of the fraternity that only two members 
were still regularly enrolled students of Loyola. Now the school is laying- 
plans for the revivification of the fraternity next year. If present plans are 

brought to fruition — and there is good reason for hoping that they will 
he — Gamma Zeta Delta will once more be an active organization. 

Page 200 

■ "* I IC %«■■ IC %■ »«»%■(■» 

Edward Crowley 
liilin I [ennessy 

Frank Lindman, Director 


\ i n itii t Hermestroff Robert Mulligan 

fames McManus 


Charles Hillenbrand 

i .Medical School i 

Bernard Bertrand 
Richard Brennan 
|i)hn Floberg 

John Mehigan 

i Law School ) 

Leo Newhouse 
John Hughes 
Gus Nicas 
• Joseph Czonstka 

Edward Vonesh 

I Dental School 

Paul Aldige 

John Funk 
William Burns 

■ Director Frank Lindman guided the fate of the 1934-35 intramural season. 
With marked ability he kept members of the board working in unison. Fa- 
miliar faces were seen at weekly meetings. Yin Hermestroff, Ed Crowley, Jack 
Hennessv, Jim McManus. and Bob Mulligan were the center of Arts activities. 
I'M Vonesli represented the Dental School. Charlie Hillenbrand managed the 
Medical School. Law School work was undertaken by John Mehigan. 

A number oi promising pledges helped. Jack Floberg, Gus Nicas, Bud 
Funk, Larry Sullivan, and Leo Newhouse did outstanding work. Paul Aldige. 
Hill Burns, Joe Czonstka, John Hughes, Bernard P>ertrand, Ed Kallal, John 
and Dick Brennan proved indispensable. Individual contact with students was 
stressed throughout the rear. Interdepartmental competition was an added 
feature. The year's activities reached a climax with the Intramural Carnival, 
when pool, boxing, wrestling, ping pong, and basketball champions of the 
L niversitv were determined. 

■ Intramural Board — 
Above: Frank Lindman, 
Director. Front row: 
Funk, Mehigan, Lind- 
man, Vonesh, Hillen- 
brand. Second row: Flo- 
berg, Czonstka, Crowlev, 



A G A Z 



B Purpose underlies everything. The purpose of the yearbook is the 
presentation of a permanent record of the year's activities. The Loyola 
Nczvs presents such an account as events occur. The Loyola Quarterly 
presents it from a purely literary aspect. The Loyolax combines the 
best features of both, adds many distinct in themselves, binds the pages 
of the year together permanently. 

Small, experienced, industrious, was the staff that Editor-in-chief 
William J. Gorman gathered to work with him this year. Hard-working, 
diplomatic, was the editor; so must he and his staff be to carry out the 
high ideals of the book. Different, striking a new note in college annuals, 
the 1935 Loyolax was to require much labor. The job of business man- 
ager was scarcely less arduous than that of editor. No one could be more 
efficient than Edward Crowley, hard-working, eminently suited to a 
managerial positii >n. 

Of major importance is the presentation of pictures and activities 
of seniors; the Yearbook is the seniors' book. This difficult section was 

(From Page 193) 
vears after St. Ignatius College was founded, Melville Dewev published 
the first edition of his scheme of decimal classification, a simple and 
flexible scheme, which divides the subjects of books into ten large 
classes, and then subdivides those classes by tens, assigning a number 
notation to each topic. This scheme of classification and notation was 
Mion adopted by libraries evervwhere; at present, perhaps ninetv-five 
percent of American libraries use it. Father George R. Kister, S. I.. 

° Loyolax Staff — 
Above: William Gorman. 
Editor-in-chief. Edward 
Crowley, Business Man- 
ager. Front row. Schnei- 
der. Crowley. Gorman. 
Hennessy, Floberg. Sec- 
ond row: Bowman, 
Oninn, Arthur, Schramm, 

turned over to John I tennessy, who also was placed in charge of photog- 
raphy, a double task which he handled expertly. In both departments, 
John Bowman gave never failing assistance. 

Copy was to he new and different. New and different it is, and to 
1 1 dm Floberg must go credit. No sooner was he finished with the Admin- 
istration section, than he turned to the task oi securing copy. Soon the 
task was done. 

Loyola life finds one of its best examples in the ever-active Edward 
Schramm. To him went the double job oi turning nut a humorous life 
section and the highly important Fraternity section. Sports, handled si i 
ably on the News by Edward Schneider, could find no better man to 
present them on the LoYOLAN than the same writer. 

Years pass; at Loyola another year has gone by. The 1935 Loyolan has 
endeavored to continue the heritage oi Loyola, to preserve the memory of 
the year, to he a fitting product of a great school. 

when he became librarian in 1899, began the cataloguing according to the 
Dewey Decimal plan. He carried on the work for two years, in the eve- 
ning's, after his days' work as a teacher. His successor, Father Michael A. 
Leary, S. J., continued it for another year. But in 1902, when some 20,000 
volumes had been so classified and catalogued, Father James J. O'Meara, 
S. J., became librarian and held the office for six years. With memories of 
British Museum in his mind, he was distraught with the card catalogue, 
and laboriously replaced it by a neat vet rather futile ledger catalogue, 

f To Page 207) 

■ Above: Dr. Morton 
Zabel. Left: Floberg, 
Hennessy, and Bowman 
completing the Senior 
Section. Right: Gorman 
and Crowley checking 
page proofs. 

■ o-ftoi % ieh§ 

■ Tradition went by the boards this year as Loyola News inaugurated a 
period of unprecedented change. Most notable change was the shift of publi- 
cation day from Tuesday to Friday. Modern in all its aspects, the Nezvs 
became even more so when it adopted the new "Hush-left" style of headline, 
an innovation which caused a storm of comment but remained as a perma- 
nent fixture. In the line of format, probably the most striking change was 
in the transfer of the printing from the Evanston News-Index to LoA _ ola 
University Press. Comment was instantaneous, profuse, favorable. 

Editor-in-chief John P. Goedert has set a new standard for the Nezvs 
to follow, has broken with too conservative tradition, has edited a Nezvs that 
comes far toward being a newspaper in the full sense of the word. Char- 
acterized by the spirit that exists in the Nezvs alone, the staff has worked 

" News Staff — Above: 
John Goedert, Editor-in- 
chief, Edward Schneider, 
Copy Editor, Frank 
Hausmann, News Editor. 
Front row: McCooey, 
Schneider, Mclntyre, 
Goedert, Hausmann, 
Kennelly, Hillenbrand. 
Second row: Loritz, Ar- 
thur, Strubbe , Moody, 
Barnett, Quinn, La- 
Rocque. Schramm. Third 
row: Healv, Mulligan, 
Merkle. Buckley, Ken- 
nedy, Kelly. Roche. 

hard to produce a volume that would be outstanding. News editor Frank 
Hausmann and copy editor Edward Schneider deserve much credit for 
the year's success, and so do their assistants, Paul Mealy and Robert 

Evelyn Mclntyre stepped into the new position of Women's editor. 
Charles Hillenbrand, Clark McCooey, -Martin kennclly handled the news 
from their respective campuses; Paul Arthur took charge oi the newly 
created Fraternity page. "Ho-IIum" passed another year in full keeping 
with the humorous traditions of other years and with the care-free 
philosophy id its writer. Edward Schramm and his henchman. "Quippy." 
New columns were created: "Loyolans After Dark" and "Collegiate 
Review." Editorials were limited to a single column. 

As ever, the News was to he seen in the lore in the support of every 
University activity, both personally in its staff members and editorially in its 
columns. With the twenty-eighth number off the press, the Nczvs has com- 
pleted another year of invaluable service to Loyola. 

(From Page 205) 
vaguely reminiscent of the British Museum, it is true, but without its scheme 
of notation. It was really only a short-title list of books, not a catalogue. It 
is now preserved with other rarities in the Cudahv Memorial Library. 

Father Arnold Joseph Garvy, S. J., took charge of the library in 1908. 
revived the Dewey Decimal card catalogue, and began a period of eleven 
years of librarianship, the longest, and in many ways the most important, 
in the history of the library. In the second year of his term, schools of 
medicine, law, and pharmacy were added to the old arts college. But the 
new schools were separate, isolated units. They each built up their own 
library. There has not yet been any organization of university libraries. Father 

" Above: Mark Guerin, 
Moderator. Left: Final 
checking of Xews copy. 
Right: Conference with 
the editor. 


B Number one idea at Loyola for some time has been all-University 
unification. Number one and only literary magazine in the University, 
the Loyola Quarterly, had been in the past practically an Arts campus 
publication. Classicist John D. McKian, editor-in-chief, pushed himself 
into University prominence bv making the Quarterly for the first time 
actually all-University in scope. Articles from students on other 
campuses than the Arts campus found their way in more profusion into 
the Quarterly's pages. Interest in the other schools was stimulated. 

Radically divergent from previous policies was idea number two for 
making the Quarterly all-Universitv. Faculty members contributed a 
series of articles, remarkable for literary merit and content. Unification 
was carried into other Catholic colleges of the city. Guest editorials by 
Virginia Woods of Mundelein, Kathryn Egan of Rosary and Jean Hart of 
St. Xavier College, in succeeding issues, inaugurated a unified spirit among 
Catholic school magazines of Chicago. 

Attempts to bring out the mediaeval background of the present-day 
Catholic culture were made in leading articles throughout the year, notably 

Garvv built up the book collection of the arts library, and completed the task 
of cataloguing it. When he left in 1^1^, there were about 31,000 volumes in 
the library, exclusive of the large number of Government publications on 

A distinctive gift to the library came in Father Garvv's time, although he 
never even saw it until years later. On the ninth of April 1917, Mr. Edward 

Quarterly Staff — 
Above: John D. -Mc- 
Kian, Editor. Front row: 
Nevius, McKian. Mc- 
Giatli. Suthn. Second 
row: Rafferty, Floberg, 
Svaglic, Fleming. 

in that on Bede of Jarrow by John Floberg. Symposia ever being in 
order for the Quarterly, the first issue presented one on the Centurj oi 
Progress, [ssue number two saw another symposium, this one on "The 
Matter Behind the Modern Drama." Liturgical observance in America 
was discussed by Warren McGrath in "... Unto the Vltar of God." 

Strikingly different and interesting was the story oi Cuchulain, by 
John I tennessy, a tale based on fche old Celtic legends. ( Christopher Hollis 
received intensive stud) in an article by George Fleming, outstanding 
for pure literary merit. Under the capable hand- of Gilbert Nevius, the 
drama section was completely revivified and revised. 

Editor John McKian had a difficult job "ii hi -. hands. Stall' mem- 
bers Warren McGrath, .Edward Sutfin and George Fleming each did 
more than their share in the production of each issue. 

Changed in several of its ideas, unchanged in its ideals: modernized in 
style; conservative in content; the Loyola Quarterly has passed a most 
successful year from every standpoint, and particularly from the one which 
especially concerns it, that of literary perfection. 

Maher, just before he entered upon active service in the World War, donated 
to the library his collection of works on Napoleon, which he had gathered in 
the course of many years. The collection numbered nearly eight hundred 
volumes. For three rears it was shelved apart in the Loyola Academy building 
on the Lake Shore Campus. In the meantime, librarians had come and gone, 
at the rate of one a year. In 1920, Father Samuel K. Wilson, S. J., now Presi- 
dent of the University, became one of the one-year librarians, and was in- 

(To Page 24fi) 

* Above: Dr. Morton 
Zabel, Moderator. Right: 
The editor and his aides. 
■ Three assistant editors 
at work. 

S I c s 

R A 

A T I C 5 


■ More than eighty intercollegiate debates marked the must active year 
in the history of Loyola University's Debating Society. Never before has 
the University witnessed as mam- home debates or engaged in as many 
foreign contests as during the past year. Under the direction of the new 
moderator, Mr. Aloysius Hodapp, officers and manager arranged the 
most complete schedule possible. 

At the first meeting of the year William Lamer, president of the 
society, appointed a committee to draw up a new constitution. The com- 
mittee immediately went to work; in a few weeks a draft of the new 
constitution was presented to and accepted by the society. 

A policy of having every member of the society engage in inter- 
collegiate debating competition was initiated by Mr. Hodapp and the 
officers. No try-outs were held to choose a varsity squad; the entire 
membership was considered as the regular team, and every member 
was given opportunity to represent Loyola in several debates. Some 
twenty members constituted the society's membership; if plans of 
the officers and moderator were to Lie carried out, it was necessary 
for Loyola to increase the number of intercollegiate debates on her 

One solution of the problem was to enter teams in three outstanding 
debating tournaments. At the first, sponsored by Illinois State Normal College 
<>n January 25 and 26, Loyola was represented by two teams, composed of 
John Bowman and Fred Brandstrader, Warren McGrath and George Flem- 
ing; the question Resolved: That All Collective Bargaining Should Be Con- 
ducted by non-Company Unions Safeguarded by Law. A squad of six 
men. including John Floberg, John Funk, Frank Monek, John Rafferty, 

" Debating Society — 
Above: William Lamey, 
President, Frank Monek, 
Manager. Front row: 
Monek, Lamey, Mr. Ho- 
dapp, McKian, Quinn. 
Second row: Funk, 
Svaglic, Bertram!, Mc- 
Grath, Floberg, Fleming. 

Bernard Bertrand, and Boleslaus Pietraszek, travelled to the second meet 
at Manchester College, North Manchester, Indiana, on February 12 and 
23, They were accompanied l>v six members of the junior society, \\ il- 
liam Wood, John Garrity, Lawrence Walsh, John Foy, John Vader, ;m<l 
Robert Mulligan, who were entered in the junior division oi the tourna- 
ment, "ii the question of "Collective Bargaining," while the senior de- 
baters argued over the question Resolved: That the Nations o\ the 
World Should Agree to Prevent the International Shipment of Arms 
and Munitions. On February 23, William Lamey, James Yore, Warren 
McGrath, and James Ouinn journeyed to St. Paul for the national 
tournament sponsored by St. Thomas College. Throughout the year 
Loyola held a brief for a form of world government as the only adequate 
sanction for enforcing an international agreement. Judges considered the 
plan Utopian, but only a week after the team returned from St. Paul inter- 
national federation was proposed by the Carnegie Foundation for World 
Peace. The decision of debate judges is far from infallible. 

As a reward for outstanding service in the work of the society during 
the year. Frank Monek, the efficient varsity manager, together with James 
Yore, James Quinn, and Edward Schramm, travelled through the Hast and 
debated eleven colleges and universities. Victories on the trip far exceeded the 
number of losses and were themselves exceeded only by the number of 
pleasant acquaintances made by the debaters. 

The debating season was formally closed on April 3 when William Lame) 
and Fred Brandstrader upheld the negative of the "Munitions" question 
against a team from the University of Florida. Like most of the home debates 
during the year, it was held in the newly furnished students' lounge. 

" Above: Mr. Hodapp. 
Right: Edward Schramm 
concludes the argument 
with Rosary. 

" Traveling Debate Squad — Front row: Bowman. Lamey, Schramm, Ouinn. Second row: 
Funk, Floberg, Bertrand, Brandstrader. 

(From l'cnjc 147) 
lawyer is slowly moulded to proper philosophic and ethical concepts which 
form the basis of the great standard rules of law and influence the application 
of them. Thus the lawyer graduated from Loyola enters his practice with a 
solid Christian foundation from which to raise the edifice of his professional 
career. Courses in scholastic jurisprudence and legal ethics comprise the 
formal method of imparting this training, and the principles of these subjects 
are constantly inculcated in the student. 

It being understood that Loyola is essentially a Catholic law school, we can 
proceed to examine its secular worth and advantages. First let us glance at 
its physical situation. Located at 28 North Franklin street, just west of Chi- 
cago's famous business district, it is easily accessible to every type of court 

(To Page 216) 

" Left: Floberg declares 
time out for the chair- 

H/lKK|4k»0!%I OIC/IIOIKI4 W 

■ The annual Harrison Oratorical Contest saw an even higher grade 
di oratory than the past years have seen. Though the number of entries 
for the award donated by the I fonorable Carter 1 1. I [arrison was smaller 
than usual, the ability of tin- speakers was outstanding. All the speeches 
this year were to he connected in some way with [esuit endeavors or 
achievements, this being the four hundredth anniversary of the founding 
Of the order. 

Preliminary trials for the contest were held on the afternoon of 
March X in the students' lounge. At that time live men were selected as 

At the student assembly in the gymnasium on March 14 the live 
finalists addressed the entire student body. Judges were the Reverend Cecil 
II. Chamberlain, S. J., the Reverend Vincent I.. Brennan, S. ]., and Mr. 
Bertram Ste^ert. Al. A. When the decision of the judges was announced, 
Fred Brandstrader was found to he the winner. Me had spoken on the execu- 
tion of Father Miguel Pro. Second choice of the judges was Edward 
Schramm, who had spoken mi "Communists and Communism"; he was 
closely followed by William Lamey, who spoke on "Bellarmine and the Con- 
stitution." James Dooley spoke on "The Glorious Campion" and John 
McKian on "Jesuit Educational Origins." 

Brandstrader's winning speech sketched the conditions in Mexico where 
fourteen million Catholics were being persecuted. He showed how Father Pro 
was ministering to the spiritual needs of the people when he was captured 
by the Mexican government and executed. 

" Harrison Oratorical 
Contestants — Above: 
Brandstrader, w i n n e r . 
Right: Lamey, Brand- 
strader, Schramm, final- 

■ i -%.■«»■€ ■ »■ IB % ■ IX«. 

B Wise decision was reached early in the year to form a junior division 
of the debating society. This junior group was to be more than merely 
a branch of the senior societv, was to he an active debating organization, 
composed of students who aspired to distinguish themselves in debate 
and to become varsity debaters, but who had not as yet had actual 
experience in intercollegiate debating. Shortly after its organization, the 
group took the name of Cudahv Debating Forum; Mr. J, Raymond 
Sheriff, of the department of economics, became faculty moderator. 

In a short time the junior society enrolled itself in a newly formed 
mid-west debating league, comprised of other colleges and universities 
in Illinois and neighboring states. Cudahy Debating Forum held weekly 
meetings on Wednesdavs throughout the year, and the knowledge of 
debating" technique obtained from the weekly discussions, together with 
the practical experience received from an extensive schedule of debates 
with other colleges, has afforded members more than adequate prepara- 
tion for participation in varsity debates next year. If Cudahv Debating 
Forum carries on in the future as it has in the past year, Loyola Uni- 
versity's debating societv need not look further for worthy members. 

(From Page 214) 
except the Illinois and United States Supreme Courts. Within a mile of the 
school building are the United States District and Circuit courts; the Appellate 
Court of the First Illinois Appellate District; the Circuit, Superior, County 
and Municipal courts of the State and citv. In the same area may be found 
some of the best law libraries in the State; the Chicago Bar Association; the 
administrative offices of county, city and the federal district as well as the 
expressed in these opinions not onlv interpret the unwritten law of the land. 

■ Cudahy Debating 
Forum — Above: Garrity, 
President ; Wood, Man- 
ager. Front Row: Hill. 
Harnett, Wood, Garrity, 
Schopanek, Foy. Second 
row: Kennedy, Buckley, 
Strubbe, Mulligan, Swee- 
ney, Walsh. Third row: 
Celano, Gueydan, Vader, 
Newhouse, Sequin. 

offices of most of the members at the State bar. It is convenient to all forms 
of transportation from every part of the city and suburbs. So much for the 
advantages of location. 

The chief item in a Law school is necessarily its library. Books are the 
tools of the lawyer's profession. Unless he is familiar with them and their 
use, he is unable to practice law. It is a general impression among non-lawyers 
that the bulk of the law is contained conveniently in statute hooks so that if a 
lawyer once learns the mechanics of his profession all he needs is sufficient 
intelligence to use the index to those statute hooks. But like most things which 
make hard work sound simple, this is a false impression. The hulk of the law 
is contained in great dusty volumes called reports, in which are set down the 
opinions of the courts of appeal of this country and ol England. The rules 

" Above: Schopanek, 
For. Mulligan, Sequin, 
and Barnett in action. 
Right: Strubbe, Walsh. 
Vonesh, Hill, Vader, 
Sweeney taking notes. 


■ Loyola University realizes that one of the arts, which no university 
worthy of the name can afford to neglect, is the drama. Loyola Uni- 
versity Players is accordingly a dramatic group intended to give 
students in all departments of the University an opportunity to appear 
on the stage. 

Two plays were presented by Loyola University Players during 
the past scholastic year. The first, The Perfect Alibi, by A. A. Milne, 
was a thrilling three-act mystery play. Leads were taken by Edward 
Schramm, James Ouinn, and Aileen Connery. The actors who played 
supporting parts were Mary Burchard, Catherine Conners, William 
Lamey, John Funk, John McKian and Martin Svaglic. The piece was 
presented in the Loyola Community Theatre to an enthusiastic and 
large audience on Wednesday evening, December 12, 1934. 

The second play was The Upper Room, a Lenten drama by Monsignor 

but they likewise construe the nicely codified statute books until a set of 
reports is needed to understand exactly how the courts will enforce the ex- 
pressed will of the legislature. These reports, increasing at the rate of several 
hundred volumes per year, counting all the possible jurisdictions which might 
have some effect on the particular case, must be examined by the conscientious 
attorney. Consequently, since the law is contained in some tens of thousands 
of volumes, it is necessary that the practitioner know how to get into the 
books to extract the particular remedies he needs. 

■ Above: Charles S. 
Costello, Director. Left: 
Scene from The Upper 


Hugh Benson. Warren McGrath, a veteran actor, played the most im- 
portant role, that of Peter, the apostle. Achaz, landlord of the house in 
which the Last Supper was eaten, was portrayed by John Funk, anil 
Parnell Egan, a youth from St. Ignatius Grammar School, played 
the part of Samuel, his son. [ohn Casey, Genevieve Ryan, Catherine 
Connors, .Martin Svaglic, Albert Soska, John McKian, ami Irving 
Crane played the other supporting rules. April 12, 1935, was the time 
and Loyola Community Theatre the place of presentation. 

Success of the Players must also he traced t<i the efficient admin- 
istration nf Henrv McDonald, business manager, and to James Crow- 
ley, who handled the lighting and backstage effects for the plays. 
Mr. Charles Costello, director of the players, can he justly pleased 
with the accomplishments of his group during the past year. 

To teach the student how to use this vital equipment as well as to enable 
him to search out the law for himself, it is necessary that the up-to-date 
efficient law school maintain a well equipped library. Loyola's library at pres- 
ent contains more than ten thousand volumes, but new ones are constantly 
being added as new reports are published or works out of print become avail- 
able in the open market. Among the reports in the library are all state reports 
up to the institution of the National Reporter System, and that system, con- 
tinuing the state reports, up to the present date; two complete sets of Illinois 
State Reports; a set of Illinois Appellate Reports; the Federal Reporter, the 
American Series of Annotated Reports ; Rose's Notes ; L'nited States Statutes 

" Loyola Players - 
Front row: Svaglic, 
Burchard, C o n n e r y , 
Schramm, Lamey. Sec- 
ond row: Funk, Quirm, 
E. Crowley, J. Crowley, 
McGrath, McKian. 


■ Loyola University has encouraged her pupils to stud) - music, both 
secular and religious. Its musical organizations, the Musicians Club and 
the Choral Society, under the capable direction of Professor Graciano 
Salvador, did not confine their study to either religious or secular music 
exclusively, but during the year their main presentation was the Lenten 
Sacred Music Concert held at Kimball Hall, Sunday, March 10. The 
featured soloists of the concert were Misses Floros and Knight, sopra- 
nos; Misses Murray and Schlepowicz, altos; Messrs. Sevanaski and 
Blachinsky, tenors; and Messrs. Wright and St. Pierre, basses. The 
same singers formed the eight-voice capella choir, feature of the pro- 
gram. Since this year is the two hundred and fiftieth anniversary of the 

birth of Johann Bach, celebrated German composer, the Choral Society sang 

his Here Yet Azvhile and Choral Prelude. 

and Digests; the American Digest System; Negligence and Compensation 
Cases Annotated; American and English Annotated Cases; English Reprints 
and English Reports to date, together with Digests; Corpus Juris; Encyclo- 
pedia of Pleading and Practice; American and English Encyclopedia of Law 
(second edition); Ruling Case Law; Cyclopedia of Pleading and Practice; 
Cyclopedia of Evidence; Illinois Digests and Statutes, ami a well selected 
collection of textbooks. 

Having thus examined the equipment of the Law school, let us consider' Club— Above: Mr. Salvador, Director. Front row: Mulcahy, Blachinsky, 
, Roche, Walsh, Sweenev. Second row: Laskev, Arthur, Sullivan, Dillon, Sutfin, 
.r. Third row: Cook, Merkle, McNellis, Bell, Wright, Strigl, Faltysek 

Page 220 

the method of teaching and glance briefly at the subjects offered. A little re 

than a generation ago one who was preparing for the bar was commonly 
said to be "reading law." Today he is more correctly termed "studying law" 
for, while in those days the principal source of material for the student was 
found in texts and commentaries, especially the works of Blackstone in Eng- 
land and Kent and Story in this country, today the student, in a sense, writes 
his own textbook or commentary in his notes, gleaned from actual cases, class- 
room lectures and collateral reading. Tin's i> true because law is taught today 
l>v means of the case system, introduced by Professor Langdell oi Harvard 
in the 19th century. The case system is just what its name implies, a study of 
law l>v examination of the principal, or u> use the legal term "leading," cases 
in the various fields of law and equity. Langdell originated the system by 
assigning to his students a number of citations, that is references to volumes 
cit reports by number, page and case name, to search out in the library and 
examine for the chief points relevant to the topic at hand. In its earliest form 
the system was exhausting to students and professor because of the number 
of students using the reports, the many extraneous points in the cases and the 
difficulty oi covering the held properly by using only the reports. As a logical 
result the case system was refined by use until today all of the mechanical 
work is done for the student by the editors of the casebooks. 

Casebooks are compilations of cases in which the author has outlined the 
held of law discussed, but instead of treating the matter as a running text 
has selected cases illustrating the points, edited out material impertinent to 
the topic and. then arranged the cases in chapters and sub-chapters so that the 
student can know at all times the points for which he is searching, and in 
working out the cases can build tor himself a comprehensive knowledge of the 

( To Page 237) 

■ Loyola University Mixed Chorus. 

Page 221 


A C K 



A L S 


• Bask 



* The basketball team representing Loyola University during the past 
season was the weakest in the regime of Coach Leonard Sachs as far as 
a winning percentage is concerned, but in the quality of sportsmanship 
and team play, the ultimate high purpose of all intercollegiate athletics, 
the season was one of the most successful in the annals of the school. 
A suicidal schedule, calling for competition with the best teams in the 
country, coupled with a small, inexperienced squad further troubled by 
injuries, spelled downfall for Loyola. 

An entirely new team had to lie built around three returning veter- 
ans; four "L" men and seven substitutes were lost. Captain Joe 
Schuessler, Bud Ash, and Ned Youngs — the first two were monogram 
men — were the veterans around whom Larry Furlong and the regular 
sophomores, Ed Calihan, Mary Colen, and Ed Murray were arranged. 
Thirteen men in all comprised the l c '35 squad, Bob Haskins, fohnnv 
Brennan, Hill, Steve Hletko, Jack Mohery, and Ed Schneider being the 
reserves. Injuries during the season caused the temporary absences of Ash, 
Furlong, Haskins, Hletko, Floberg, and Schneider. Major monograms were 
awarded to Capt. Schuessler and Ned Youngs, the only graduates on the 
squad, and to Ed Calihan, Ed Murray, Marv Colen, Larry Furlong, and Ed 
Schneider, player-manager. 

The playing season opened after two months of practice with a 36-29 
win from Arkansas State College at Loyola. This tilt marked the first inter- 
collegiate game for Colen, Murray, Calihan, and Furlong, so Captain Schuess- Squad — Above: Coach Leonard Sachs. Front row: Colen, Calihan, Schuessler, 
Ash, Furlong. Second rozv: Driscoll, Floberg, Hlectko, Schneider, Lang, Brennan. 

Page 224 

IE %••*«.■■ IK %■ ■ 

Ier took it upon himself to take scoring honors with a total oi twelve 
points, which feat was duplicated in the following game with Ripon 
College when Colen made twelve to help turn hark the visitors 37-28. 

Duquesne University of Pittsburgh, one of the leading quintets in 
the country, offered Loyola its first real test of the year, but the Loy- 
olans were not equal to the visitors and dropped a 38-23 contest. St. 
Ambrose College of Davenport came to Loyola two days later, and 
handed the Sachs' cagers their second defeat, by a score oi 22-16. 

The third home game in five days was with Michigan State College 
of East Lansing; Loyola lost by 26-19. Although Loyola was leading 
13-8 at the end of the first period of play, a strong and determined 
offense by the Michigan quintet netted their winning points while the 
chief Loyola scoring was being done by Ed Murray. A rest of a few 
days over the Christmas holidays helped Loyola to return to the win- 
ning column, Beloit College of Wisconsin succumbing 37-30 in a rough game 
in which forty-three fonls were called. Every Loyolan in uniform saw some- 
action, despite a dangerous second half rally by the visitors. 

Grinnell College, a strong team from Iowa, held Lovola to four points in 
the second half while coming from a 19-9 halt score to win 28-23. Colen's 
four free throws in the second period were not enough to win, but were suffi- 
cient to keep Loyola in the lead until the final two minutes of play when the 
winning scores were made. The first road trip of the year was a journey to 
Pittsburgh through Detroit, coming hack via Indianapolis. At the Universitv 

■ Above: Captain Joe 
Schuessler. Right: A 
-ail part of the Western 
State game. 

{'age 225 

of Detroit, Loyola played good ball to win 2 r '-10, but two nights later. 
Assumption College of Sandwich, Ontario, scored a last minute basket 
to take a 24-22 game. Duquesne University of Pittsburgh found no 
difficulty in taking a 51-22 win. Butler University won the final game 
of Loyola's trip at Indianapolis by 43-25. 

Before the semester examinations. Western State came to Lovola 
for the Chicagoans' fifth game in seven days, and for the Sachs Night 
celebration. But the road weary cagers were unable to cope with a vet- 
eran team. As a result, the Michigan squad handed Loyola a 42-33 loss. 
At half-time Coach Lennie Sachs was presented with a trophy by the 
Monogram Club in recognition of his outstanding success, and his fine 
loyalty and service to Loyola. In return, Mr. Sachs donated the cup as 
a yearly award to the senior most adept in athletics, holding a high scho- 
lastic average, and showing an all-around interest in school activities. 
Lovola returned to the floor after the mid-year exams to meet defeat at 
the bands of the University of Cincinnati, 37-23. The second journey of the 
year started immediately, with Columbia College of Dubuque winning the 
first tilt, 20-17. The following night St. Ambrose showed the power which 
won for it the Iowa conference championship by downing the travelers 35-25. 
After a day of rest St. Louis University staged a. quick, last minute rallv of 
eight points to win 40-32. A return to Chicago for a few days did not give 
the cagers enough rest, and Western State had no trouble in running up a 
57-28 win at Kalamazoo. 

■ Above: Ed Cali- 
han. liight: 'i'Ue 
colorful Indians 
from South Da- 

St. Louis University came to Loyola for the second last game of the 
year and won 41-34; a strong second half Loyola rally was in vain. 
The yearly Dad's Night banquet and celebration were held together 
with the season's finale; the- University of Detroit furnished the- oppo- 
sition. After the banquet Uk- Dads assembled in Alumni gymnasium 
to watch a determined Loyola squad win its tilth game of the year. 
and its first in ten starts, by a 43-2 ( ) score. Captain Joey Schuessler 
and Ned Youngs were given outstanding ovations by the spectators 
as they, the only two graduating veterans, left the floor during the 
closing minutes of play for the last time, 

B The freshman basketball squad of 1935 was one of the best in recent 
years. Although losing four of ten games, the talent shown and ex- 
perience received augurs well tor varsity competition in the near future. 
The American College of Physical Education was met in a home and home 
series, Loyola losing 26-24 and winning 33-20. Wright Junior College man- 
aged to take two one-point battles from our freshmen, 35-34 and 32-31. The 
team representing Loyola University School of Dentistry fought hard hut lost. 
34-32, in the first meeting with the freshmen; in the second game the Frosh 
won more easily, 32-21. The Illinois College of Optometry split even, winning 
from us, 24-22, and losing, 45-22. The other two victories came when North 
Park College lost, 34-23, and when the Oak Park Y. M. C. A. squad dropped 
a 38-30 title. Cart Winkler, Pill Shean, Pill Flanagan, Johnny Hughes. Kd 

" Above: Man 

Col en. Left: 

The sky is the 


Page 22 


Fitzgerald, and Bob Brennan were awarded numerals at the conclusion 
of the season. 

■ St. Xavier High School of Louisville set a new scoring record in 
the first round of the Twelfth Annual National Catholic Interscholastic 
Basketball Tournament by overwhelming St. Benedict High School of 
Shawnee, Oklahoma, 77-17. To prove their burst of power was not a 
momentary thing, the Kentucky squad went on to win the Mundelein 
trophy, emblematic of the national title. For the consolation champion- 
ship, Fenwick High School of Oak Park won a 21-17 game from 
Columbia Academv of Dubuque. The coaches of both winners, Bob 
Schuhmann of Xavier and Tom - Lawless of Fenwick, were the two 
Lovola graduates and former Rambler stars whose teams were entered 
in the tourney. 

As in the past, the classic drew the outstanding teams of the coun- 
try; the far west was represented by two California schools, St. Elizabeth 
High of Oakland and Serra High of Hollister; both squads were elim- 
inated in the first round of play. The west claimed third place honors, how- 
ever, when the popular Sioux Indian team from St. Francis Mission, South 
Dakota, defeated St. Mary's, Anderson, Indiana, 33-15. In defeating the 
Indians, 26-6 in the semi-finals, Xavier stamped itself as a pre-final favorite 
to beat St. Mel for the trophy. The Chicagoans' semi-final victory over St. 
Mary, 34-20, had not forced them to the limit, however, and the Kentuckians 

" Above: Larry 
Furlong. Right: 
First round of 
the Tournament. 

were battling to the la^t minute of play before winning, 2 ( '-J4, in one of 
the most evenly contested final games in the history of the tournament. 

From the cast nunc such squads as St, Mary of Dunkirk, Our Lady 
of Victory of Lackawanna, and St. Marv of Niagara Falls, all three 
from New York; and the Pennsylvania representatives, St. Bernard of 
Bradford, St. Joseph of Oil City, and St. Joseph of Pittsburgh. The 
south sent, besides Xavier, Catholic High of Baton Rouge and St. 
Benedict of Shawnee, Oklahoma. De La Salle of Minneapolis, Minne- 
sota, Notre Dame of Mitchell, South Dakota, Loyola of Mankato, 
Minnesota, and Cathedral of Duluth. Minnesota, were representatives 
from the north, while the remaining schools in the group of thirtv-two 
came from Illinois, Indiana. Iowa, and Wisconsin. 

Individual stars were as outstanding as in the past. Captain Phil 
Reverman of St. Xavier led his champions with a new personal scoring 
record when the Kentuckians won their first-round title. In that game the 
diminutive forward proved that height is not all that counts in the cage game. 
Scoring a total of twenty-nine points, Phil bettered the mark of twenty-three 
set by I'M Krause of De La Salle Institute of Chicago in 1929. 

Paul Pare, St. Mel star, anil Eugene Zagorski id" St. Marv of Anderson 
were the other two forward selections on the all-Tournament team. At the 
center post the officials picked John Schmidt of Pittsburgh's St. Joseph squad, 

(To Page 2!6) 

• A >ove : Ivi 
MurrsLi Let- 
li Schuhmann 

and his \ 

H Track at Loyola has long maintained its position as a major sport by 
the excellencies both of its athletes in the field and on the track and of 
its competition. While it is true that the team has men (if proven abiltiy, 
still it is the untrained athlete who through his own hard work and the 
coaching facilities, makes up the backbone of the squad. Coach Alex 
Wilson, now completing his third year as the Loyola mentor, has done 
much to help the inexperienced man in furthering his policy that has 
proved so successful. 

A strong held event group was the strength of the 1935 squad. Jerry 

Reimann and Boh Xotolli took care of the shot put, while two newcomers. 

Ed Caliban and ( lart Winkler, furnished the power for the javelin. Bob 

Christianson and Joe Koerper laid emphasis on the discus. Bob Runtz, Dick 

Sierks, Ozzie Schneider, and Paul Rafferty specialized in the high jump. 

broad jump, and pole vault events. 

The track specialities have both new and old men. Captain Tom McGinnis 
finished bis collegiate career in the quarter mile, while Bob Lyons showed 
promise oi stepping into Tom's vacated position. Harry Hofherr, 100 and 
220 yard dash man, George Tittinger, half mile star, and Charlie Schott, an 
able miler, returned after a year's competition. Bernie Brennan, cross country 
veteran and captain for two years, took full charge of the longer distance 
runs. Bud Starrett, one of the best mid-west hurdlers, was lost through in- 
eligibility, throwing the burden of the event on Bill Crowley and Johnny 
Xurnberger. both inexperienced but promising men. 

■ Tkack Squad— Above: Coach Alex Wilson. Front roic: 0. Schneider, Schott, Wilson, Mc- 
Ginnis, Brennan, Tittinger. Second row: Eiden, Sierks, Hill, Nottolli, Calihan, Reimann, 
Mulcanv. Schneider. Third row: Mulvaney, Xnrnhergcr, Funk, Rafferty, Calahan, Lyons. 

The indoor season opened with a 48-46 win from Armour Tech in 
the University of Chicago fieldhouse. The Little Nineteen Champions, 
North Central College, easily subdued the Ramblers 74-21, while a few 
days later the University of Chicago almost repeated the score, winning 
74 2-3 to 20 1-3. The official end of indoor competition was made by 
representatives at the Central tntercollegiates held at Notre Dame. 

In preparation for a meet with the strong De kalh squad at Naper- 
ville, the Loyolans took to the outdoor track to subdue South Side Junior 
College by an S7 ' „. -S 1 ' \ score. As was expected, most oi the points came 
in the held events. De Kalh, however, came out on the long end of a 
9o-35 tally when injuries and ineligibility rulings sapped the strength of 
the Maroon and Gold bearers. Captain Tom McGinnis, Bob Lyons, Harry 
Hofherr, and George Tittinger represented Loyola in the annual Drake Re- 
lays, coming out fifth in the medley relay sprint after easily qualifying. 

m The largest prospective squad in the history of the school, sixteen men. 
reported tor cross country practice; hut by the time the first meet with .Mil- 
waukee State Teachers was held, the squad had heen reduced to Captain Tom 
McGinnis, Bernard Brennan, Charlie Schott, George Tittinger, and Walter 
Shiver. .Milwaukee easily won the meet 24-54. A little later Coach Alex Wil- 
son took his charges to the campus of the University of Notre Dame for the 
second dual meet of the year. Weakened by the loss of Schott, the Loyola 

■ Above: Captain Tom McGinnis. Below. One more lap to go. 

Pa, e 231 

■ Looks phony to us. 

harriers dropped the decision by a 45-60 count. In the next, a triangular, meet 
Loyola tied with VVheaton College for first place. Elmhurst was the third 
team. Tittinger and Brennan crossed the finish line to take the first two places. 
William Zepp, by running a record breaking race, acquired the individual 
championship for Michigan State Normal in the fourth annual Loyola Uni- 
versity Invitational Cross Country meet, while the flip of a coin gave the 
Michigan teachers the team championship trophy. Milwaukee State Teachers 
finished in a 45-45 tie with the Wolverines. In the following order came 
Illinois State Normal, 70; Bradley Tech, 90; VVheaton, 124; Loyola. 140; 
Illinois College, 166; North Central, 181. 

The start of an intramural cross country race. 

Pa tic 

(ROS» ««»■%■»* 

The season was completed with a dual meet against Elmhurst and 
Chicago lunior College. Loyola won from Elmhurst 27-30, while the 
juniors were defeated 16-43. Bernie Brennan took the scoring honors, 
with Mi< minis. Hill, and Tittinger finishing in that cider after three 
Elmhurst runners. After two seasons as captain of the harriers. Tom 
MxGinnis graduates from intercollegiate circles, the only Loyolan to be 
lust from this year's squad. Brennan, a junior, was elected captain for 
the squad of 1935 when the season closed with the awarding of mono- 
grams and numerals. With five veterans returning, and with new 
strength coming from freshman ranks, Loyola is looking forward to 
her best cress country season. 

H A record of five victories and but one loss tells in brief the successful story 
of the varsity swimming squad, one of the best aquatic groups in the mid- 
west. Idle University of Chicago repeated its 43-41 win of the preceding 
season in conquering Loyola by that identical score, while .Milwaukee State- 
Teachers, Armour Tech, Michigan State College, South Side Junior College 
and Wright Junior College found the Loyolans too strong for them. 

Coach Alex Wilson's charges opened the season with victories over South 
Side and Wright colleges by 46-29 and 51-24 scores respectively. Scoring 46 
points, Loyola then outdistanced Milwaukee and Armour in a triangular 

' Cross Country Team — Above: Captain Bernie Brennan. Front row: Hill, 
McGinnis, Titlenger. Second rote: Driscoll, Schott, Callinan. Wilson. 

0YQ L , 

affair, the Wisconsin team finished second, 29-20. Chicago's win was ad- 
ministered in Bartlett gymnasium, after which Loyola traveled to East 
Lansing to defeat Michigan State by the same 43-41 score. A squad 
composed almost entirely of inexperienced substitutes edged out South 
Side 38-37 to close the official season. 

Max Brydenthal, Central A. A. U. 200-yard breast stroke champion 
and record holder, represented Loyola in the National Collegiate Meet at 
Harvard. Jack Kalsey of Michigan's champions defeated Brvdenthal for 
the breast stroke honors, but Max took second place. His three points 
were the first made in the National Collegiate swimming championships 
by a Loyolan. 
The squad this season was captained by Ed Ertz who graduates with Bill 
Trick. They are the only losses by graduation. Jimmy Elwell, free style dis- 
tance man, returns as captain. The other returning monogram men are Brv- 
denthal, Cordon Cornelius, National Junior A. A. U. 100-yard free style 
champion, and Willie Hopp. Roy Coettsche, Ken Kruckstein, Max Shapiro, 
and Bill Burns, numeral winners; and Hill Lynch and .Art Krausman likewise 
return for intercollegiate competition. 

■ The tennis squad representing Loyola University during the 1934 season 
was one of the best in the school's history. With all monogram men returning 
for competition, a strong team was expected when this season started, but only 
one man. Ellsworth Richardson, found it possible to compete. Assuming the 
role of captain, Richardson organized a group of live men, none of whom 
had played intercollegiate tennis before. Crowley and Mood}' of the law- 
school, and Crifhn, Hon Swafford, and Kelly from the arts campus formed 
the squad. 

" A b o 7' c : Captain Ed 
Ertz. Below: What a 
s\\ an ! ' The baton 
changes hands. 

The first meet of the season was lust to Armour Tech 4-3 after one day 
of practice. As we go to press, the squad lias encounters scheduled with 
De Paul University, Armour Tech, George Williams College, Aurora College, 
ami Wright Junior College. De Paul was defeated twice during the 1934 
season, while both Aurora and George Williams won close decisions from 
the Ramblers. With more practice and experience, the future of the tennis 
squad is exceedingly bright. 

B Ray Grunt, veteran Loyolan golfer, was elected to captain the 1935 Ramb- 
lers as the summer sport officially began. John l'ashall, captain last year, and 

■ Above:. There goe 
another record. Right 

Over the t«.ii. " Look mi 

Walter Carroll formed the veteran group, while Ray Peck and Joe Lynch 
completed the squad. Pashall and Gmnt represented Loyola in the National 
Intercollegiates. Paid Jacobson, ex-professional of Olympia Fields and 
famous trick artist, again coached the Maroon and ( iold representatives. In- 
door practice was held in the Alumni Gymnasium when weather proved ad- 
verse to regular competition, the men making use of the driving net. 

The season's schedule opened with a warm up meet with South Side 
Junior College in preparation with a match with Western State College's 
strong squad. While nothing definite in the way of scores was known as we 
went to press, forecasts were most favorable for another successful season, 
although the University of Chicago and Northwestern University are most 
likely to finish a strong schedule. 

(From I'auc 229) 
and Ed Norris of Fenwick of Oak Park. Two Indiana schools, St. Mary's 
of Huntington and Central Catholic of Fort Wayne, by placing Robert Owens 
and James Agenbroad respectively, took two of the guard positions, the third 
man being Leonard Quick Bear of the St. Francis Mission. This was the 
second successive year the popular South Dakota player received this dis- 
tinctive honor. Lloyd Tircuit of Catholic High of Baton Rouge received the 
trophy for player of most value to his team. 

Each year it is said that "this tournament is the best of all we have had 
to date." That statement was true this year, the tournament advances in 
quality as well as in age. It will probably be true in the future, but to live up 
to its name, the Cardinal's Classic must present for sport followers of 1936 
tiie best high-school basketball in the United States. 

" Over the goal " It's 
a sure strike. 

(From Page 221) 

fundamentals of the law. In good casebooks no two cases are set forth on the 
same point, Each case adds just a bit to the knowledge gleaned in the pre- 
ceding cases, ur illustrates exceptions or variations arising from varying facts. 
These cases as reported in the casebooks are examined by the students for the 
facts, the reasoning applied, the general rule of law or exception derived from 
the facts, and the application of the law to them. This, in brief, is the "case- 
system of law study," generally used in the law schools of this country today. 
Although the case system is the underlying method of instruction, the profes- 
sor also teaches his subject by lectures, references to texts, and special treatises 
as he thinks best suited to present the material of the moment. 

It will he well to give -an idea of the subjects offered, because it is the 
common experience of law students that laymen have no conception of the 
methods of legal education or the branches offered in the law schools. The 
purpose of a law school is not to turn out a specialized practitioner who com- 
mands expertly a particular field of law but rather the purpose is to ground 
the student in the fundamentals of the principal legal topics. The field of law- 
is too vast to permit the master}' of any one branch in a lifetime. The law 
school merely takes the student into the vast central hall of the edifice, opens 
the doors of the corridors of the several halls and escorts him a few steps 
down each of them to point the way. When the student has finished his formal 
classroom career, he can elect which of these he will follow further. But until 
that time he is lint shown how to walk in each corridor. 

It used to be said that the law was divided into three grand divisions: 
non-contract, contract and property, the last lapping over the second. Roughlv, 
this is still true and therefore the law student is taught torts, the grand divi- 
sion of non-contract law dealing with the violation of personal rights arising 

(To Page 240) 

' There goes still an- 
other record. 


C [ 

G R A D 

A T I 

Ill fl\l 

B Loyola Alumnus is the quarterly publication of the alumni of the 
University, of which issues this year appeared in November, February, 
and April. In the November issue the feature article was written by 
the Reverend Joseph F. Reiner, S. J., dean of the College of Arts and 
Sciences from 1923 to 1931. Among other well-known alumni whose 
articles appeared during the year were the Reverend Daniel Lord, 
S. J., Most Reverend James Griffin, D. D., Michael Kannally. James 
Mangan, Jerome V. Jacobsen, S. J., and Edward J. Mehren. 

The Reverend Samuel Knox Wilson, S. J., president of the Uni- 
versity, published a revised edition of his textbook, American History, 
during the vear. The revised edition brings the matter up to the pres- 
ent day, and even includes a sympathetic treatment of the New Deal. 

The alumni of the Medical School have the most active organiza- 

(From Page 237) 
by creation of law; property law, with respect to basic rights in land, titles, 
and future estates; contracts and its several branches which have now reached 
maturity and been subdivided into other branches, into agency, insurance, 
partnership, domestic relations, which are based on contract and moral con- 
cepts as well as protected by statutes; corporations, private and public; trusts, 
which involve contract and property laws ; bailments, carriers and sales, which 

" Above: Toseph A. McLaughlin, S. )., Moderator of Alumni Association. Bclozv: Com- 
mencement address, June, 1934. 

Page 24V 

tion of any division of the University. At the traditional reunion and 
dinner dance, held this year at the Edgewater Beach Hotel, the Class 
of \'>2'> had the largest representation and won the coveted title oi 
"King for the Day." The dental alumni rival their professional fellows 

in activity. Each Near they hold a reunion and homecoming. This 
year it was on April 8th and 9th. 

Difficult it is to keep the alumni of a school organized. Many 
practical problems must be solved before their interest can take the 
form of concrete accomplishments. Each year the alumni organization 
of Loyola University makes progress toward its goal, and the goal 
it has set for itself, unification of the graduates, seems to he only a 
matter of time. 

are members of the contract group; hills and notes, another member oi the 
first division of the law, in reference to negotiable paper and wills, a statutory 
subject covering the right to dispose of property at death. These subjects, 
together with conflict of laws which harmonizes the variation in national laws 
and sets rules for their administration, are known as the subjects of the 
substantive law. 

When the student has completed his work in these topics of the law, 

■ Above: Official organ of The Alumni Association. Below: Another view of the com- 
mencement address. 




I • « = i! j .- » > 

1 »• f. ■' l|, 

I ■■ i i I |H li j „ 


Page 241 


B lime 13, 1934, was the date of the Sixty-Fourth Annual Commencement 
of the University. The Reverend Samuel K. Wilson, S. J., president, officiat- 
ing at the annual commencement for the first time, presented degrees and 
certificates to six hundred and fifty-six graduates, representing the various 
colleges of the University. The College of Arts and Sciences had one hundred 
and eighty graduates, the Schools of Nursing, one hundred and thirty-seven, 
the School of Dentistry, one hundred and one, the School of Law, thirty-nine, 
and the Graduate School, nineteen. 

The principal speaker of the exercises was the Reverend Peter Guilday, 
Professor of Church History at the Catholic University. He spoke on "The 
Jesuits and Higher Education in America." Father Guilday was awarded an 
honorary degree for his distinctive work as an historian of the activities of 
the Catholic Church in America. 

which he will ordinarily do in three years in the day division and four years 
in the night division, he has his choice of one of two degrees depending upon 
his background and his average — the degree of Bachelor of Laws, LL. P>. or 
Doctor of Law, J. D. 

A backward glance shows us then, that the Loyola University School of 
Law is a practically equipped institution, centrally located in the heart of a 
principal city, offering courses in the fundamentals of law, training young 
men to lie practical Christians while practicing law. For twenty-seven years 
it has been serving the community and the L T niversity. Its background is 
founded in the principles of Catholic education and training. It has a double 
lime Commencement at the Stadium. 

Page 242 

Each year the baccalaureate service for the graduating class is held in 
St. Ignatius Church on the Sunday before commencement. Monsignor Wil- 
liam R, Griffin, of the class of 1902, delivered the address in 1934. 

On February 6, in St. Ignatius Auditorium the Mid-Year Convocation 
was held. President Wilson presided at the exercises and presented forty- 
eight certificates and diplomas to candidates. The chief speaker was the Rev- 
erend John W. Barrett, Diocesan Director of Catholic Hospitals of Chicago. 
Father Barrett showed how Loyola graduates must carry their collegiate 
training into their lives, how they must follow the principles of Catholic 
ethics and religion. 

1935 commencement closes another chapter in the story of Loyola Uni- 
versity. Graduates of another year are entering the world to project the 
principles of Catholic education into daily life. 

heritage: first that bequeathed by the long line of lawyers who by the bond 
of brotherhood existing' between members of the learned professions through- 
out the ages have bequeathed to aspiring members of the present day the 
culture and learning which they worked out and enunciated as the funda- 
mental principles of the positive law; and secondly, the traditional heritage of 
Catholic education and culture extending directly hack four hundred years 
through the Society of Jesus and into the remote ages of Christianity through 
the great medieval universities. This double heritage it passes to its graduates, 
sending them into the world, practical lawyers, trained students and above all 
Christian gentlemen. 

" commencement address. February. 1935. 

■ Traditionally brilliant are the Loyola Union dances. More than traditional- 
ly brilliant were the three affairs held this year. Beautiful music characterized 
the Fall Frolic, music more appealing than usual — smooth rhythm from the 
suave dance band of Carleton Kelsey. The Gold Room of the Congress and 
Kelsey's appealing orchestra started off the social season perfectly. Washing- 
ton's birthday saw the second Union dance, as the Sophomore Cotillion took 
place in the Boulevard Room of the Stevens Hotel. 

(From Page 20") 
structed to transfer the Maher collection to the St. Ignatius library. To 
anticipate, when the college library was moved in 1922 to the North Side, the 
Maher collection was broken up and scattered amongst the rest of the books. 
When it was reassembled, in 1932, nearly half of it had disappeared. It has 
since been built up to about one thousand volumes. 

The faculty library was for the first time made completely available to the 
students in 1921-22. when also the first full-time assistant librarian was em- 
ployed. But the students' and faculty libraries were not physically merged 
into one until the summer of l c )22, with the removal of the college to the 
Lake Shore Campus. The old students' library was left for St. Ignatius High 
School on the West Side. The new unit library, housed on the ground floor 
of the Administration Building, had 35,567 volumes. Father William Kane, 
S. ]., who was librarian at the time of the moving of the librarv, was suc- 
ceeded for one year by Father Claude J. Pernin, S. J., and he in turn by 
Father Philip Froebes, S. J., who continued as head of the library until Father 
Kane came back in 1930. From 1^22 onward, the Jesuit librarian has always 
had lav assistants, amongst whom Miss M. Lillian Ryan has the longest 
record of service, 1923-31. 

(To Page 2-IS) 

Sophomore Cotillion at the Boulevard R< 


Out training. 
Where did it go? oor to the right. 

my big sister imething with'em after a certain length of time. And Why? Crozvley getting a 

fix A'< 0. K. Even he'll get a degree some day. Black look. 

/our bridges in Boy looka that oxygen tear "... Regret to inform you ya Frank, 

li'hat did lor some pin'. into that hydrogen. takes six decimals t barristers. 

■ The crowning Union dance of the year was the Junior-Senior Prom held 
at the Medinah with Tweet Hogan supplying the famous music that has made 
him so well known among college men. Can anyone ever forget the regal 
splendor of the Prom King and his court? Three sparkling affairs were these, 
and they were supplemented at regular intervals by the four informal jam- 
borees which have proved so popular in past years. 

Fraternity dances comprise the greater part of Loyola's social life, how- 
ever, and this year they met witli more than ordinary success. Pi Alpha 

(From I 'age 2-16) 

The removal of the library to the North Side, together with the increasing 
demands which modernized class methods made upon the library, gave rise to 
a temporary confusion in its management. The old card catalogue was not 
brought to the North Side until the Autumn of 1924, and the old accession 
records were not brought over until 1930. Bewildered assistants began a new 
catalogue, but gave it up after a few hundred books had been catalogued ; 
began new accession records, superimposed new accession numbers, new nota- 
tions, upon the old ones; experimented with the idea of open access to shelves 
(which was mainly responsible for the loss of about 12,000 volumes in eight 
years) ; and generally tried to accomodate themselves to a new situation. 
Their difficulties were increased by the fact that the present book collection 
has been made up by assembling five separate collections, with four separate 
sets of accession numbers. One of these minor collections, numbering about 
one thousand volumes, is the engineering library used in planning the Chicago 
Sanitary System. It was presented to the library in 1923 by Air. Lyman 
E. Cooley. 

Pi Alpha Founders' Day Formal. 

(To Page 250) 

Page 24S 

Indians discover Loyola, or vice versa. Out training. Stairing into space. 

Where did it go? Monek likes 'em all, 

v have to do something zvith'em after a certain length of time. And Why.' if they're big. 

0. K. liven he'll get a degree some day. Ye Editor opining. 

Don't change your bridges in Boy looka that oxygen tear "... Regret to inform you that your average 

the middle, or some pin'. into that hydrogen. lakes six decimals to zvritc. 


mieone gave him a sock, no doubt. Registered Nerts. Statue Father/ 

You'll catch cold and have to North Campus. Jimmy Quinn tuplct. 

go to the hospital. Come conic nozv, is thai like a little Record catch! One of the cycles of 

Tom Buckley and someone. gentleman? depression, no doubt. 

S. S. Loyola D'ya know "Who's Your Little Whosis"? 


He doesn't Jock so Loony. 
his is the I i m bit. 
fa! There's that 

Stop that hit and let's go horn 

Signed . 
Debate coach spreading it. 

I! V grotto go now. 
You can see he wasn't Logy Yogi 
zed! reared. Hennessy. 

. I moment of calm. 
Bet they make a touchdown during the first chukker. 

Calflove. He must have a They're trying to decide what comes after page 1. 

Equatorial exploration. reason for it. 

Lamey going to see "That's the good part . . . where all 

a daughter about those dashes are." JVe guess Monek or Fei 

a Mann. Heil! "Der Furor!" brung her. 

No doubt he wears that to keep his wigwam. If he has a wig. Whoa! He musta won this twice. 

Smilingly they face the end. Don't judge too harshly. He has McManns and a ringer from the track team 

a nice sister. Are they really off duty or just off? 

What's this, an ad- Darn white of her We know they've just 

vertisement? to pose like this, read Ho-Huin. John (Words) 

wasn't it.' Sean o' the 3 Stars McKian 

That's where we got our B. S. All pop corned up. Gym nasties. 

They oughta 
'dint that dome 
vith hair tonic. 

We leant Western pictures.' 

Classical Club meeting. 

Take that thou varlct. 

Grand March of the Push Ball. 

Maaa there's thai The faculty has to do something 
man again.' so they do this. 

A crozvd rushing First semester summary of the 
to an 'Of Club' Horace course. (We used a 

meeting. pony and so did you!) 

Rcgistrared Studes. 

Philosophy Club involved in a discussion of 
Man's Natural Rights. 

ame it yourself — we're tired. What are they Join, nursing a grudge? Here's the cause of most of a 

The reasons why last year's Annual was late too. Life Section Editor's :. 

Crowley barking 
forth an ultimatum. 
Come on, Monek. no doubt. 

Well, you try real hard and you'll 
And then she put her graduate yet. 
head on my shoulder 
"De Profundis ..." like this and . . . 'Tenshunnnn! 

They'll be along soon. 

Taken without a boat to show what the campus looks ///.•< 
from a boat. 

Shits all right for long hauls. 
Tex only yds out once in a while but when lie does . . 

Catholic .lotion. 
I read that one in Ho-Hum. 

One kind of gargling The ol' Man of the 

that'll give you that Accounting. 

tell tale breath. 

They've fust discovered a new way to isolate 

the moron. 

Did you ever see Father Bollock go boop boop 

boop with his old baton. 

Hanging out the dirty linen. Will that iceman never come? A patient waiting. 

bate: .Inns are dangerous things to have around. You'd Just finished Ho-Hum no 
knozv it was (Jiiinn as soon as yon saw the arm. doubt. 

Ga»iboli>i<i o)i the green? 

One bell, — no belles. Xiee picture; — especially the one *>;/ ///.' right 

Lambda kept to its tradition of three formal dances a year — dances eminently 
successful. The first was at the Belden Stratford Hotel with Art Wise supply- 
ing the music, and the second, the Founder's Day formal, was held in the 
Silver Room of the Knickerbocker Hotel. 

Alpha Delta Gamma took her first social bow of the year at the Midland 
Club and closed with the ever-successful annual Kazatska. What a dance ' 
Delta Alpha Sigma and Phi Mu Chi each ran a highly successful affair near 
the end of April. 

(From Page 248) 

In the meantime, the libraries of the professional schools and other divi- 
sions of the University had been growing in size and in complexity of service, 
and were having their own problems of administration. By 1930, there were 
five libraries in the University: the Lake Shore Campus, the Downtown Col- 
lege, the Law, Medical, and Dental Schools. Their book collections totaled 
66,306 volumes, of which 42,785 were in the North Side college library. They 
were receiving 437 periodicals. They were served by a staff of eight full-time 
librarians, and eight part-time assistants. Their total budget for expenditures 
was a little more than $25,000. About that time, a plan was set up for the 
gradual co-ordination of the university libraries; but the obstacles in the way 
of that plan were many. Out of it has come, so far, only one detail: a union 
catalogue, to be kept in the main library unit, on the Lake Shore Campus, 
with entries upon cards of diverse colors to represent the holdings of the 
various libraries. The Dental School library first sent in its entries, on buff 
cards, in 1933. The Law School cards, green, were filed in 1934. The Medical 
and Downtown libraries have not yet completed their cards. 

(To Page 252) 

Fall Frolic at the Gold R 


•N when ■.... 
foolin' , we 
dn't really 
mean it. 
ttiait Scroungers. 

_ tit£ „ _ _ nave yd firof yoitr Fun jab Brcmncr and Little Orphan Jack'u 

little mittens.' 
Jim Yore tells the lads from the gym floor. Some royally no doubt, ho.! 

Always a smile, lhil then 
he doesn't net the cuts. 

Pose, repose, and expose. 

Gargling, no doubt. 

Staff mem hers 

On the west side probably the high-light of the year was the Junior-Senior 
Prom of February 20th with Carl Noble and Carson Dennelly furnishing the 
rhythm at the Drake. 

Phi Chi's annual four-chapter formal in the Oriental Room of the Knick- 
erbocker featured Don Korkham's music and a sensational girl singer. Phi 
Alpha Delta ran off a notable formal in the Grand Ballroom of the Drake 
late in the year. Dances followed dances; scarcely a week went by without 
one, and every one was one of the integral parts of Loyola's greatest social 

(From Page 250) 

The main library of the University, which had been housed for eight 
years in the Administration Building", was given a new home in 1930, through 
the generosity of Mr. Edward A. Cudahy. Twenty years earlier, his elder 
brother, Mr. Michael Cudahy, had donated Michael Cudahy Science Hall, but 
had died before the building was ready for occupancy. Mr. Edward A. 
Cudahy felt impelled to carry further his brother's benefaction, and under the 
advice of the President of Loyola, Father Robert M. Kelley, S. J., offered to 
linance the construction and endowment of a library building. Plans were 
drawn by Mr. Andrew Rebori ; construction was begun promptly, and the 
Elizabeth M. Cudahy Memorial Library was dedicated on June 8th, 1930. 
The building, a modernized Renaissance structure in steel and concrete faced 
with Bedford stone, has a book capacity of about 175,000 and a seating 
capacity of 200. The mural on the west wall of the reading room, based on 
Father Marquette's holograph map of the Lakes region, was done by Mr. John 
Norton, who died last vear. The cost of building and equipment was §335,000, 

(To Page 281) 
halt Frolic "at tne Gi'/fd Room?" 

Page 252 

Chemistry zvith gestures. Fergot my belt this morning The crowd is tense; the bull is about to be thrown. 

but I'll hold up under the 
strain says Freddy. 

Which elass shall zee not go to first. Just a nice picture. Some fellows have the d est 

Aldige trying to decide idea of a good time. 

Just one of the lads. which assignment not Just dickering around. 

to do first. 
We spent four years lying around this campus. "Der Furor." 


■ The past year has been rather like a life in itself. At the be- 
ginning of the term we were feeling our way around, learning the 
language of the trade, finding out with what we were confronted. 
The Fall found us cultivating great ambitions, entertaining high 
hopes for our brain-child; building dream castles. During the 
Spring we began to see the less romantic side of those castles, 
and as Summer approached and our Book struggled through the 
final stages of production we began to be philosophical. With 
measured step we trod the paths we used to run. Misfortune was 
accepted with a sorrowful nod where before it had been attacked 
with epithets. We grew old and sage and were wont to pat our suc- 
cessors with kindly hand and say that it was worth while, my son, 
but it was a long, hard grind. 

■ But now it is done and for that fact we have to thank our en- 
graver, our photographer, our printer, and in all modesty, each 
other. Matty, of Standard Engraving, will never get all the credit 
due him from any editor, because we do like to feel that we have 
had something to do with the success of the book. John Roach, 
number one picture man at Root's, not only is willing to go any- 
where with his little carload of equipment, but actually seems 
to like it all, makes his subjects envious of their image. Frank 
Vander Heiden of the Loyola University Press promised to do a 
great job and the last we saw of him gave evidence of his intention 
to keep that promise. Whether he really did a great job is for 
you to judge. 

P A T R 

I I E 


«■■»«■■* BUILDimiG 

■ In the quarter of a century since its dedication in 1910, the Michael 
Cudahy Science Hall has gone through a gradual and constant evolution. 
Originally it was intended to be almost exclusively a science building, as the 
inscription "Scientiae et Religioni" on the corner stone will help to prove. 
No mention is made in the dedication of the other subjects which have since 
been taught within its walls, but those other subjects have been many and 
important, for the Cudahv Hall has for several years housed the College of 
Arts and Sciences. The story of the evolution of the building should be one 
of interest to every student of the College. The alumni, too, will probablv 
recognize the various changes and modifications in the adaptation of the 
building, changes which they themselves have witnessed. 

When Michael Cudahv furnished the Jesuits of old St. Ignatius College 
on the west side of Chicago with the financial backing necessarv to erect the 
first of the buildings of Loyola University to bear the Cudahv name and the 
second building on the Lake Shore Campus, the idea in his mind and in that 
of the faculty was the erection of a technical college under the administration 
of the Jesuits. The enthusiasm of Mr. Cudahv for Catholic education in 
general and for Jesuit education in particular induced him to finance the new 

Cudahy Hall is the red brick building slightly to the south of the exact 
center of the campus. It is constructed in the mission type of architecture, and 
the outside dimensions of it are about 144 feet by 70 feet. The building was 
constructed so that it faces the lake, and in the very center of the front, or 
eastern, side the dome of the observatory rises. 

Exactly in the middle of the eastern wall is the arched entrance. Two 
doorways lead into the front of the building. In the glass over one door was 
the legend "Chemistry." over the other, the word "Physics." When Cudahy 
Hall was first put into use, it was divided by a partition so that the effect was 
practically the same as if it were two buildings. The northern half of the 
building contained the chemistry department, while the southern half was 
especially devoted to physics. The reason for the division was to prevent the 
fumes from the chemistry classes from affecting the delicate instruments in 
the other department. As one enters the building, the two main staircases are 
still separated from each other bv the original partition, and on both the first 
and second floors the frames of the original partition are still to be seen. 

From the very beginning the plan of the first floor has never been radi- 
cally changed. Some of the rooms have been devoted to several different uses, 

(To Page 266) 

Page 264 







Patic 265 

(From Page 264) 
and the original partition in the center of the building was removed in the 
Autumn of 1922, when the building was abandoned for domestic purposes 
and the college moved here from the west side. The dean's office, once known 
as the office of the college prefect of studies, has always stood where it does 
now. at the head of the southern half of the grand staircase. At the southern 
extremity of the floor the physics department has always been located, its 
laboratory in the eastern corner and its lecture room in the western corner. 
Between the two are at present the offices of the department, but the room 
was originally used as the living room of the cook. The physics equipment 
room was once occupied by the teacher of physics. Much of the equipment 
for the laboratory, then as now, was kept in the glass cases along the walls of 
the corridor leading to the physics rooms. 

At the northern end of the same floor, in the northwest corner, we find the 
chemistry lecture room, and in the northeast corner, one of the chemistry 
laboratories. Only the freshman chemistry students, taking the courses in 
inorganic chemistry and in qualitative analysis, make use of this laboratory. 
The advanced chemistry classes as well, however, make use of the lecture 
room. The small room, number 112, with the legend "Research" inscribed 

(Tu Page 268) 




Page 266 


at Lake Street 
♦ ♦ 4 

Official Photographers for 



Special Rates to Loyola Students 
at All Times 

(From Page 266) 

upon its door, was intended originally for those conducting new investigations 
and special research in the held, but now, in addition to that function, it 
serves as the office of the head of the department. 

The stairway which the students now use to mount to the second floor was 
formerly considered as only an auxiliary stairway. The grand staircase to the 
second floor has been blocked off for many years, but it formerly rose from 
the head of the first flight of the main stairway at the entrance to the build- 
ing. The stair in the northern half of the building was to the right of a per- 
son as he mounted to the first floor. The first halt of the second flight of stairs 
went eastward; then it turned about and moved toward the west to a landing. 
This landing has since been blocked off, anil a floor has been laid over the 
stairway, so that the office of the student counsellor now stands at what was 
once the head of the northern grand staircase. The posts of the original rail- 
ing at the head of the stair are still to be seen in the wall separating Father 
building and mounting to the first floor had to run to his left to rise to the 
building and mounting to the first floor had to turn to his left to rise to the 
second floor. After making a turn similar to that in the north stair, he came 
to the second floor in what is now the western half of the faculty room. The 

(To Page 271) 

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(From Page 268) 
floor in the eastern half of that room has been laid over the old stairwa\ . The 
railing in the middle of the room once marked the edge of the landing at the 
head of the stairs. On the side of the post in the very center of the room is 
the hook that once held the end of the rising bannister. The woodwork in the 
corridor directly across from the dean's office rises along the wall and marks 
the inner bannister ol the old stair. 

Tlie second floor <<\ the Cudahy Building has probably undergone more 
alterations in the course of time than any other part oi the building. The 
northern half of the floor was originally designed for the study ol chemistry 
alone. The present laboratory in the northeast corner of the floor very el- 
lieientlv serves the needs of all the advanced chemistry classes, hut it was 
originally intended only for the study of quantitative analysis. In the north- 
west corner of the floor is room 213, now used as the biology lecture room 
hut designed to he the laboratory for organic chemistry. The tables were never 
actually installed in it, but the pipes were put into the Hour before it was 
decided to put the equipment in the other laboratory across the hall. Adjacent 
to the biology lecture room we have room 212 now used as a classroom; 
originally it was known as the "water analysis room," and it was used for 

(To Page 273) 


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Fibre and Corrugated Bores 
Walter S. Goodwillie, President 


Telephones Monroe 6707-8-0 


Page 21 

(From Page 271) 
that purpose for some tiinc. The covered pipes in the floor have excited the 
curiosity of main- a student of non-scientific subjects; the explanation that the 
room was once a laboratory should be satisfactory to all the curious. 

Even in the original plans, however, provision was made for the members 
of the community to live in the science hall until the time should come when 
separate living quarters could be erected. The southern half of the building, 
both the second and the third floors, was (died with a number of small roi w.r 
in which the Jesuits lived. In some cases the walls have been taken out be- 
tween two or three of the living rooms to make the classrooms we know as 
rooms 220 and 225. At the extreme south of the floor, before the walls were 
put in marking of) what we know as rooms 221, 222, 224, there was one long 
room. The designer originally had the idea that the large room could be 
turned into a mechanical drawing room if the need ever should arise. Very 
early in the history of the building this long room was utilized as the chapel 
of the community. The sanctuary of the chapel was in room 224, and any 
careful observer can see the hook of the sanctuary lamp still in the roof of 
that room. The same chapel furnishings as were used in the old chapel are 
now being used in the chapel of the Administration Building. The complete 

(To Page 275) 

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2548 Lale View Avenue 

Three year course. State Accredited 
Entrance requirement — Four Year 
High School . . . Affiliated with 
Loyola University . . . Conducted by 
the Missionary Sisters of the Sacred 
Heart . . . Catalog mailed upon 
request . . . This hospital has an 
ideal location, facing Line, In Park 



Wm. D. McNally, A. B., M. D. 



Examination of Air 

for Dusts unci Poisons 



John L. Mclnerney 



1 North La Salh Stmt 


Central 97(d) 



Irving Purl, Boulevard 
and Luke Shore Brivt 


Tht Sisters of Charity 


The Blessed Virgin Muni 


Phone Longbeach 0173 

(From I'iuic 27. -t) 
set of electric light buttons for the three rooms are in a single panel in the 
corridor, testimony that the three rooms were originally designed as one. 

Before describing the third floor and the observatory of the building, we 
shall go for a few minutes to the basement. Where the carpentry room now 
is, in the extreme northwest corner oi the basement, was the room devoted 
to furnace and foundry work. Included in tin- equipment were six blast 
furnaces, six blacksmithing outfits, anvils, forges, and the necessary tongs, 
sledges, and other tools. Where the present students' lounge, with it-- modern 
tstic furnishings, is situated, was the woodworking and cabinet working -hop. 
There were eight complete sets of equipment in the shop. With the passage 
ol time, the need for the technical equipment was growing steadilv smaller. 
Sometime in the middle of the 1920's the exigencies of space demanded that 
the school store away or dispose ol much of the equipment used in the 
mechanical arts and not of probable value in the making of repairs on the 
building. The southern half of the ground floor was given over to the dining 
quarters as long as the Jesuits lived in the building. The present accounting 
room was originally equipped and used a- the dining hall of the community. 
The small room immediately adjoining it was the kitchen. Across the hall 

(To Pa(jc 277) 

St. Ignatius' 
Church ami 



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410 South Michigan Ave., Fine Arts Building, Chicago, Illinois 


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Telephone Davis 2200 


The Only Bank 
in Rogers Park 

Uptown Sho-Card Studio 

4S0K Broadway ■ Phone Edge-water 371.5 

Creators of Modern Window- Displays . . . 
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R . J . P R A 

Tailor and Clt ant r 

Suits Made to Order in Latest Styles 

Cleaning, Dyeing, Remodeling, Repairing 

1145 LOYOLA AVE., Cor. Sheridan Road 


Phone Rogers Parle 4558 



Accredited by De Paul University 




67,7 :< S. Oalh 1/ Avemu 

Mother Cabrini 


Phone Monroe 7350 
The Hospital is fully approved and recog- 
nized by the American College of Surgeons 
and the American Medical Association 


and Mimeograph Supplies 
for All Duplicating Machines 


224 N. Desplaines Street ■ Chicago, 111. 

Peter M. Kelly 


Austin 1000 

Ginocchio Brothers 


Telephone Monroe GGSS 

E K S T R A N D 
Paint and Supply Co. 

Wholesale — Retail 
Wall Paper and Painters' Supplies 

.5-210 North Clark Street ■ Longbeach 0-200 
1030 Central St.. Eianston ■ Davis 75711 


Butler - Eggs 

••Reliable Brand" 


Armitage 4400 





Material Service Co. 


Engraving & Embossing Co. 

Manufacturers of High Class Christmas 
Greeting Cards, College and High s, Iiool 
Commenceii.en. Invitations and Announce- 
ments. . . . h?.j S. Franklin St., Chicago 


I From Page 275) 
from tin.' old dining room is room 24; originally it was meant to be a machine 
testing room, but the opportunity never came to use it for that purpose. Since 
1926 the students of the Academy have used it as a physics laboratory. 

Now let us mi unit the stairs to the third floor. There was never any par- 
tition on this level, but its space was not always used as it is now. The entire 
northeast corner of the floor is now devoted to the two biology laboratories. 
In the original scheme of things, the northernmost laboratory was a drafting 
room, as the skylight will testify. In the beginning, as now, room 318 was 
intended to he a biology laboratory, and it has been used for that purpose 
ever since Air. Paul L. Carroll, now Father Carroll, organized the biology 
department. Room M2, across the hall, is now another classroom, hut orig- 
inally it was divided into two living rooms. The rooms in the southeastern 
corner oi the floor, now used as offices by the members of the faculty, served 
until 1922 as living quarters for the scholastics of the community, just as the- 
re xiius on the second floor were used by the priests and administrative officers. 
Room 325, now used as the offices of the assistant professors of biology, was 
at one time a chapel for the Jesuits; then it served for a time as a laboratory, 
before being converted in 1929 into offices. 

(To Page 27") 


Everything in Law Books 

New and Second-Hand 

Any books you may need in Law School or 
PRACTICE can be secured from us at lowest 
prices. It pays to buy USED books, as new 
hooks are second-hand the moment yon secure 
them, and depreciate in value to the extent 
of 50% or more. 

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ENGINEERING BLDG., 205 Waoker Drive ■ Tel. Rand. 3341 




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Pipe Covering Contractors 

Superior 1329-1330 

Thomas ■/. Bi/nii , .//'. • William I'. Byrne 




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Page 27S 

(From Page -'77) 

A stairway leads from the third floor up to the dome of the observatory, 
where there is now another faculty room, The dome, mounted on steel wheels 
on a steel track SO that it ran revolve, and containing a sliding door which 
opens t" the sky, was originally intended to house a complete astronomy 
department, and some of the equipment was actually put int<> use. ['In 
pedestal for the telescope was mounted mi brick walls resting on the founda- 
tion, hut the telescope was never mounted, fur it became evident that the 
situation of the College in such a large and brightly lighted city as Chicago 
was far from an ideal location fur making astronomical observations. After 
the idea of an astronomy department became impracticable, the dome was 
given over to the Loyola News fur about three years to serve as the offices oi 
that publication. Two years ago the opportunity tor a change "i location came. 
and the Acres' moved its quarters to the ground floor of the Administration 

It has newer been either necessary or possible to devote Cudahy Hall ex- 
clusively tn science. Other practical demands have been made mi the resources 
of the building, and its usefulness has been divided among many purposes. 
The tradition oi a school, growing with the passage of years is largely con- 
tained in the story of its buildings. Every true student of Loyola should he 
familiar with the tradition of the University, with the story of Cudahv Hall. 

Id Dutch 


than airytmng else 

"CTW1 P28T1 11<2P 

y \J W.. 'U CIJL8. UL «S> C 

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J. A. Mulroy 

63.35 BROADWAY at Derm, ■ Suite :!2 



Lab. Hollycourt 0447 

Res. Rogers Pink TOiio 



Daily to 5:30. Mon., Wed. and Pri. Eve. 

7:00 to 9:00. Other Evenings and Sun. 

by Appointment. 

Flowers . . . 

sold at the Angel Guardian Orphan- 
age Florist are raised by the boys of 
the Orphanage. Telephone and Tele- 

Orders Taken 





America's Leading Institution for 
Embalming and Funeral Directing 

Catalogue and Further Information Fur- 
nished Upon Application. Tel. SEE. 4240 

John J. Kelly 



School Supplies, 

Equipment, Blackboards 

at Wholesale 

Send for complete illustrated 
catalog mailed free 


Telephone Victory .>.>.'<« 


A General Foods Product 

There are four different blends of Maxwell 
House Coffee for institutions. The coupon 
will bring you a trial pound for a free- 
test. Fill in and mail today. 

Without charge, send me a sample of Max- 
well House vita-Fresh Coffee. LU 3-33 

I am interested in coffee at about per 


(Note: Write your name and position on 

your business letterhead. Pin this coupon 

to it, with the information filled in above. 

Mail to Institution Dept., General Foods 

Sales Co., Inc., 4 100 Fillmore St Chi, -ago 


Gymnasium Equipment Co. 

Manufacturer! of Gymnasium, Baslcetbatl, 
Playground and Swimming Pool Equipment 



Dearborn Glass Company 

2500 WEST 21st STREET 

Telephont EEMlock 6700 


Approved by the 

American College of Surgeons 

Beautifully located facing 

Marquette Park 


«'ll [('Alio. ILLINOIS 




Accredits by 

The State of Illinois 

The University of Illinois 

The North Central Association of Colleges 

and Secondary Schools 

Page 2S0 

(From Page 252) 
and the endowment given by Mr. Cudahy is $100,000. Since then, Mr. < iidahv 
lias given $5,000 for the purchase of In inks, making possible the beginnings 
of a special collection of Jesuitica. With the books already in the library as a 
nucleus, this collection now numbers a little more than 4,000 volumes, of 
which 225 are rare books. 

Mr. Edward A. Cudahy's gifts crown a long roll of benefactions to the 
library. They began in iis first days, and have never ceased. The Loyolan 
wishes to express the gratitude of the students to all the donors to the library, 
from the earliest, buried in the obscurity of the past, to the latest. Dr. < )tt<. 
L. Schmidt, who has recently added to his mam- shifts of hooks a set of photo- 
stats of documents illustrating early Chicago history. That last gift has 
inspired the beginnings of a collection of documents, to he housed in the 
Cudahy Memorial Library, concerned chiefly with Catholic history in the 
Middle West. The library will eagerly welcome further accessions of letter-. 
records, and other documents to build up this collection. It is not too much to 
hope that one day it may make Loyola University a center for historical 
studies of the religious development of this part of the United State-. 


General Insurance 


1 7 5 W K S T JACKSON B U L E V A R 1 > 

W A B A S II 7 6 2 li 

Page 281 






Haymarh i 4410 




Candy Vending Machines 



North Shore 
Window Shade Factory 

Fine Window Shades Made to Order 

Cleaning and Reversing 


Sheldrake 174'.) - 1TJ0 - 2031 


Wholesale Distributor* 

Telephones Canal SS9S-4-S-6 

John Schmitz 
Cabinet Co. 



Architectural and Special 
Cabinet Work 



Telephone Bittersweet 7630 



2412 Indiana Avt niu 


Telephont Calumet 6130 


William J. McGah 

Lead Mould Electrotype Co. 


Telephone Buckingham 4691 





W m. C . Schreiber 
Lumber Co. 

T. J. CURLET, President 

Hardwoods . . . Pine . . . Cypress 

Lumber for Every Purpose 


Telephone Canal one. 

Page 2S2 

(From Page 101) 

Clinical needs of the school arc satisfied by a close affiliation with the 
largest and best organized Catholic hospitals in Lhe city and by utilizing the 
clinical opportunities of the city and county institutions. In this way Loyola 
University is fully equipped to teach the fundamentals of medical science and 
in give her pupils adequate clinical experience. Twelve hospitals in all receive 
internes from Loyola University. A wealth oi practical experience can be 
gained in the operating room and in actual bedside contact with patients. Each 
student in his junior and senior years has the Opportunity to enter the hos- 
pitals. The prospective doctor thus has the opportunity to study normal hospi- 
tal treatment and also abnormal cases. Not the least of the advantages of 
Loyola's system is the obligation on all senior students to spend a week at the 
Municipal Contagious Hospital and another week at the Municipal Tuber- 
culosis Sanitarium. Many of Loyola's graduates also win the coveted oppor- 
tunity to serve their interneship in Cook County Hospital. The right to this 
opportunity is decided by a rigid competitive examination, and merit is the 
only deciding factor. It is to the credit of Loyola's medical school that she 
produces a large percentage of the internes in the County hospital. Twelve 
men from the medical school secured those interneships this year. At Inst that 

(To /></<• 285) 

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training. A quick way to income. 

100 Words a Minute in 100 Days 

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Day .-lassos only. Kunill now. Classes begin quarterly: .Inly S, VXio; Oct. 14, 1935; 
• Ian. 13, 1036; April 13, 1936, Summer Classes — Day antl Evening in all regular 
subjects including: Business Administration, Executive Secretarial, Accounting, 
C. P. A. Preparation, Comptometrj and Business Machine Operation, Stenotypy, etc. 
Regular Vail Term Starts Sept. S, WS5 ■ Visit, write or phone Han. 1575 


c c^ejI E G E 




Accredited by 

The State of Illinois 

The University of Illinois 

The North Central Association of Colleges 

and Secondary Schools 

Best Wishes 

John R. Murphy Hospital 

Laboratory Supplies 

Thermometers — Hydrometers 
and Laboratory Apparatus 

You Are Cordially Invited to Visit 
Our Glassblowing Department 


S2D-835 Orleans street ■ Chicago, Illinois 
(Chicago Avenue Station) 

.1/ Your School Stort 





provides individual 

liquid soap at 





435 South Western Avenue ■ Chicago 




Su rgical I nstrum e n ts 

Bet. Wabash Ave. and Michigan Bird. 

University of Dayton 


Signe Carlson's 

"Nothing But Quality" 


POSTER AVE. ■ Longbeach S 

Branch Stores 


N. Clark St. ■ Longbeach 



Bryn Mawr Ave. ■ Juniper 



N. Clark St. ■ Longbeach 



N. Clark St. ■ Longbeach 



N. Damen Ave. ■ Longbeach 



Devon Ave. ■ Sheldrake 



Peterson Ave. ' Longbeach 



N. Western Ave. ■ Briargate 




Wm. J. Haas 


1824 W. Tan Buren St. ■ C 
Corner Ogden Avenue 
Telephone Xeeley 2S2S 

" •' 

Lanzarotta Bros. & Co. 



Hotels, Restaurants. Clubs 
and Institutions Supplied 

Packers of Tomatoes 

Telephone Canal 0860 

Page 284 

(From Page 283) 
number may not sound remarkable, but it will be seen to lit- truly laudable 
when we realize that it is one-ninth of (he graduating class and that one-half 
of the Loyola graduates who took the examination were successful. 

During the past year, however, the University has made another great 
Step forward in the institution of a new clinic. On March J 1 . 1935, a dis- 
pensary was opened in the building of the medical school at 706 South Lincoln 
Street. From '>:<)() until 4:00 daily the clinic is open, giving medical service 
to the poor ot the diocese. Twelve different services in all are offered: sur- 
gery; procyology; orthopedic surgery; eye. ear, nose, and throat; gynecology, 
urology; neurology; dermatology; pediatrics; pre-natal ; allegry; and arthritis. 
Ample floor space and equipment has been devoted to the clinic so as to insure 
complete diagnostic and laboratory procedures. Each student will serve a 
period ot ten weeks in the dispensary getting complete training in all routine 
and extraordinary clinical laboratory diagnosis. In order to he sure that the 
patients receiving the treatment are deserving of free service, held work is 
conducted by the students of the School of Social Work under competent 
supervision. The social service work is a valuable supplement to the work of 
the dispensary. Pastors, superiors in the parochial schools, parish and diocesan 





A Standard Catholic- 

fine shoes for 

College for Women 

Full recognition by: The Association 

men and women 

of American Universities. The Amer- 

ican Association of University Wom- 

at extremely 

en. The North Central Association of 
Colleges. The University of Illinois 

low prices 

with rating- in Class A. The Board of 

Education of Chicago for promotional 

credit. Confers degrees of Bachelor 

of Arts, Bachelor of Science in Mu- 


sic, Music Education, and Library 

Science. Courses in Speech, Art, ami 

Home Economics. Junior year may be 


spent in French Switzerland. Tuition 

and General Fee, per year. $180.00. 


Board and Room, depending- on loca- 


tion of room, $420.00-$500.00. Con- 

ducted by the Sisters of Saint Dom- 

inic of Sinsinawa. Wisconsin. 

25 Conveniently Located 

Neighborhood Stores 

Address the Secretary 

NEW Sensational 

11 Li !! S iid„ Blade 

Razor steel blade will hold 
edge. Opens and Closes with one hand. Made with metal handle at 50c. With Pyralin handle 
at $1.00. Order direct or from your school store. Money back guaranty. . . . 
GITS BROS. MFG. CO. • 1855 South Kilboum Avenue. ■ Chicago, Illinois 




BSOnswicl, 7800 

Rogers Park 0807 
North Shore Patrol 



Special Police and Watchman Service 

Furnished by Day, Night, Week or 

Month for Homes, Apartments, Stores. 

Uniformed Guards for Special 


F. .J. BURNS & CO. 

Wholesale Dealers 

Live Progs, Turtles, Preserved Crawfish, 

Etc., for Biological Studies 

Telephone Haymarket 1021 









Queen of Angels School 

Sisters of St. Dominic, Teachers 

Her. .1. J. Doody, D. !>.. Pastor 

Cobb, Whyte & Laemmer Co. 

C. J. Cobb • T. P. Whyte • J. E. Laemmer 

Builders and General Hardware 

Cutlery and Tools 

Telephone franklin 8214 


D. S. WILLIS. President 

Retail Distributors of All Fine 

Quality Coal and Coke 

Fritz Schoultz & Company 

5S West Lake Street ■ Chicago, Illinois 

Telephone State 77.';.'; 
Established 18S6 


Roll, Machine, Reserved Tickets for 

All Events 

Max W. Roos, President 

626 South Clark Street ■ Harrison 1225 


s.'.l W. NORTH AVE. Phone Lincoln ur>70 
Walter W. Sprixger, President 

Sixty-seven Tears in Business ■ Chicago 

Kasen Moving and Storage 

"The World Moves — So Dn !T>" 
Local and [,ini« Distance Mux in- . . . 
Moving • Packing ' Shipping ■ Storage 
... Piano Moving ■ Baggage Transferred . . . 


Page 286 

(From Page 285) 
social agencies, and Catholic physicians will co-operate with the dispensary in 

finding worthy patients. A departure from the ordinary dispensary methods 
will be the meeting of highly specialized clinics composed of the head- of the 
departments of medicine, surgery, gynecology, eye, ear, nose, and throat, and 
dermatology and attending specialists. Difficult cases of diagnosis will he 
handled by these clinics, and students will have the opportunity to hear ex- 
perls in consultation. 

In addition to the medical fraternities at the school, there are many or- 
ganizations devoted to fostering interest in medical problems. Notable among 
these organizations is the Moorhead Seminar. One of the strictest organiza- 
tions on the campus is this seminar, for members of it must maintain an 
honors scholastic standing, do assigned seminar work, and attend meetings 
without fail. The Honorary Seminar is another important scholastic organiza- 
tion. To become an associate member of it the student must maintain an hon- 
ors average for one year, and for permanent membership an honors standing 
lor two successive years. Other active clubs encourage the spirit of research 
among the members. .Meetings of the clubs give students an opportunity to 
follow the latest developments in the field of medicine and to advance prob- 

(To Pacjc 288) 



Our Lady 




M t . C armel 






5 5 8 6 



Pai/c 28/ 

(From Page 287) 
lems and solutions of their own. The Medical Science Club, under the leader- 
ship of Dr. \Y. R. Tweedy, conducted a series of meetings during the rear 
of seminar nature, marked by research papers read by students. The Yolini 
Medical Club, a new organization to Loyola and named in honor of Dr. Italo 
Volini of the medical school also tries to stimulate interest in extracurricular 
problems, and it had the special privilege during the year to listen to Dr. A. 
M. Dagliotti, Professor of Surgical Diagnostics at the Royal University of 
Torino, Italy. 







Resident and Day Students 



Wabash 1763 



Sisters of Providence 


Saint Mar n of Hie Woods 




■ ■ ■- — ,. ... . :-:■ _ ■ 1 

Page 2SS 

Teleplwnes: Randolph 2347-8, Ml Department* 


B E A L ES T.\ T E 


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A lighting survey will, il„. .-,i.l of „ 
"Sighl Meter" will tell how much 
li'.-lit you now linve in your liome, 
and how much you should have ac- 
cording to the new "Science of 

Seeing." For il.K fi service, ."11 

Randolph [200, local 197. 







T< h phom I!l in Island 1180 


Manufacturers ■ Distributors ■ Installers 
Metal Weatherstrips ■ Caulking Compound 



Page -'v 


Sanding, Waxing, Polishing, 
Scrubbing Machines 



Sold and 





Wax, Sealers 





21S-221 West Grand Avenue 





Telephone Yard* 3790 

Purveyors of Fancy 

Hotels. Restaurants, 


and Institutions 

a Specialty 





STATE 007.". 




Page 290 


II I«MpK1P1I*i 

/%. I ■ 04. K /%■•■■<* 


tl ■»<.■(«■•■■%