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Tlio Annual Piil»li4*afi4»n 4»f 
the Student Uo«ly of Loyola 
University Cliiea^o Illinois 

Thirtoentli Volume 


TliiK Ixiok a |»i*o»««*iilatioii of what Loyola 
■■ioaii$>i aiMl espoc'ially of \%liat tlio last 
year lias meant ta Loyola in the eyes 
of the eilltor Jiklin F Fhiher^' and his staff 
is eopyri^hted at Chieago >lay IfKtfi 



•loll II F Fl4ib«'r$< 

Kdward \V S4-liii<>i4l«'r 

•loll 11 F Kowiiiiiii 

l^ioiK'l •! St'^iiiii 

•liiincK F (|iiinii 

lliini|ilir<'y II 4'<»rd<'s 

Paul F ll<>aly 

•l»liii .1 Vadfr 

.loll 11 >l ■Kaff<>rl.v 

4jp(>or;£4> K IKt'iifcr 

li4*or;£<' .I Fi<'iiiiii;£ 

Paul V ItyriK' 

CharlcK .I O'Lau^liliii 


Fid ward X Trowl^'v ^Icdiral >»«'liool 

William L Lani«\v Law School 

Clark .1 >IH'4»o«>y llonfal School 

Kobcrl F FVcnv roniiiK'rcc School 


TUB I.OYOLAX liaK absiiidoiiod a formal 
flK'iiio ill this oililioii. TIk' staff had pro- 
parotl an olalioraie Iroaliiioiif <»f Tlio 
Courage to Bo Difforoiit as its tlieiiio but 
doi*iilo<l to express tiiat t|uality in its pro- 
duct instead of in a f<»riiial presentation 


This LoYOKA.x is a i*o<*or<i tti liic dovoiop- 
iiient of Loyola University «iuriii;£ this 
sr*holasti«' yoar and <lnrin;£ past yt^ars 
and its faets art* a triiiuto to tiic school 
to the facnlty and to the students in its 
classrooms in athletics and in activities 

Doclicafed to 3lr Edti%ai*d J Farroll le^ifal adviser 
to the administrative eoiiiieii of Loyola University 


lloclor William 4' Austin 

Il«'v«'r4'ii<i Itoiaiid •! Konny ^i •! 

K«'v<'r4'ii4i I'iaiidc •! I*«'rniii S •! 

ll«M'l<>r SfcplK'ii I'icf roi%'i4>z 

D«M*l«»r riiarioK L ^lix 

n*H'tnr rondra O'Hart' 

lloclor Joiin •! Bona 

MisM Oiia 4«iinior4' 

llenniK .^laher 


The Loyolax has endeavoretl to follo^^ a 
■Mivol s4*lioino of prosentation this year. 
In the first part of the l»04»i4 we present 
the written history 4»f the university anil 
the written aee«»nnt of w hat the year just 
past has meant to the progress of Loyola 


In tlii»i oponiii;y( N^etiwn the staff pre- 
sents a history of the formal and 
studious side of the entire university 
and of eaeii of the eolleges ^^-hieh make 
up Loyola as its students know it today 

Loyola University 

The liislorv of <!■<' iiniv<>rNily 
In a liisf«»rv «>f llic atlainiiK'iil 
of ih** itloalK of lh«* •l«'!«uiiN 

IN THE story of any institution that deeii, 
unwritten something to which we have 
given the name of tradition plays an impor- 
tant part. Especially is this fact true of uni- 
versities. The age of a 
building or a custom, the 
legends which have gath- 
ered about this tree, this 
spot, form an integral 
and well-nigh indispensable 
part of student life, and of 
that indefinable but highly 
emphasized quality ' " school 

True it is that every 
student should have a cer- 
tain feeling of reverential 
awe in the presence of ob- 
jects or habits of thought 
and action which are im- 
mortal or ancient in the 
university and the college. Only through a 
knowledge of the historj^ of his institution, 
and of the multitudinous tales which cluster 
in the shadow of history, can the student come 
to that "understanding, that love of his alma 
mater which is among the precious gifts of 
the university to the individual. 

If we sweep away the misty thought of 
adolescent fooleries and overenthusiasms, if 
we clear away the purely athletic connota- 
tions which the average American gives to 
words like "school spirit," then the light 
can shine through — revealed will be the worth 
of tradition. If the university is to send out 
men with confidence based on knowledge, 
courage based on experience and the convic- 
tion of right, men who feel in back of them 
the strength of men's achievements in past 
ages, the continuity of history, the gradual 
accumulation of knowledge and accomplish- 

ment, if the university is to succeed in pre- 
])aring men like, .she herself mast .stand 
forth as one in touch with the past, one who 
conserves and honors the great and beautiful 
things of other days, who 
can arm her sons with 
w capons tempered and 
proved in long years of 
In this light. Loyola 
students can well read the 
chronicles of their univer- 
sity, and well be proud of 
what they read. In her 
they can see the guardian 
of centuries of Christian 
culture : particularly can 
they see behind her the 
four hundred years of 
Jesuit endeavor in educa- 
tion. They can see in their 
mother one who has at her 
disposal riches garnered throughout the 
years, a coin ever current, and untouched by 
theft or by economic vicissitude. 

Focusing their attention on the tradition of 
the Jesuit order in Chicago, they may begin 
with the first settlement of Chicago by the 
frail but valiant Marquette, and read the rec- 
ord of the years till the day — soon after the 
middle of the nineteenth century — when the 
idea of a Jesuit college in the growing city 
on Lake Michigan took final shape. 

What day that was we do not know, but 
certainly it could not have been long after 
Father Arnold Damen completed the erection 
of his church at IMay and Eleventh streets, 
and may well have been earlier. Father 
Damen had chosen a location considered quite 
inadvisable by the '"wiseacres" of the day. 
but, in the space of a few years, he had built 
a thriving parish with several gramjnar 


schools, the parish that was later to be among 
the largest and most famous in the world — 
Holy Family. Then he and his brothers eould 
turn their effort and attention to the task for 
which Ignatius had intended his sons — the 
education of youth. 

The ground was broken for a new buildin<>' 
in 1869, and on June 30, 1S70, the State of 
Illinois granted a charter to St. Ignatius Col- 
lege. The doors opened on September 5, the 
same year, to some thirty students. During 
that same year the student body rose in num- 
ber to ninety-nine. The next year a first hu- 
manities class was begun, but another event 
of greater fame in the history of the college 
and of the city occurred barely a month later. 
On October 9, the fabled cow of Mrs. 'Leary 
kicked over the lantei'n and the Chicago fire 
was raging without check. 

The college itself escaped the fire — through 
the prayers of Father Damen, according to a 
well-authenticated story — but during those 
days of catastrophe St. Ignatius was a refuge 
for the homeless and forsaken people of the 
district. After the fire itself was over, it still 
furnished a home for the ordinary of the dio- 
cese, whose home and cathedral had been lost. 
till the ravages were repaired. 

Those first few years the attendance at the 
college increased steadily. The closing exer- 
cises were in particular notably popular. The degree, however, was not granted until 
June, 1873, when Mr. Philip J. Reilly was 
made a Master of Arts. In the meanwhile, Fa- 
ther Coosemans had succeeded the busy Fa- 
ther Damen as pn'sidcnt. During his admin- 
istration the Sodality of ( »ui' Lady, the oldest 
of college activities, and, in the ideal, thi' 
center and directing force for all the rest. w:is 
founded in the college. 

The oi'igins of man.^• of the organizations 
that now occup.\" thr attention of student and 
faculty can be found in those early years. 
There was the Chrysostomian Debating Soci- 
ety, ancestor of all the forensic attempts, a 
literary society, a scientific academy, a chcnMl 
club. Tile real [lurposes of the school weiv 
not, however, forgotten. In 1876, the tirst de- 
grees in course were given to a class of seven. 

The college was, naturally, conducted on 
the lines of any Jesuit college. The earliest 
faculty contained professors of English. 

Latin, Greek, German and arithmetic (as well 
as a prefect of discipline, we are told). It was 
almost ten years after the foundation of the 
college that the course was lengthened to 
seven years, and tiie degree of Bachelor of 
Science introduced. As the institution gi-ew 
in numbers and prestige, the faculty was in- 
creased, and the activities widened their 
scope. And the numbers and prestige did in- 
crease ; at one commencement in the '80 's, an 
archbishop, two bishops, thirty-seven members 
of the clergy and the mayor of the city were 
l^resent on the stage. The members of the 
city council i)romised to attend another in a 
body. By, the students numbered over 
300, the faculty nineteen. In the next year, 
the north side collegiate school — the first ex- 
tension of the college — was opened. It was 
situated on i^a Salle street, near North ave- 
nue, and closed at the end of the second year 
when the enrolment was sixty. 

In that same year, there was founded the 
first of the student publications — an eight- 
I)age paper called Easter Chimes. Other activ- 
ities commenced that year — a dramatic club 
and an athletic association were founded, and 
the students" library and the acolytes' library 
were combined to form an enlarged college 
library, begun some fifteen years before, and 
destined to be housed eventually — at least a 
part of it — in the Elizabeth j\I. Cudahy memo- 
rial library. 

Thus St. Ignatius College grew, with set- 
backs and difficulties, of course, but with con- 
stantly increasing importance in the Catholic 
life of tlu' city. At the silver jubilee of the 
college, it was estimated that some 1500 stu- 
dents had matriculated, of whom sixty-nine 
had completed the course and received their 
degrees, and of whom fifty-nine others were 
engaged in the work of the priesthood. That 
same year, 1895, saw the erection of the new 
college building, today part of St. Ignatius 
High School. 

In the next decade or so the college 
iea<'lie(l the apex of its glory under Father 
ileiu-y Duiiihach. It was dui'ing his term that 
the St. lijniUius Collegian, direct progenitor 
of The Loyola Quarterly, was published, 
and the orchestra, too, had its origin in those 
days. As for the general fame of the college 
and its activities, we read in one record : 


"The reputation of the college was now firmly 
established ; when it presented its students to 
the public in any kind of entertainment, no 
hall was large enough to accommodate the 
throngs who came to hear them, and so in- 
tense was the activity of the students in a 
dozen directions, so constant and stimulating 
the encouragement given by the faculty, that 
scarcely a month passed without some event 's 
testifying eloquently to the fact that St. Ig- 
natius College was in every way well al)iT;ist 
of the times," 

But the event of all Father Dumbach's 
term that has the greatest significance for 
students and friends of Loyola today is the 
purchase of the twenty-two acre site on the 
north side in 1906. Building was pcstponed, 
but with that purchase began the reorienta- 
tion of St. Ignatius College, the founding of 
Loyola University. 

As tlie title of founder of the college be- 
longs to Father Damen, so there is justice in 
assigning the title of founder of the univer- 
sity to Father Burrowes, who assumed office 
in February, 1908, In the first year of his 
presidency, the Lincoln School of Law be- 
came the law .school of St, Ignatius College. 
However, it was obvious that professional 
schools in connection with a college would be 
an anomaly; therefore, on November 21, 1909, 
Loyola University was chartered. 

The newl.y chartered iiniversity grew i-ap- 
idly. In 1909, Illinois Medical College was af- 
filiated with it. The next year, Illinois Med- 
ical College, Bennett Medical College, and Re- 
liance Medical College merged to become Ben- 
nett Medical College. In 1915, they were made 
the Loyola University School of Medicine. 

In addition to the affiliation of professional 
schools, Loyola was building and founding its 
own schools. In 1909, the first edifice on tlu- 
new lake shore campus was erected — Dum- 
bach hall, which now houses Loyola Academy. 
In 1912, the generosity of Michael Cudahy 
made possible the science hall which now 
bears his name. 1914 saw the foundation of 
the School of Sociology, the first Catholic 
school of its sort in the nation ; its foundation 
was the work of Father Siedenburg, whose 
name was so long associated with it. 

With the coming of the Reverend William 
H. Agnew, S. J., to the presidency, the uni- 

versity began to arrive at full stature. Soon 
after Father Agnew 's coming, the completion 
of the administration building made it pos- 
sible to transfer the arts college to the north 
side. This left only a high .school at the his- 
toric site on the west side ; the two were soon 
separated both as religious houses, and as 
legal corporations, although St. Ignatius, like 
Loyola Academy, still I'emaiiis an affiliated 
high school. 

That same year, 1922, saw the creation of 
the School of Commerce. The university was 
increasingly recognizing its obligations anrl 
opportunities in all fields of life, cultural, 
jjrofessional, and now commercial. Retaining 
the traditioiaal regard of the Jesuits for 
training in the humanities as the surest basis 
for a rich and full life, for the development 
of the whole man, it still seemed better to offer 
other sorts of specialized training in addition 
to this fundamental one. to meet the demands 
of an age gone mad with iirosjierity. than to 
throw the youth of that age upon other re- 
sources and institutions for their training. 

Other profe.s-sions were .still to be drawn 
into the fold. In 1923 the Chicago College of 
Dental Surgery, the oldest in the city, was 
affiliated, becoming today's Dental School of 
Loyola L'niversity. Two years later, the first 
of a number of nursing .schools, St. Bernard's, 
was connected with the university. ^Meanwhile 
a Home Study Department had been estab- 
lished, the School of Law had added a day 
course of three years to its curriculum, and 
set its night course at four years, and the 
other schools had continued in their progress. 
Four years later the School of Law, the 
School of Commerce, the downtown division 
of the College of Arts and Sciences, and the 
(Graduate School were moved to 28 North 
Franklin street, where they remain. 

In 1927, Reverend Robert il. Kelley .suc- 
ceeded Father Agnew. In his six-year term 
much of interest and importance was effected. 
The Academic and Administrative coun- 
cils were created, and their assistance in help- 
ing to unify and advance the status of the 
university has been really indispensable. 

Two steps in the history of the university 
which have since received note also took place 
during the six years of Father Kelley 's term. 
In the spring of 1927, upon the invitation of 


Loyola rniversity, a number of delegates 
from the Catholic colleges and high schools of 
the vicinity came to the meeting which was the 
starting-point in the history of Ciscora (now 
Cisca) the oiifieial organization for student 
Catholic action in the archdiocese of Chicago. 

More sensational, if of less lasting impoi'- 
tance, was the action taken by the university 
in 1930 — the abolition of intercollegiate foot- 
ball at Loyola. Though the step gained some 
notoriety for the university, its most lasting 
effect has probably been the increased empha- 
sis upon the values of intramural athletics. 

These remarks about activities lead one in- 
evitably to recall that during all these years, 
tlie steps we have recorded and the material 
growth of the institution — the building of the 
stadium, and of the lovely Elizabeth M. Cud- 
ahy memorial library — are by no means the 
things most important in the everyday life 
of the student. It is around otlier things that 
the most important traditions cluster, aroimd 
the activities we have .seen in their infancy at 
the old college on the west side, and the new 
ones which had grown u]3 at the new st'ttiiigs. 
Thi Lonola Xdvs. Tin Lot, oh, Quarfn-Ji/, The 
LovOLAX it.self, took their [ihice in the inter- 
est and attention of the student body ; music, 
dramatics, debating, all the literary and sci- 
entific pur.suits, were eneoairaged by extra- 
curricular activities and clubs. Rather con- 
stantly, faculty and students, conscious of the 
fact that Loyola was dedicated to the develop- 
ment of the whole man, were putting forth 
their efforts to center their i)rogram about the 
purjiose of life, and to jmy due attention to 
\hv s]iirilual and moral needs and desires of 
those who made up the university. In all these 
endeavoi-s, sometimes in constant sweat and 
strain, sometimes in incoherent spurts of ac- 
tivity, some measure of success was constantly 
Ix'ing attained, some sort of custom and 
standard was being set for those that followed 
to emulate and surpass. 

This sketch we feel sure is applicable to any 
portion of the sixty-six years chronicled in 
this space, but will have particular bearing 
as we reach the point of departure — the pres- 
ent years. With Father Kelley's retirement 
from the presidency, the Reverend Samuel 
Knox Wilson, who had been familiar with the 
university administration as dean of the Grad- 

uate vSchool, assumed the presidential office. 

Since our discussion includes activities, it 
might be well to note here that Father Wil- 
son's term has seen an increased emphasis on 
the university in these activities, as opposed 
to the individual division. The newspaper, the 
literary magazine, the yearbook, are all all- 
university and especially in the case of the 
magazine the announced principle has been 
qui colunt studia universitas. 

Thus, the years have seen the creation at 
Loyola of a tradition of taking full part in 
the life of the city — especially in the Catholic 
life of the cit.y. They have seen full recogni- 
tion of the application of the axiom that the 
whole is greater than the part in the life of 
the university. Slowly the university and its 
components have built up habits of leadershi]) 
in their various fields, habits of stability in a 
changing world. 

There, perhajis, we come upon the final 
reason for the value of tradition in the life 
of the Loyolan, and its real worth as a factor 
in meeting life. Few periods in the history of 
the world have seen so much change, so much 
instability as these very years which saw the 
foundation and growth of Loyola. In a world 
which the profound thinkers assure us is 
destined for a fundamental clash and crisis, 
there is sui'ely need for firmly fixed principles, 
for traditions to cling to, to bear us up 
through the time of stress. 

Loyola, by her background and history, is 
fitted to give those traditions to the student 
who wills to find them and hold them. By the 
nature of her purpose and her work she is 
bound to the strongest and greatest tradition 
of the ages, the one rock from which the waves 
of chaos and destruction can not wash us. To 
a Catholic, the Catholic university has too 
many invaluable qualities to allow him to 
digress on any one. But to any man, in this 
post-war and post-depression age, there must 
seem a lasting strength in any tradition sure 
of weathering this crisis. 

Because of her guardianshi]) of these last- 
ing values and because of her more immedi- 
ate record of achievement Loyola may be 
proud of her traditions. In those traditions 
her students may find the bases for confidence 
without which courage is mere foolhardiness, 
with which it reaches the heights of heroism. 


The Graduate .School 

Th** hi^hoNi a«'ad«'inif diviNion of thv 
univcrxify nicclN Ihe fiiy's nood fi»r 
a ('alh»lic* i*oll<';$«' of ^^raduali* Icvol 

PRIOR to 1926 the advanced academic 
work which was offered to what we term 
graduate students was of a very desultory 
and unsystematic nature. Some masters' de- 
grees were conferred, but 

each division of the uni- 

versity was allowed to 
maintain jurisdiction over 
itself, so that a graduate 
student in medicine had 
nothing at all in common 
with a graduate student in 
chemistry on one of the 
other cami^uses. At the 
time there was an increas- 
ing demand for graduate 
instruction ; there was need 
of a Catholic graduate 
school in Chicago ; these 
factors prompted the Rev- 
erend William H. Agnew, 
S. J., then president of Loyola, to organize a 
graduate department which would have su- 
pervision over all graduate degrees. With the 
Reverend Austin G. Schmidt, S. J., as dean, 
the school began to function as a distinct unit 
of the university in the autumn of 1926. 

From its organization, the Graduate 
School offered courses leading to the masters" 
degree in education, law, medicine, psychol- 
ogy, and sociology. There were subsequent 
additions to the curriculum in later j^ears ; his- 
tory was added in 1929 ; English and social 
work in 1930; mathematics in 1931; eco- 
nomics and philosophy in 1932 ; French in 
1933; chemistry in 1934; and only last au- 
tumn the Graduate School began to offer work 
in Latin. In 1932 graduate work in law, as well 
as the degree of Master of Laws, was dropped. 
Then in 1933, as a result of the steadily 
increasing interest in the practical phases 

of sociology during the last few years, the de- 
gree of Master of Arts in sociology was re- 
placed by that in .social work. 

From the first year of its existence the 
Graduate School has of- 
fered the doctorate in edu- 
cation, although there have 
been times when for one 
reason or another the ad- 
ministration has considered 
abandoning the course s 
leading to the doctor's de- 
gree in education. At other 
times so little interest was 
shown by graduate .stu- 
dents in psychology that 
the department nearly had 
to cease operating on a 
graduate level. It was able, 
h w e V e r, to re-establish 
itself on a firm basis, 
and remains steady to this day. 

In 11)32 history began to lead to the doc- 
toral degree. The addition of West Baden 
College to the university in 1934 increased 
the number of students capable of taking 
graduate instruction. It was then that gradu- 
ate work in Latin was added to the school's 
regular curricula, and shortly after that time 
the division began to offer degrees for work 
in English, Latin, and philosophy. At the 
present time, the Graduate School offers 
courses in chemistry, economics, education, 
English, French, histoiy, Latin, mathematics, 
philosophy, psychology, social work, and den- 
tistry. Only in education, history, English, 
Latin, and philosophy is the degree of Doc- 
tor of Philosophy conferred. 

The school oft'ers four degrees. The ]\Iaster 
of Arts degree is the traditional graduate de- 
gree, with centuries of our educational history 

in back of it. The Master of Science degree is 
neither as old nor as traditionally recognized 
as the degree in arts, but its prestige now is, 
of course, just as great. The degree of Doctor 
of Philosophy is the degree intended to indi- 
cate advanced and detailed research, includ- 
ing three times as long a period of sustained 
work as that signified by the master's degree. 
The newest degree offered in the Graduate 
School is that of Master of Education. This 
degree is of value mainly to teachers who 
must have a graduate degree in order to 
secure advancement. Although very new, the 
degree has already established itself in popu- 
larity, and teachers are tlocking to it, away 
from the more stringent requirements of the 
Jlaster of Arts degree. 

The school was originally organized under 
a dean and a graduate council. The council, 
appointed by the president of the univer- 
sity, was given exclusive and absolute power 
over all graduate work in all divisions of Loy- 
ola, and was responsible only to the ]iresi- 
dent and the boai'd of trustees. The first 
meeting of the couueil was held on ilay 
22, 1926 ; attended by dean Schmidt, dean 
Eeiner, dean Siedenburg, dean Moorhead, 
dean Logan, regent Mahan, and professor 
Zoetlioiit. That first meeting of the council 
had much to do with shaping the destiny of 
the Graduate School, for it was then that 
definite stands were taken on the require- 
ments for admissions and degrees, on what 
grades should be required, and on how the 
language requirement should be met. Between 
that time and the next meeting of the council, 
dean Schmidt had eonfei'red with such edu- 
cational leaders as president Elliott of Purdue 
University, president J. D. Elliff of the North 
Central A.ssoeiation, Dr. Charles H. Judd. 
and Dr. Raymond M. Hughes. Suggestions 
from such men as these helped to determine 
the early policies of the council. 

We read in the records that the meeting of 
the council on May 31, 1927 was the first 
occasion on which the names of candidates 
were presented for degrees. At tJiat time dean 
McCormick of the law department presented 
eleven candidates for the degree of Master of 
Laws and dean Schmidt eight candidates for 
the degree of Mastei- of Ai'ts. About three 
years later the eouticil made tiie first chanue 

in the names of degrees. The degree conferred 
on students recommended from and by the 
School of IMedicine was changed from Master 
of Science in Medicine to Master of Science. 

In the .spring of 1932 the council began a 
series of progressive steps. The addition of 
economics to the departments with graduate was going to mean a shortage of space 
in the downtown building. The council de- 
cided to solve the problem by offering late 
afternoon coiirses on the lake shore campus. 
Not only the department of economics, but 
those of history and English as well were to 
take advantage of the north side facilities in 
the late afternoon. 

Later, in 1932, the Reverend Samuel Knox 
Wilson, S. J., now president of the univer- 
sity, succeeded Father Schmidt as dean of the 
Graduate School. Father Wilson set as his 
aim the unification of graduate work through- 
out the university. He tried to unify the en- 
trance requirements for the different depart- 
ments, and his eiforts to bring the committee 
on graduate studies at the medical school 
closer to the official graduate council centered 
about a measiu'e which made a member of the 
medical committee also a member of the 
graduate council. 

When the Academic Council met in ;\Iay, 
1934, it decided to do all in its jKJwer to unify 
graduate work still further. It decided to re- 
place the old graduate council with a new 
graduate senate which would give really pro- 
portionate representation to all departments. 
The senate was not to be legislative in natixre, 
but advisory, and its recommendations were 
to have considerable weight with the dean, 
who then was, and is now, the Reverend 
Francis J. Gerst, S. J. The first meeting of 
the newly organized senate was held on Oc- 
tober 31, 1934. It was only a month later that 
the new body decided to offer the Master of 
Education degree. Nearly one-third of the 
classified students at that time were in the 
department of education, and most of them 
were teachers who desired professional ad- 
vancement, (^ther universities, such as Colum- 
bia and Northwestern, had solved the prob- 
lem by offering the graduate degree in edu- 
cation, and Loyola's graduate, school kept 
pace with educational theory and practice by 
followint;' suit. 

The College of Arts and Sclenees 

Tli<> lit'iirl «»f I^«>v4»la as ui 
«'v«*rv «>lh«'r •l«>Kiiil univ(>r- 
sily niuNt he IIk' arlK <'olle;£« 

TX AXV university, and al)ovr all in 
■*- iinivursity conducted l)y the S(iciet\ 
Jesus, the center, the heart, is the eoUeji' 
arts and sciences. At Loyola, this enuh 
demonstrated in many 
fields of endeavor and 
from more than one stand- 
point. Most obviously, the 
arts college was first in 
point of time. It is from 
St. Ignatius College that 
Loyola f n i v e r s i t y has 
grown; in fact, almost for- 
ty years separate the char- 
tering of the institution 
under the first title from 
its chartering under the 

It is for this rea.son that 
a historian of the univer- 
sity must spend a good 
portion of his space recording the develop- 
ment, the snooesses and failures, of what was 
purel.v a college of arts and sciences; and 
therefore it is that much that ciuite properly 
belongs in this chronicle has already been 
written down in the history of the univer- 
sity as a whole. 

At the risk of repetition, we may recall tlie 
notable facts. St. Ignatius ('(i]Icl;v first opened 
its doors in September, 187(1; thi-ouL;li the en- 
suing sixty-six years it has fullilled in gi-eater 
or less degree its task of preparing men willi 
trained minds, with broad culture, with sound 
philosophical foundations, and with worthy 
historical and humanistic backgrounds. 
Around the arts college has grown a great 
university, some of its divisions taking the 
men from the arts college for a further proc- 
ess of education, of training for success in 
professional and scholarly woi'k. She herself 


has changed hei 


roundings, has 


coui'ses of study 


remain, fixed an 

name and her physical sur- 
enlarged and varied her 
but the ideals of the college 
1 constant. 

The change we have 
mentioned — from the school 
on Roosevelt road to the 
site on Sheridan road — 
t(]ok years to accomplish. 
The land was acquired in 
1906 by Father Dumbach, 
but it was not until 1922 
that the college was moved 
to the lake shore campus 

The intervening years 
have brought many and 
great changes to the col- 
k'ge. There was an attempt 
to meet changing condi- 
tions with new pedagogical 
methods and revised curricula withoitt .sur- 
rendering the standards of the college or the 
principles expressed in the Ratio Studionim; 
how well that attempt has succeeded, the rec- 
ord of the college, making the necessary 
elianges, always firmly unchangeable in fun- 
damental principles, can tell. 

Not only were changes necessary in admin- 
istration and in the phase of the activity of 
a college which is its raison d'etre — education 
itself — but in every field of that complex 
thing known as college life. Extracurricular 
activities took on new names and forms. The 
sodality (the inspiration for all achievement 
in a true Catholic college), the debating so- 
ciety, dramatics, music, the literary, scientific, 
and iihilosophical societies, all had to be 
transported and re-established on the new 
campus. The literary magazine changed its 
name from 67. Ignafitix Collegian to The Lay- 

ola Quarterly, and lost, gradually, its charac- 
ter of a "school chronicle," becoming a me- 
dium for the expression of the serious thought 
and creative -WTiting of the student. In those 
hectic post-war years, athletics became "big- 
time" and Loyola's teams fought for a jirojier 
rank in competition. 

New activities, too, sprang up — a group of 
five freshmen put out a mimeographed sheet 
on December 15, 1924, which they called The 
Loyola News; in 1924, too, the Loyolan came 
into existence. These two, one a weekly record 
of school events and a laboratory in journal- 
ism, the other a literary and pictorial chron- 
icle of the academic year, have always been 
all-university in scope, but like so many other 
all-university activities they derive the bulk 
of their participants and supporters from the 
student body of the arts college. 

This process with which we have been deal- 
ing — the changes in attitude and in jiractice 
as the college foiuid itself in a new situation 
both physically and in relation to the rest of 
the university — is one hard to limit in time. 
We can pitch on the day and the year in 
which a certain event took jjlace. a certain 
organization was founded, true, but it is al- 
most impossible to set an end to the period of 
establishment and a beginning to the period 
when things are rather constant : this fact is 
true because thci-e an' cnniinudus achaiici's, 
retreats, and changes whicli it is difHcult to 
put in either class, in all college activities, 
and in the life of the college. 

But certainly we can include as part of the 
])ei;iod of re-establishment the years in which 
tlie most debated of all college groups — the 
fraternities — were founded. Phi Mu Chi, the 
first of the fraternities, was established at 
Loyola in 1922, Alpha Delta Gamma was 
founded in 1924, Pi Alpha Lambda in 1925 : 
the others. Delta Alpha Sigma and Sigma Pi 
Alpha, followed after a lapse of years, in 
1930 and 1932 re.spectively. 

That there have been struggles, rivalries, 
rises, and falls in the histories of the frater- 
nities no one would deny; but it is only fair 
to point out that the vigilance and wisdom 
of the authorities, and the presence of a large 
and powerful "independent" majority in the 
student body have created a situation where- 
in the fraternities are and probably will con- 

tinue to be a really active influence for good. 

It was in 1930, to return to a quasi- 
chronological accotmt, that the Elizabeth M. 
Cudahy Memorial Library and the Loyola 
University stadium were erected. The cynic 
might find material in the fact that, while 
these edifices for the intellectual and ph.ysical 
welfare of the student were being constructed, 
the project to give Loyola students a more 
nearly adequate surrounding for their spir- 
itual life remained — as it still remains — only 
a project. Nonetheless, the continual striving 
to make the dream of the chapel of Our Lady 
of the Wayside, Madonna Delia Strada, a 
reality has been one of the most inspiring 
and most important chapters in the history 
of Loyola. 

In 1930 was taken the step which, in all 
probability, gained more notice for Loyola 
than any of hei- more ordinary — and, to the 
reasonabk' man, more important — activities: 
the administration removed Loyola from 
competition in intercollegiate football. An 
observer interested in the smallest examples 
of world-wide movements might find in this 
action the beginning of the end at Loyola, 
of the hectic and disproportionate view which 
characterized life, and student life in particu- 
lar, in the post-war era. It is only fair to re- 
mark that the return of intercollegiate foot- 
hall remains a ihJinUd (piestion in student 
circles, though neither side seems pi-epared 
to admit it is debnfabh. 

Of all history, no part is so hard to under- 
.stand or to present objectively or intelligently 
as modern history. This is true of the college 
as well as of larger issues and institutions. 
We can note, however, the part played by 
Loyola, and especially (for a time, almost ex- 
clusively) by the arts students, in the foun- 
dation and the work and deliberations of 
Ciscora (now Cisca) ; we might note the 
formation in 1934 of the Green Circle, an 
association specifically intended to promote 
school spirit and to lend organized support to 
the activities of the college ; we might put on 
record the organization of the mothers and 
the fathers of the students in order to stimu- 
late and make effective their interest in the 
college, and thus benefit student, parents, and 
the college itself. 

We have in this record so far dealt pri- 


manly with the work of tlie C'ollcf>e of Arts 
and Sciences on the lake shore campus, hut in 
no sense should we slight the work and his- 
tory of the downtown school, this year known 
as the University College. Organized in 1914, 
and now situated on the downtown campus at 
28 North Franklin Street, University College 
offers full curricula toward baccalaureate de- 
grees in late afternoon, evening, and Satur- 
day classes, for some of which it uses the 
facilities of the lake shore campus. The stu- 
dent body comes mainly from teachers, and 
the college aims especially to meet their needs 
for advancement in their profession and thcii' 
field of scholarly woik. 

Activities include the Delia Strada sodal- 
ity, various clubs growing out of siieejal in- 
terests and a wish to expand the students' 
knowledge of thcii' field, sueh as Le ("erdc 
Frangaise, and, of course, participation in the 
all-university organizations and activities. An- 
nually, there is a retreat given for the Cath- 
olic students; this year it was given by the 
Eeverend Kdward T.. Colnon, S. J. Finally, 
to insure that the iutluenees and friendships 
of college years are maintained, there is an 
active alumnae association. 

Most certainly no history of the arts col- 
lege would be complete without at least an 
acknowledgement of the great influence of the 
men who have been president of the univei'- 
sity and deans of the college. The presidents, 
then, were the Reverend William H. Agnew, 
S. J., the Reverend Robert M. Kelley, S. J., 
and the present president, the Reverend 
Samuel Knox Wilson, S. J. It was in Father 
Agnew 's term (1921-1927) that the college 
was moved to the north side, and the founda- 
tions for most of the work we have discussed 
were laid. In Father Kelley "s term the action 
which distinguishes the growth and life of 
the college continued to be in evidence ; the 
erection of the library and the stadium, and 
the famous abolition of football. Father Wil- 
son's term is still in progress, and it is a tru- 
ism of historiography that it is well-nigh im- 
possible to have an impartial view and a 
proper perspective on recent events. The Rev- 
erend Joseph Reiner, S. J., was dean of the 
college from 1923 till 19.32, when he was suc- 
ceeded by the Reverend Thomas A. Egan. 
.S.J. At the time of Father Egan"s appoint- 

ment, the Reverend William A. Finnegan, 
S. J., was made dean of the junior college. 

Perhai)s a few words about several changes 
that have characterized the progressive spirit 
of the College of Arts and Sciences .should be 
said at this time before closing the chronicle 
of the college. The i)ast two years have seen a 
number of concrete examf)les of that spirit 
of pi-ogress. 

Outstanding among the many ]H-obleiiis 
solved by the administration during the re- 
covery period of the depre.s.sion was the for- 
mation of organizations eompo.sed of the par- 
ents of the students on the arts campus. The 
l)urpose of what hitcr wci-e to become the Loy- 
ola Fathers' Club and the Loyola Mothers' 
Club was to foster a greater interest on the 
part of the parents in the work of their chil- 
dren and to ]iromulgate in so far as it was 
possible a spirit of good will between the 
university and the parents. That the two 
parental organizations have more than ful- 
filled their ends is manifest in the rapid 
liTowth of the clubs and in the wide variety 
(if undertakings that they sponsor. 

In April the student body of the arts col- 
lege was pleasantly surprised to hear of the 
appointment of Father Finnegan to succeed 
Father Egan as dean of the college on the lake 
shore campus. The change was necessitated by 
the manifold duties of former dean Egan on 
the lake shoi-e campus and in the University 
College. Leaving the north campus. Father 
Egan assumes the iiost of dean of the Uni- 
versity College 

In brief, then, the arts college, both the 
College of Arts and Sciences on the lake shore 
campus and the University College, has full 
claim to be called the heart of the university. 
From her flows the spirit and the activity 
which is the life-blood of the university : it is 
her men and women, drilled in their funda- 
mentals, imbued with a culture and a tradi- 
tion which is the result and the fruit of cen- 
turies of experience in the work of educatins 
the young, it is these who form the nucleus 
of the professional and the graduate schools 
of the uiiiversity ; it is they who should be. 
though the youngest of the university's stu- 
dents, still her most active and enthusiastic, 
and. in fine, her leaders, as they shall be lead- 
c'rs in later life. 


The Sehool of Lai^ 

Tli(> firNi |irof<>NNional divi- 
Nion «f Loy4»la In a pra<«li«'al 
and KuccesNful laiiv school 

rilHE liistory of Loyola University Scliool 
-^ of Law is a history of advancement and 
achievement. Each year since the founding of 
the unit in 1908 there have been additions 
and refinements to the 
school. Beginning- as a 
place in which those men 
who worked during tlie 
day could be given an op- 
i)(irtunitv to studA" the 




ally develo])('d 
1921 the day law classes 
were added to the curricu- 
lum. With this addition 
the school took a step for- 
ward, the possibilities of 
which have not as yet been 
fully realized. It was ap- 
jiarcnt that the men who 
W(irked <luring the day and studieil at 
night could have little interest in tlie 
cluhs and organizations tliat go sd far 
toward making the stu<lent "s lil'c inteicsting 
aiul'givc him a ciosei- affiliation with tli.' life 
of the rest of the university. The day hiw 
students, having the time that the others did 
not have, were able to take an active intei-cst 
in the extracurricular i)rogram and through 
the latter to take and develoji an intimal.^ 
..ontact with the rest of the university. With. 
inis contact the law school became more closely 
united to the spirit of the school both in a 
social way and also in an active way. Tins 
latter is somewhat hard to define because it 
is an intangible thing in itself. Only the re- 
sults of the work can be seen. The actual 
operation of the chrbs, fratenrities, and othei' 
groups is known to few people outside tin- 
small luimber who are connected with the 

enterjn'ises which the students undertake. 

The Lincoln College of Law, as it was 
known during the short time it existed before 
actual affiliation with the university, was the 
result of a recognized need 
for expansion in the rather 
small St. Ignatius College 
and for' the need of a good 
system of Catholic profes- 
sional schools. This imit 
was the first in a series 
that has seen the affiliation 
of schools devoted to medi- 
cine, commerce, dentistry, 
and so forth to the univer- 
sity. The manner in which 
the actual affiliation took 
place is an interesting part 
of the history of the school. 
In 1908 the administra- 
tive officers of St. Ignatius 
( 'oUege decided that it was time for the school 
to expand its program of Catholic education. 
A law school was thorrght to be the most 
impoi'taht of the elements of this expan- 
sion and .steps were taken toward it. The first 
nu'cting on the qrrestion was held on the 
eighteenth of ^lay of that year. Sentiment 
among tlu' alumni of the college had been in 
favor of the establishment of professional 
schools during the previous two years and 
with the actual formation of plans to bring 
this establishmeirt into reality they became 
the most active element in backing the enter- 
])rise. At that first meeting, attended by the 
faculty of St. Ignatius College and by many 
prominent men of the city a dean had been 
selected, a registrar chosen, and a name, to be 
used until the actual university charter was 
granted, was decided upon. In this way the 
Lincoln College of Law came into being. It 


lasted only a IVvv months uiidor this title, (of 
the charter for Loyola University was granted 
by the state in the following year and tlic 
school became known officially as tlie Loyola 
University School of Law. 

Thus the development of the jdan for ex- 
pansion of the small St. Ignatius College was 
begun. The law school was the first of the 
professional units to be added to the institu- 
tion. Later, the medical school, the dental 
school, and other divisions were to follow, but 
this first step in the program of expansion 
was an important one in that it was the par- 
tial realization of a dream that was to be 
fulfilled some time in the future. The actual 
and complete realization has not come even 
today. Loyola still has its chapel to build on 
the north campus and improvements to l)c 
made throughout the whole institution, but 
these are gradually being accomplished and 
the steady growth from the small beginninji 
speaks well for the future and indicates that 
the management has been of the best. Con- 
tinued adhei-ence to the present policy of t'x- 
pansion can only result in the splendiil and 
forceful factor that Loyola is sure to be in 
the future life of the city of Chicai^i'. 

One of the outstanding features of the ycai- 
at the law school is the traditional ban(|iict 
attended by the members of the faculty and 
the students of the school. At this banquet 
the development of the cooperative spirit be- 
tween the students and the instructors has 
been a major and noteworthy result. Tt has 
also tended to keep the students on a friendly 
basis with each other and with the men on 
the faculty. The first of these annual lian- 
quets was held on the eleventh of February, 
1009. .\t the last, held this year, the original 
forty who attended were almost made ridicu- 
lous by eompari.son with over the two hundred 
students, alumni, and professors who met to 
enjoy an evening of sociable and profitable 

The main features of the banquet are an 
address by a prominent member of the legal 
profession and informal talks by some of the 
more distinguished members of the alumni 
and faculty. At the last of these gatherings 
Alderman James R. Quinn was the principal 

The first dean of the school was William 

Dillon who .Ik.! a little .iV.r a year ago. E<ln- 
.■ate.l in til.- piivate .,f Ireland and 
at the f'atholic University of Dublin, he wa.s 
later admitted to King's Inn and the Middle 
Temple for his legal training. His activity 
as dean of the law school I'an between the 
vears IflOS mii.I 191.'). At tin- .-Lis.- .,f his tei-m 

the t 

gaged actively in this w.ii'k i 
of his death. 

The record of the rest of the original 
faculty is an impressive one. Two municipal 
court judges, Thomas Langtr^' and Michael 
Girten, were among the instructors when the 
school first opened to accept students. John 
P. MefToorty, one of the ablest men to have 
h.'cn at Loyola, is now sitting as a judge in 
the Cii-cuit Couil of (Ajok County. Special 
l.M-tui.'s, a ])olicy that is continued to the 
pii'scnt time, were given by other outstanding 
men of the legal profession from time to time. 
Among the speakers at these lectures were 
Judge Brown of the Appellate Court, Judge 
Carter of the Supreme Court, Chief Justice 
Olson of tlie Municipal Court and a man who 
was later to be governor of the state, Edward 
V. Dunne. Numbered among this group we 
also find the names of George W. "Warvellc, 
and Judge A. N. Watterman of the Appellate 
Court. Other members of the original faculty 
were, in some cases, alumni of the old college. 
These latter men were i\Ir. Joseph A. ConneU 
and ]\Ir. Michael V. Kannally. Mr. James C. 
llartnett, 'Sir. Howard 0. Sprogle, Mr. N. L. 
i'ietr.)wski, Mr. Ferdinand Goss, Mr. Joseph 
.1. Thompson, and Mr. Patrick H. O'Donnell 
.•onipleted the faculty roll of the first year in 
which the Lincoln School of Law operated as 
a pai't of the future sy.stem of schools to be 
known as Loyola University. 

Passing on from the faculty of the school 
as it was originally organized we come to a 
consideration of the manner in which the 
school was conducted at the beginning of its 
career. Classes were held in the old Ashland 
block where the school remained until it was 
moved to its present site in the building lo- 
cated at 28 North Franklin street. These 
classes, held at night, grew steadily in num- 
ber until the school was finally offering com- 
plete courses in all branches of applied law. 
The policv of the first dean w-as to follow the 


principles of the old college on the west side 
in expansion and refinement. Excellent men 
in the various fields of legal research were 
added to the staff from time to time and these 
were constantly following the ideals of the 
dean in his attempt to built the school uji to 
the high place which it was meant to fill. 

Every well-equipped law school must have 
an excellent library from which the students 
may draw books that are authoritative on 
their subjects and which ai^e immediately 
available to the students for the aid they can 
give in considering important problems. Loy- 
ola is well able to meet this requirement. Be- 
sides her own library system, of which the 
law school unit is only a branch, there are 
numerous other legal research places within 
easy reach of the students. Notable among 
these latter is the Chicago Law Institute 
which is open to the students of all law 
schools in the city and is located only a short 
distance from the Loyola L'niversity law 
school. In the library of the school itself there 
are many wcll-kiKiwn vohuiii's. Tlu- J'nited 
Stales Sniirnm Courl hUjunis Annulated is 
one of the most important legal books that 
has ever been comi^iled. Other editions deal- 
ing with legal procedure and practice cover 
the various fields of legal activity and give 
the student the finest of opportunities to com- 
pare the best legal opinions. 

Without following a set plan of organiza- 
tion in this consideration of the Loyola I'ni 
versify School of Law, we come next to the 
most important phase of that unit and of the 
whole university, namely, its Catholicity. I'li- 
doubtedly this is the most striking point al)out 
the whole idea of Loyola. While there is no 
restriction placed on the men who enter her 
doors in matters of religion, race or general 
creed in politics or any othei' ph,-ise (if luunan 
life except those that ni-c directly opposed to 
the welfare of the people as a whole, Loyohi 
does teach with a Catholic view. Her whole 
system is that of Catholic education and the 
underlying principles that are motivatinji the 
instructions of the classroom are designe<l to 
set forth the Catholic teaching on the subject. 
Catholic to the core, Loyola does not try to 
force the Catholic Church on those who attend 
her schools. Her only consideration is to yivi' 
her .students the correct and most useful in 

struction in the vai'ious fields thej- are pur- 
suing. The religious issue is not the primary 
one but no chance to increase the work of the 
Catholic religion is wasted. For those who are 
Catholics when they begin the training at 
Loyola there are sodalities and social func- 
tions that have for their aim the increase and 
expansion of Catholic social action. For those 
who are not of the Catholic faith there are 
numerous other activities that are guided by 
Catholic principles and in which stu- 
dents can come into contact with Catholic 
ideas and practices. 

In anv account of the Loyola L'niversity 
School of Law mention must be made of tiie 
fine work that has been done by the men who 
have succeeded dean Dillon. Only two men 
besides the first dean have held this office. 
Arnold I). Mc:Mahon held the post from 1915 
until ]!)2.") when he was succeeded by the 
]>resent dean, John V. McCormick. Under 
dean McMahon the day school was added to 
the unit. His administration also saw the 
lengthening of the night course to the jireseiit 
four-year basis and the da.y course .set at the 
present three-year length. The administration 
of dean JMcCormick has seen the further de- 
velopment of the various clubs and organiza- 
tions in the school. The Brandeis competition 
in which the students of the different clubs 
argue mythical cases with all the formality 
of the real courts of the land determines the 
school champions among the senior students. 
In the lower divisions of the school there are 
other branches of these clubs in which men 
are preparing to contend for the honor of 
winning in their senior year. The Illinois 
junior bar association has also been developed 
at Loj^ola. The chapter located at this school 
has a fine record in the activities of the or- 
ganization and can be justly proud of its 
work in the field of the younger men who are 
learning the fundamentals of the law. 

A brief mention can also be made of the 
training that is available in the law school. 
The customary divisions of the law are recog- 
nized here although they are fast becoming 
indistinct. The three divisions that form the 
greatest fundamental and basic sections of 
the law are considered to be as follows: non- 
contract, contract, and property. The Loyola 
I'niversity School of Law uses this division 

in a rough way, in that it lias, as has almost 
every other school, subdivided all these into 
many more easily handled suhjeds. I'lidei' 
this system the law students learn lorls, the 
division of non-contract law dealing with the 
violation of personal rights ai-ising hy tlir 
creation of the law; property law, with le- 
speet to the basic rights in land, titles, and 
future estates; contracts, and the several 
branches which have been full.v developed re- 
cently and have been again divided into othci' 
branches, into agency, insurance, partnershij), 
domestic relations, which are based on con- 
tract and moral concepts as well as protected 
by statutes ; corporations, private and public : 
trusts, which involve contracts and propert.\' 
laws; bailments, carriers and sales, which are 
members of the contract group ; bills and 
notes, another division of 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 sub 
jects, together with conflict of laws, are known 
as the subjects of the substantive law. 

When the student has completed his work 
in these topics of the law, a process ordinaril.\- 
requiring three years in the day school and 
four years in the night school, he is entitled 
to one of two degrees. One of these is the 
degree of Bachelor of Laws and the other is 
that of Doctor of Jurisprudence. Only the 
fact that the latter requires a higher scho- 
lastic average and a more thorough back- 
ground in general college work distinguishes 
it from the former. 

The final product of the Loyola University 
School of Law is a well-rounded person, 
trained in the Catholic precepts and prepared 
to apply tlieni in his futui'e wui'k. A survey 
of the graduate woidd show him to ])ossess, to 
a large extent, a broad outlook on life and 
a realization of the trust which he holds as a 
graduate of a Catholic school. The true 
philosophic principles underlying jurispru- 
dence have been stressed during the time he 
has attended Loyola, not in a direct and an- 
noying wa.v, but in a continuous application 
to the cases considered in the classes. The 
character of the future lawyer is molded in 
this manner so that his philosophy will be a 
part of him and not an added attraction. On 
this solid foundation the instructors can build 

a tiiistwo)tli.v and competent jjcisoiiality. In 
this way the lawyer graduated from Loyola 
enteis his practice with a Christian outlook 
on life and with a true .sense of values from 
which he can raise the edifice of his profes- 
sional career. Courses in .scholastic jurispru- 
dence and legal ethics the formal 
method of imparting this training, and the 
piinciples of these subjects are constantly in- 
culcated in the student. 

The organizations at the law school deserve 
moi-e than the passing notice that was taken 
of tlieni at the beginning of this article. The 
law clubs give the students practical experi- 
ence in working up and presenting cases. The 
Brandeis competition for each club begins 
with the freshman year and concludes when 
tJie man is a junior. Each club eonsi.sts of a 
group of students whose duty it is to prepare 
either the plaintiff's or the defendant's side 
of a case. Then the .students act as coun.sel in 
the trial which is conducted according to the 
rules of appellate court practice. This par- 
ticipation on the part of the .students is en- 
tirely voluntary and the great interest shown 
proves the place of extracurricular activity 
in the scliool. 

The junior bar association and the fraterni- 
ties are not synonomous but their work is also 
for the advancement of the school. They fur- 
nish a balance for the student outside of his 
class work. As a result of the work done by 
the junior bar association the student seminar 
was introduced dui-ing the scholastic year 
l!):!-t-19:!.'). This unit has the students appear 
as lecturers on some problem of a legal na- 
ture which they have considered in research. 

The Loyola I'niversit.v School of Law is a 
Catholic institution. As such she tries to in- 
still in her graduates all the qualities that 
tend to make a good, reputable, respectable 
man. Her gi-catest success is no more than 
the success of her products. As they I'ise and 
fall so does Loyola. It is gratifying to see 
that the men from the law school have always 
been a credit to the university as a whole and 
that they have brought to Loyola the recog- 
nition that her training and system merit. 
Loyola's greatest pride is her graduates and 
the law graduates rank high in the list of 
these men. ;May they continue to do as well 
in the future as they have in the past. 


The School of Medicine 

Tlio <«ily of nii4*a;£w lia!« a hi^h r«>|iuf ation 
ax a ni«'di«*al ci'iiicr and L<»yola*»« niedu'al 
Nchool In oil a <*orreKpondin^ piano 

MEDICAL schools were orioiiuilly separate 
eoUeses, not departments of universities 
but institutions organized by groups of doc- 
tors who wei^e desirous of passing on to suc- 
ceeding practitioners the 
medical knowledge which 
they themselves had at- 
tained. With the establish- 
ment of educational stand- 
ards, however, people be- 
gan to realize that groups 
of medical men, even 
though they had a suffi- 
cient under.standing of 
medicine, did not have a 
truly pedagogic viewpoint 
and did not reqixire that 
the young candidate have 
sufficient preparation or an 
organized purpose. The 
consequence of this dis- 
covery was that isolated medical units came 
into closer contact with the established in- 
stitutes of higher learning; and from that 
contact there developed the affiliated schools 
of medicine. Under this arrangement the as- 
.sociated university had supervision over the 
entrance requirements, the faculty, and the 
curriculum, but the medical .schools were still 
separate and distinct units. 

As medical education fui'ther developed, 
the cost of that education increased propor- 
tionately. The addition of new laboratory 
courses called for new equipment : trained 
teachers became necessary ; the facilities of 
the schools had to be increased ; and hospitals 
were urgently needed to provide for the clin- 
ical experience necessary for a successful 
practice in later life. All these new demands 
upon the resources of the medical schools 
created a tremendous drain, and as separate 

units they were unable to stand the strain. 
In a short time the affiliated medical schools 
had to become the medical departments of 
universities. Other factors, however, besides 
the purely economic one, 
hastened the union with 
universities. The establish- 
ment of standardizing 
bodies, the formation of 
state boards of medical ex- 
aminers, and the founda- 
tion of the national board 
of examiners, were all con- 
tributing influences. 

The Jesuits entered the 
field of medicine by affiliat- 
ing with a number of al- 
ready existing ixnits. Loy- 
ola I'niversity followed the 
example of the other Jesuit 
institutions in the policy 
of affiliation, and aligned itself with several 
medical schools, the largest of which was the 
Bennett School of Medicine located on the 
corner' of Ada and Fulton streets. 

In 1915, a few years later, Loyola took the 
next step in the process of development and 
bought outright the affiliated units which 
then became the medical department of the 
university. Two years later Loyola purchased 
the ( "hicago College of Medicine and Surgery, 
located on the west side in the medical center 
at the same location as that of the present 
Loyola University School of Medicine. Most 
of this woi'k was cari'ied on during the presi- 
dencies of the Reverend Alexander Bur- 
roughs, S. J., and the Reverend John B. 
Puray, S. J. Father Burroughs was president 
of the university when it first entered into 
the medical field, and Father Furay was pre- 
siding during those years when the jjurchases 


were heiiifi' niadi' — that |ici-i(i(l in wliicli IIJl.') 
and 1917 staiiil out as 1lic canliiial years in 
the foundation of the Loyola Inivoi'sily 
School of Medicine. Since that tinie the medi- 
cal school has dc\-e]o|)e(l as a department of 
the university. 

With the department of medicine leceivins 
a greater impetus after its outright purchase 
than it had while it was merely an affiliated 
unit, the Jesuits obtained the best men then 
available in the other leading educational in- 
stitutions to serve as teachers in the school of 
medicine. The department, like all the pro- 
fessional schools of the university, has always 
had a regent. The duty of the regent is to act 
as a deputy of the president, so that the de- 
partment will be able to maintain a continuity 
and intimate touch with both the department 
and with the president of the university. The 
president, however, entrusts the administra- 
tion of the department to the regent. The 
Reverend Patrick J. Mahan, S. J., was regent 
of the medical school for about thirteen years, 
serving in that capacity from 1918 to 1931, 
when he went to Omaha, Nebraska, to assume 
the presidency of Creighton University. 
Father Mahan was the perfect example of a 
man with the courage of his convictions, an 
educator deeply appreciative of educational 
problems and his efforts as regent during the 
formative years have accomplished more than 
anyone will ever be able to estimate toward 
the expansion of the medical school. 

Back in 1918, on the day after Fatlier 
Mahan came to Loyola, Dr. Louis D. ]\Ioor- 
head became dean of the school. Doctor iloor- 
head still holds that position after nearly 
twenty years of service, and his record of far- 
sightedness and industry is one of the main 
reasons why the medical division of the uni- 
versity has been able to rise to a position of 
eminence among the medical seliools of this 
section of the whole country. 

In March of 1931, when Father :\rahan left 
to fill his role at Creighton, the Reverend 
Terence Ahearn, S. J., became regent of Loy- 
ola 's medical department. Father Ahearn 
came to Loyola after having held the regency 
of the medical school in Omaha. He is a studi- 
ous sort of man with the deepest appreciation 
of the value of research, of the ultimate aims 
of scientific education, and of tlie benefits to 

he <leri\ed from hetler ortranization of the 
me<lical (leparlment. I'nder his direction the 
scientific attitude and in research 
have increased ti'emendously at the medical 
school. Many more members of the medical 
faculty now take part in .scientific programs 
than was formerly the case, and many of the 
faculty members represent Loyola in the vari- 
ous periodical publications of a scientific na- 
ture. Father Ahearn has been an important 
stimulus in effecting the organization of the 
medical school into a more closely knit unit 
in recent years than it used to be. 

To be of practical value a medical school 
must have access to a hospital or a .s.vstem of 
hospitals. For many years, ever since Loyola 
became associated with Mercy Hospital, the 
medical department has gradually been form- 
ing affiliations with the Catholic hospitals of 
the archdiocese. The cardinal is very much 
interested in the promotion of Catholic medi- 
cal education in the territory, and he gives it 
all the support he j^ossibly can by urging the 
affiliation of hospitals and medical facilities 
of the archdiocese with the medical school. 
At the present time, the affiliated hospitals 
include, besides Mercy, St. Bernard's, St. 
Elizabeth's, Oak Park. St. Anne's, Columbus, 
and .Misericordia. 

Loyola Tnivei'sity School of iledicine has 
begun to mature to the point where her own 
graduates have become not only members of 
her faculty but have even become department 
heads. The first graduate to accomplish this 
feat was Dr. Francis J. Gerty. the superin- 
tendent of Psychopathic Hospital who now 
serves as head of the department of neurology 
and ii.sychology. His feat has been duplicated 
by Dr. Carl F. Sehaub who is acting chair- 
man of the department of ophthalmology. 

The Loyola University School of ^Medicine 
remains dominantly Catholic in spirit. The 
school requires that every student either pre- 
sent for admission or carry eight hours of 
Catholic philosopliy, four of them in psy- 
chology and four in ethics. Beginning next 
year and affecting the freshman class entering 
the medical department in 1939. every stu- 
dent must spend at least three years in his 
premedical work, and he must have satisfied 
the Catholic philosojihy requirement before he 
enters the medical school. 


The School of Social Work 

Loyola I'liivcrKilv lia<« on4> of 
tlio olil«>.*«l and bosi schools of 
social sludy in the eountrv 

TX ITS School of Social Work, Loyola Uiii 

■'- versity has a department of which it h 

properly proud. Growing from a mere leetnix 

bureau the School of Sociology was formally 

organized in 1914 under 

the Reverend Frederic Sie- 

denburg. S. J., as the first 

Catholic school of social 

woi'k ill this (-(mntry. In 

•Jainiarx" cif lilo'2 the name 

was changed from tiie 

School of Sociology to the 

School of Social Work. 

This school, upholding the 

same traditions established 

in the other schools of the 

university, is a member of 

the American Association 

of Schools of Professional 

Social AVork. 

In studying the growth 
of a school it is always interesting to follow 
the increase in the number of courses offered 
ill that jiMi'ticular field. In its early years the 

S,-li .f S,„.ial Work offered oii'ly' about a 

half-dozen courses. Today the school offers 
foi'ty courses in the field of social service and 
in the allied de])artments of philosophy, psy- 
chology, scicioloiiv. ecDnomics, history, and 
political .sciriiee. Duiiiig all the years of the 
formation and development of the school, the 
guiding hand was that of the Reverend Fred- 
eric Siedenburg, S. J., whose name will be 
always most intimately connected with the 
history of the school, and the story of many 
movements in .social work in the city. In 1932. 
the Reverend Thomas A. Egan, S. J., suc- 
ceeded him as director of the school ; for the 
jiast four years h(> has demonstrated his capa- 
bility ill the field of social work, as well as 
in his task as dean of the College of Arts and 
Sciences, both downtown and uptown. 

The Loyola L'niversity School of Social 
Work is known throughout the nation; for 
evidence of this fact, we have but to note the 
distance from which it draws its students. 
From as far west as Ore- 
gon and California, from 
eastern seaports, and from 
Louisiana on the south, 
they come to study at Loy- 
ola. Furthermore, its grad- 
uates are working in all 
forty-eight states. 

The School of Social 
Work is a professional 
school for education in so- 
cial work based on Chris- 
tian principles. It aims to 
instruct its students in the 
fundamental rules and 
knowledge upon which all 
procedure and special tech- 
iii(|Ues must be ba.sed. The school does not 
offer short courses, or classes for specialists; 
it believes rather that an understanding of 
tliose pi'imary facts which govern all luiman 
relationships — as well as a knowledge of so- 
ciological theory, and of the laws under which 
we live — is the necessary groundwork for the 
various \\]^es of social work, ilore intensive 
stuily in special fields is offered for advanced 
students in programs of individual study and 
work directed by competent in.structors. 

The ultimate and predominant purjiose and 
aim of the school is that of the university it- 
self, namely, to integrate jirofessional and 
cultural training witli a sound philosophy of 
life based on priiieiples of right thinking and 
right living. 

The work offered by the School of Social 
Work is i)lanned primarily for graduate stu- 
dents whose background enables them to ap- 
proach the work with a maturity of under- 


standing. A limited minihcr of undci-f^faduate 
students who possess tlie necessary qualifica- 
tions of seriousness of purpose and maturity 
of judgment are also admitted. Because of 
the grave nature of social work — that of deal- 
ing with the most intimate ])robk'ms of hu- 
man beings, of adjust iiii>' tlic most difficult 
conflicts of groups and individuals — only 
those students are expected to undertake 
trainiiiu i'm the work who realize the respon- 
sibility involved, and who can assume an 
adult and professional attitude toward their 
study and practice. 

Further, the growing appreciation of the 
need for professionally equipped workers in 
both private and public agencies affords 
steadilj^ increasing opportunities for place- 
ment upon the completion of a course of 
studies in the field. The greatest possibility 
for advancement is offered to the graduate 
of the School of Social Work. 

The growth of the school in the early years 
was slow, but as this need for trained social 
workers became more appreciated and the 
value of this school better known, the regis- 
tration grew quite rapidly. Every year has 
brought its increase in the number of those 
who enroll in its courses. 

Social work has never been static; tuday it 
is probably more dynamic than at any pre- 
vious period. Those in the field know well the 
need to be ever alert to new problems, and to 
study continually to keep abreast of the latest 
scientific method in the treatment of the social 
ills of man. 

At the recent meeting of the American As- 
sociation of Schools of Social "Work in New 
York there was much discussion about the 
necessary preparations in the biological and 
sociological sciences. At this very meeting. 
Dr. Richard Cabot of Harvard University, to 
whose wise counselling social work is deeplj^ 
indebted, stated that while he appreciated the 
value of the biological and sociological sci- 
ences, he thought that today there was even 
greater need for training in philosophy and 
especially in ethics, in order that social work- 
ers might be produced who were possessed of 
good judgment. Loyola's School of Social 
Work has always stressed this fundamental 
need, and has endeavored to send forth grad- 
uates with sound judgment, and a proper 

The m<,st I'ee, 
to the school is 
gina O'Conncll, 
make a stud.\- of 
county. As licr , 
ject .Aliss (J ■('()) 

ccogiiitioM that has come 
ajipoiiitmeiit of Miss Re- 
lember of the faculty, to 
d welfare agencies in the 
iuic woi'kers on this pro- 
has three men and one 

woman who recently completed their graduate 
courses in social work at the school. All have 
received high praise for their work from the 
Cook county commissioner who made the ap- 
pointments to the positions. 

The Loyola University School of Medicine 
now accepts four students in social work to 
do medical field work under its super\-ision. 
It is hoped that in the future this number 
can be increased. This year others of the stu- 
dents are receiving training at the Illinois 
Institute for Juvenile Research. Loyola Uni- 
versity is now doing child-guidance work and 
.students have an opportunity to gain experi- 
ence in this phase of social work. The school 
also continues its work in the county agencies 
and the juvenile court ; it is one of the very 
few schools of social work in the country that 
has undertaken the expense of providing for 
its own supervision of field work in the piiblic 
agencies and organizations. 

It seems likely, if the demand is great 
enough, that the doctor's degree will be added 
to those which may be obtained from the 
school. It is the ambition of the university 
and the school to develop along the lines of 
psychology, psychiatry, and child welfare 
work while not neglecting the general prep- 
aration for social work. Social insurance and 
old age pensions present a new field of study 
which now looms so large on the horizon. 
Ever alert to give its students the requisite 
training to meet the needs of the day, Loyola 
has ineoriDorated into its curriculum a course 
dealing with these problems. 

The Loyola University School of Social 
Work will celebrate its silver jubilee in a few 
years. The Reverend Thomas A. Egan, S. J., 
director of the school, says that the imiversity 
has every reason to be grateful for twenty- 
five years of uninterrupted progress and 
hopes to round out this first quarter of a cen- 
tury with an even more perfect organization 
that looks forward to greater laurels. 

The i^eliool of Commerce 

Tin* oiilv «>x<*luNiv«'ly evenin;« 
division of lli«' uiiiverNily 
r<'lain»« Us a<'ad<'mi4* |»r4>»ilii£e 

rilHE School of Commerce of Loyola Uni- 
-*- versity was founded in tlie fall of 1924 
under the regency of the Reverend William 
H. Agnew, S. J., who was then president of 
the university. Sir. Thomas 
J. Reedy was the first dean 
of the school : he served in 
that capacity from the 
time of its foundation until 
1931. During those years 
the school established itself 
as an educational force in 
tlie life of the city of Chi- 
cago. From July, 1931. iij) 
to tlie jn-esent time (and 

the tut lire I .Mr. Henry T. 
Chamberlain has scr\-eil as 

In the first class to ni- 
ter the sch.iol. which then 
met in the .Vshland Blork, there wei'e eighty- 
five students enrolled, of whom fifteen were 
coeds; the active faculty numbered seven, 
courses were offered in accounting, business 
hiw, economics, and English. Prelegal stu- 
dents, who numbered twenty, attended classes 
in American history and political science as 
well. In February with the matriculation of 
new students other courses in accounting, 
economic history, and European history were 
offered. This situation is in distinct contrast 
with the large enrolment, the facnlt\-. and the 
curricula at the present time. 

Within the past few years education spe- 
cifically fur a business career has definitely 
l)id\-ed its value. Formerly, it was believed 
that the best training for a business executive 
was the regular college course followed by a 
long period of apprenticeship in the given 
industry- or companv. Todav, because of the 

size and complexity of business units, it is 
practically impossible for the great majority 
of qualified individuals to learn the principles 
and the workings of business from first-hand 
experience : to provide this 

piX'Iiminary lielj) we have 

the Loyola University 
School of Commerce. 

The school is not in- 
tended to take the place of 
actual experience. Its pur- 
pose is rather to present 
students with an outline of 
the principles of various 
Imsiness units. It has been 
clearly demonstrated that 
such a method of instruc- 
tion acquaints the student 
with the field of business 
ill general in a more satis- 
factory manner than did 
the (.)ld system of trial and error. 

Proof tliat the commerce school recognizes 
the need for practical training in the field of 
Inisiiiess can be found ui)on examination of 
the faculty. The ]irincii)les of business are 
taught by full-time instructors wliili> the more 
important or rather specialized courses are 
taught by men who are actively engaged in 
these particular fields of business endeavor. 
This system of employing part-time instruc- 
tors is a recognized step forward in teaching 
students to become Inisiness executives, ac- 
countants, and the Ukv. 

The accounting department has built for 
itself, by means of the work of its professors 
and students, an enviable record. For the past 
few years over three-fourths of the success- 
ful candidates in the Illinois Certified Public 
Accountant examination have 'been Loyola- 
trained nu-n. The ri'ason for this is, we be- 


Ir'vc, that the insti'ucloi's uiidri' wIhjmi these 
students have studied are men (if piactii-al 
experience and nature. By that we rman that 
they ;\vo men who. while tliey are aetiiiH' in 
the capacily 'if instructors, are also actively 
cn!ia!.;vil in the lielil of practical accounting'. 
It is one thiu^' to know the pi'ineipjes, and 
anotlier tiling- to know when to appl\- a eei'- 
tain one of the principles. The especial suc- 
cess of this department is due in great mea.s- 
ure to the dean of the commerce school, 'Sir. 
Henry T. Chamberlain. It is he who had the 
vision of Loyola's accounting department as 
the best in the middle west; it is he who saw 
to it that the vision came trui'. 

In the past, those schools which attempted 
to pre|)arc tlie student of business for liis 
life's work have dealt too extensively on the 
theoretical aspect of the various studies. The 
student was not shown the practical applica- 
tions of the theory that was being taught him. 
The complaints which the business world in 
general has been leveling at tlu' college grad- 
uate are more than sufficient testimony that 
this statement has a basis in fact and is not 
a fiction of the mind. To be specific, one ju'om- 
inent business firm in the city of Chicago 
(Commerce Clearing lliiuse) which will em- 
ploy no one except college-trained men has 
found that nearly a whole year is consumed 
before the college man is of any to the 
company. This firm, and the executives (jf 
companies throughout tlie business world. 
realize the advantages of hiring men who are 
trained to think, but they regret that it has 
been left to them to instruct the college grad- 
uate in the applications of all the principles 
he has learned in the course of his education. 

College men would find business men far 
more eager to employ them if they knew how 
to work before they entered on their careers. 
That Loyola has realized this deficiency of 
the average college graduate and endeavored 
to correct it by teaching not only principles 
but their application as well, not only theory, 
but practice, is evidenced by the methods of 
instruction, and by the type of instructors 
which she employs and seeks. 

The school offers the academic degree of 
Bachelor of Science in Commerce in coopera- 
tion with the I'niversity College. This degree 
is conferred upon who earned recogni- 

tion not oidy as men tiained m eoinrnercc but 
also as those with a broad eultural back- 
giound— as truly educated nuii. The diploma 
in eommeree is granted to those students who 
have graduated from high school and who, 
desiring to do university work in their chosen 
field of business, complete the requisite num- 
ber of courses. Students who complete the 
course required for a diploma, but have not 
the entrance requirements, may receive the 
certificate in commerce. In addition, provision 
is made for those .students who desire special 
training, especially those who are intending 
to ])i'epare for the certified public account- 
ant examination. 

Thus, the only division of the university 
which is ]nUTly a niu'lit scIkkjI, the division 
intended to sei-ve as a source of university 
training for those who are ]jreventcd by their 
work from attending an ordinary college, con- 
tinues its work. Essentially a practical train- 
ing school for the work which dominates the 
modern scene — business — the commerce school 
is also an integral part of the university, and 
as such takes its place in the whole educa- 
tional structure intended to develop the fac- 
ulties of man and thus to make his life here 
a worthier api>reiUiceshii) for an eternal 
career in the supernatural business world. 

Probabl.y one of the better, if not the best, 
advantages offered the layman in a school of 
commerce conducted by skilled business lead- 
ers and professors of local renown under the 
guidance of a Catholic university is the spe- 
cial training in the philosophical and moral 
values of modern business that are so lacking 
in the materialistic business world that we 
know. Besides a complete training in the three 
■K's, ■ thought sufficient for our fathers, there 
is needed a Christian philosophy of life and 
business conduct to guide our leaders in com- 
merce and industry. 

Without the presence of the principles laid 
down by the Divine One, all is chaos and 
anarchy in the world. So it is, too, in tlie 
business world without principles to govern 
right conduct. It is the endeavor of the com- 
merce school to inculcate these true principles 
together with the fundamentals of business 
in order to send into the business world the 
■full man" and not just the semi-educated 
artist of chicanery. 


The Seliool of Dentistry 

Th«' world famous tl«'ii<al dopart- 
ni«'iil Ik a divi»<ioii of whii'h the 
iiiiivorMilv can bo ihonI proud 

TjlORTY-THREE years after the fomidation 
A of the first institution for dental educa- 
tion, on March 12, 1883, the collegiate depart- 
ment of the Chicago Dental Infirmary (ipciied 
its two small rooms on the 
third fldor of 22 and 24 
Adams sti'ed tn eiglitecn 
pros|)ective dentists. Kec- 
ords show that when these 
students comi)leted their 
course, none of them was 
eli-ilile to obtain a de-rce. 
At its origin the collciic 
was a postgraduate school. 
Its students were first re- 
quired to ol)tain tile deuree 

some college recognized by 
the Illinois state board of 
health. The school term 
consisteil of twenty weeks 
of two li'ctui'e courses in dentistry. 

It was the opinion of Hie founders. Doctor 
Truman W. ISropliy, (iorlmi \V. Nichols, En 
gene S. Talhot. Frank II. ( i.ii-dinei' and .\. W 
Hai-hind. thai denlistiy was hut a .lepartmen 
of,-ine and that the dentist should h 
edu.'ate<l in medicin.' before beginning th 
study of this specialty. The organization wa 
effected under the most favorable auspice^ 
Six of the medical colleovs in Chicago wer. 
representeil on its lioai'd of ilirectoi's. 

In its fii'st year the institution was givei 
little oi' no sui)i)ort by the dental and nieilica 
]irofes.sion of this city and of Hie midwes 
because, as maiiy dentists stated, they wouh 
not encourage and support a coIIclic whici 
reipiired a course of study twice as long a: 
did the older and honored detPal colleges o 
the east. Students who came with the inten 
tion of becoming dentists and not i)]n-sicians 

therefore, went elsewhere for their education. 
On the part of the faculty this ideal was con- 
ceived to be faulty for they found that many 
of the medical graduates who did attend 
scliool were imbued with 
the opinion that the courses 
wei'e ])urely mechanical 
and exceedingly simple. It 
was discovered also that 
those who had not engaged 
in dental study prior to, 
or along with, their med- 
ical training attached too 
little importance to dental 
science and art. Thus the 
experiment of teaching- 
dental and oral surgery 
practically, and making it 
a specialty in medicine by 
conferring the dental de- 
gree only upon those who 
ad first received degrees in medicine, was 
ot successful in actual practice. 

i)nv year later the school was reoi-ganized 
nd renamed the Chicago College of Dental 
urgery. The coui'ses wei'e no\\- changed so 

Ihat dentistry was the i)redoniinating feature 
md the term was extended to two years of 
dx-month sessions. Additional coiirses in 
matomy, chemi.stry. ]diysiology, and the priu- 
■iples of meilicine and surgery were annexed 

Iv the essential back- 

ground needed for a well-informed practi- 
tioner of dental and oral surgery. In addition 
to this radical change in the plan of instruc- 
1 ion, the course of study was extended so as to 
include, besides the departments named, gen- 
eral pathology, materia medica, and therapeu- 
tics. Practical anatomy received the same at- 
tention given this subject in the best regulated 
medical colleges, and a comi.dete course in the 

chemical laboratory was a requirement lor 
admission to the examinations for the dental 
degree. Physiology and histology were brouglil 
to a high grade of practical value in the liis- 
tological laboratory, and microscoi)ical wmk 
was made obligatory. The Cliicngo College of 
Dental Sursicry was the lirst iiist il iilion of its 
kind in this (Mmntry U> inlroducc and use for 
the benefit of its students a complete appa- 
ratus for the cultivation of bactei'ia, thus 
demonstrating the agents that are active in 
establishing caries of the teeth and effecting 
their destruction. This institution was the first 
to organize the freshman students into 
for practical work in dental technology, both 
oi^erative and prosthetic. 

The dental school was never affiliated with 
the Rush Medical College, although the found- 
ers, together with faculty members of that 
school, had several yeai's previously conceived 
the idea of establishing a dental department. 
From the beginning there was always a close 
bond of friendship Ix'fween the two schools, 
and tales are told of the many glorious snow- 
ball battles, aiany of the first students were 
graduates of tliat sdiool and many of the pro- 
fessors and iiisti-ui-fors were on the teaching 
staff of that institution. Dr. Norman Bridge 
and Dr. E. Fleteh.M- In-ais of Kusli weiv two 
members of the first dental hoaid of (lircct(jrs. 
Another oi^tstanding man associated with the 
early development of the Chicago college was 
Dr. P. J. Kester of Chicago. He is the only 
living member of the original faculty. Where 
today we have our beloved "Daddy" AVatt 
the students at that time had " Uncle" George 
Cushing. Dr. Cushing organized the Chicago 
Dental Society and was one of the organizers 
of both the Illinois State Dental Society and 
the Odontological Society. Dr. C. V. Black, 
the famous dean of Northwestern University, 
was professor of dental pathology and thera- 
peutics during the first four years of the 
school's struggling existence. Also from the 
ranks is Dr. Edmund Noyes who, after serv- 
ing for several years in the capacity of lec- 
turer in materia medica, accepted a position 
on the faculty of Northwestern University 
dental school. Our own dean of students. Dr. 
C. N. Johnson, now acclaiined as the most 
popular figure in dentisti-y, began his teach- 
ing career with the school in 1SS7. 

.\s the student enrolment grew with leaps 
and hounds the school saw .several different 
homes in the downtown district. As the new 
coiporation it located in the fourth and fifth 
stories of 4 and (! Washington street. Two 
years later it was mf)ved ff) the fifth floor of 
the building at the iioi-theast comer of Madi- 
son street and Waliash aveiuu'. After remain- 
ing at this location for five years, its removal 
to more commodious quarters again became 
necessary. The three upper stoiies of a build- 
ing situated at the northeast corner of Mich- 
igan avenue and Randolph street were found 
suitable for the new demands. 

The foresight of those great minds who 
founded the institution is .seen in the fact that 
in 1SS8 they purchased a lot, on the corner 
of Wood and Hai'rison streets, with a \-iew to 
building, in a district which has become the 
world's leading medical center. The building 
was completed five years later under adverse 
financial conditions. The time was just prior 
to Chicago's first world's fair and the great 
panic of 1893. The loan of twenty-five thou- 
.sand dollars, supplied by America's most dis- 
tinguished surgeon. Dr. Nicholas Senn. was 
necessary to help in the erection. 

Lake Forest University was the first of the 
dental school's affiliations. This alliance took 
place a few years after the school had estab- 
lished its permanent abode. Dr. W. C. Roberts 
was president of the univei'sity at the time. 
In 1897 the capacity of tlie tniilding was 
doubled by the addition of the south section 
which is as the building stands today. The 
school had grown to be the largest institution 
of its kind in the woi'ld. 

The student body was very active in those 
early days. The>- devoted much of their pre- 
cious clinic time to the cause of extracurric- 
ular activities which today serve as color to 
the history of the institution. The dental de- 
partment had its o\ni band and many of the 
students on state occasions would lend their 
talent in either piano or vocal solos. Football 
was a favorite sport and many an interesting 
battle is recorded with numerous colleges in 
the midwest. Nortliwestern University dental 
school was the greatest foe. Notre Dame was 
even on their schedule. And high was the 
reputation of the dental de]nirtment"s basket- 
ball and baseliall teams. 


Ill 1904 the dental school became affiliated 
■with Valparaiso University, a school whicli at 
the time was thought destined to become the 
largest educational institution in the mid- 
west. The Chicago College of Medicine and 
S^ui-gery. wliich was located in the neighbor- 
hood, was likewise a department of that luii- 
versity and its facilities were opened to the 
dental students. Dr. Henry B. Brown, tlie 
founder of Valparaiso University, was tlio 
president of the school at this time; he was 
reputed to be one of the celebrated educators 
in the country. The building was completely 
remodeled about this period and the equip- 
ment modernized. The old hand-pumped Mor- 
rison chairs were replaced with Columl^in 
chairs with the new cuspidor facilities. 

The dental department followed the general 
incline in education when in 1917 the course 
was extended from a three- to a four-year 
lieriod. The faculty in the meantime expanded 
with the increased enrolment and the services 
of such talented men as the present dean, Dr. 
W. H. (}. Logan, Dr. C. S. Case, Dr. W. C. 
Barri'tt, Dr. George N. West, Dr. L. C. Bor- 
land, Dr. J. P. Buckley, Dr. T. L. Ori.sainore 
and many iitlicrs were enlisted. 

Lean years were seen at the college during 
the war as the Denfos, the school's annual and 
the most important of the extracurricular ac- 
tivities, is ali.'^ent from the files for those years. 
But even in those trying times the school was 
making a name for itself through the efforts 
of two of its faculty members. Dr. W. H. G. 
Ijogan was chosen chief of the dental division 
ill the surgeon general's staff a1 Washington. 
1). ('.. and the official dental text tor the U. ^^. 
army in the operative field was writti-n lay 
the dean of students. Dr. C. N. Johnson. 

Shortly after the world had returned to 
peace, Dr. W. H. G. L()!.;aii liecame the .second 
dean of faculty of the Chicago College of 
Dental Surgery, Dr. Truman W. Brophy be- 
coming dean emeritus. Several years later, 
in 1923, the school, under the advice of the 
Dental Educational Council, sought university 
incorporation. Through the devoted efforts of 
an alumnus, Dr. J. P. Plarpcr. for many years 
on the faculty and later dean of tlic dental 
.school of St. Louis University, the officials of 
Loyola and the Chicago College of Dental Sur- 
gery worked out a satisfactory plan by which 

the two schools were merged and united. The 
late Reverend W. H. Agnew, S. J., was presi- 
dent of Loyola at the period of association. 
The union between these two schools was of 
a closer nature than the other university 
affiliations of the dental school had been. Both 
schools were in the same city and the dental 
students were offered the opportunities and 
advantages of a well-rated university. The 
course in anatomy was now transferred from 
the fifth floor of the <lental building to the 
medical department, which is a block away : 
the Cook County hospital is situated in the 
intervening block. 

Two events mark the year 1928. Dr. Tru- 
man W. Brophy while on a trip in the west 
took sick and died in Los Angeles as the result 
of an attack of bronchial pneumonia. The en- 
trance requirement which had proviou.sly been 
a high-school education was now raised to one 
year of college in order to keep ]iace with the 
advancement in education. 

The further growth of the dental depart- 
ment was assured when in 1932 Reverend 
Robert JI. Kelley, S. J., purchased the three 
lots on Wood street between the alley adjoin- 
ing the school building and the property of 
McCormick Institute. Through the action of 
the Chicago city council the closure of the 
alley between the properties has been ar- 
ranged. Plans have been drawn up in such a 
manner that the new building will house the 
greater part of the clinic, the library, and 
research laboratories. The first part of this 
building program, namely the rehabilitation 
of the old building, was fulfilled at the first of 
this year. New dental units were installed on 
the clinic floors and the laboratories modern- 
ized. Likewise within the last year the dental 
department has announced that the predental 
requirement has been increased to two j'ears, 
beginning in 1937. At this time also the three- 
year course will be discontinued. 

It is the boast of the department that there 
are ten deans of dental schools who were Chi- 
cago College of Dental Surgery graduates. 
Many men holding offices on the various state 
boards of examiners throughoi;t the country 
claim the dental department as their ahmi 
mafer. The alumni association ' has over five 
thousand members scattered over every state 
in the union and over all Europe. 


West Baden Collej^e 

Tli4' iK'wcsl iiddilioii lo Loyola 
s«>rv4>N SIN a liou<«> of stud- 
i<'K for Ili4> .l«>»«iii( sflioiaslicN 

if l.dV- 

of philosophy aiul s,-irii,T 
lastics of tlie Cliicago proviiicr < 
of Jesus, and forms an integral 
ok University. The college 
occupies the buildings of 
the former West Baden 
Springs hotel of southern 
Indiana. Built up around 
the famous sulphur springs 
of that district, the hotel 
has played an important 
part in forming the history 
of the state. 

The earliest mention of 
the springs was made liy 
George Rogers Clark who. 
in the memoirs of his fa- 
mous expedition to Kas- 
kaskia and Vincennes in 
the latter part of the eight- 
eenth century, speaks of them as a great 
resort. What attracted the early settlers 
to the spot was the salt found in abundance 
about the springs. These French settlers from 
Vincennes gave the name of French Lick to 
one set of springs, and ]Mile Lick to the 
springs situated in the present town of West 

But the Indians did not share the French 
settlers' belief in the purgative qualities of 
the waters. Like many of the present inhab- 
itants they shunned the springs because of the 
odor of the escaping sulphurated hydrogen 
gas. Attributing anything mysterious to the 
influence of the manitos, they thought that 
the noisome waters came direct from the abode 
of the evil spirits, and that the gas, which 
could be smelled for half a mile around in its 
original free condition, was unhealthfnl. 

In 1832 Dr. W. A. Bowles bought the tract 


A. L 

later he sold it to Dr. John 
■|i;ired himself for more lucra- 
division commander of the 
Knights of the r4olden Cir- 
cle during the Civil War. 
Laiu- built a small iK.itel on 
the grounds, named one 
spring Pluto and another 
Bowles in memory of the 

In 186-1: the hotel passed 
into the possession of Hugh 
Wilkins who, after making 
many improvements, final- 
ly made the ])iggest im- 
lirov.inent of all by selling 
it. ill 1S88, to a group of 
Paoli and Salem residents 
for .+28,000. The most 
]irominent of these men 
was Lee W. Sinclair. 

From 1888 until Sinclair's death in 1916 
the history of the hotel is the history of Lee 
W. Sinclair, He has become almost a legend- 
ary figure among the inhabitants of the town 
of West Baden. A newspaper article published 
at the time of his death has this to say: "'He 
was a perfect combination of effort, will, 
work, faith and courage . . . Time demon- 
strated the truth of his every stand on public 
and other questions, and he lived to retain 
the res])cct and reverence of every man, 
woman and child with whom he came in 
contact,'" He must have earned that tribute. 
Whatever his oracular value might have 
been, he at least made the West Baden Springs 
hotel the middle wesfs favorite watering 
lilace for a quai'ter of a century. Finding a 
small frame hotel in 1888, 28 years later he 
left there the magnificent TOO-room structure. 


The change was a slow process. He enlarged 
the frame hotel as need required it, cultivated 
the grounds, and built small houses over the 
springs, each one of which he advertised as 
beneficial for a different ailment. Soon Sin- 
clair realized that man does not live by water 
alone, and that a health resort must offer some 
recreational facilities. He built an indoor 
swimming pool with a completely equipped 
gymnasium on the second floor. In 1895 he 
erected a covered bicycle and jioiiy track, one 
third of a mile long and two stories high. In 
the center of the track was a regulation base- 
ball field, used not only hy tlie ("hicago poli- 
ticians for their post eloctinn relaxations but 
also l)y the Pittsburgli Pirates, St. Louis 
Browns, (?incinnati Reds, and Chicago Colts 
as tlieir spring training groimds. This track 
was used until 1928 when, gradually deteri- 
orating because of a lack of interest in bicycle 
and pony riding, it was finally blown over 
by a cyclone whicli swept the district in that 
year. The site is now occiqiicd l)y the scho- 
lastics' passball league. 

But the cycldiie was nut the greatest calam- 
ity that stayed the progress of the West 
Baden Siu-iugs lintel. The rambling frame 
sti-neture erected by ilr. Sinclair from year 
to year was justly regarded as a lire traj). On 
June 14, 1901, shortly after midnight the trap 
was sjn-ung — and caught in its clutches 
■■Prince" and "Old Bingham," two dogs who 
were lost with the rest of the fixtures of the 
old hotel. Fire, discovered in the kitchen in 
the west wing, swept with such rajiidity 
through the building that the four hundred 
guests were fortunate to escape with their 
lives. After an hour and a half the building 
was a mass of ruins. Reflections of the flames 
were reported to have been seen at Louisville, 
sixty miles away. After the fire had died out. 
Sinclair, instead of surveying sadly the ruins 
of his fortune, walked to the center of the 
remains, drove a stake into the ground, paced 
off 150 feet as ;i radius, then drew a circle 
around the stake. '■The next hotel will occupy 
that space," he announced decisively. His 
friends tried to (juict liini. but left him at 
dawn sitting with his i'aitlitul collie and still 
planning his phoenix. 

Exactly one yeai- later Sinclair took a pleas- 
ant form of reven.iic on his doubt ing friends 

by inviting them to the first dinner served in 
the new West Baden Springs hotel occupying 
exaetl}^ the plot of ground he had paced off 
the night of the fire. The building was by no 
means completed, but three months later it 
was opened to guests and called, by an age 
that often confused the words large and great, 
the eighth wonder of the world. At the least 
it was a monument to the indomitable will and 
perseverance of Lee W. Sinclair. Advised by 
his friends and business associates, including 
the governor of the state, that the plan was 
impracticable, he finally found an architect 
who would take over the assignment. To as- 
sure himself that the architect understood the 
plans, Sinclair made a small model of the 
hotel out of blocks. And he might well have 
doubted the airhitect 's imderstanding, for the 
plans called for the largest dome in the world. 
It was to be made of glass and steel, measur- 
ing two hundred feet in diameter with the 
center of the dome one hundred and thii-ty 
feet from the ground. When the building was 
practically completed and the supports were 
alxjut to be pulled away from the dome. Mr. 
Sinclair wished everyone to retire as far as 
l>ossibIe from the building. But the architect 
was sure he had built wisely. Disregarding 
Sinclair's wishes he climbed to the very peak 
of the dome and from there gave the order 
for the projis to be released. 

The building as it stands today, and as it 
was when opened to the guests in 1902, con- 
tains 708 rooms, is completely fireproof and is 
equipped with all modern conveniences. It is 
octahedral in shape, 343 feet in diameter. The 
rooms rise in circular tiers to the height of 
six stories. A circular corridor on each floor 
gives entrance to two lines of rooms, one over- 
looking the domed court and the other front- 
ing outward. The floors of concrete and steel 
cover an area of fifteen acres. The style of 
architecture is predominantly Moorish. The 
dining room, kitchen, laundry, refrigerating 
and steam plants are in .separate buildings 
connected with the main Imilding by arcades. 

The jn-incipal featui'e of the hotel is, of 
course, the rotunda or atrium with its im- 
mense dome towering over all. The hub of the 
dome is ten feet long, sixteen feet in diameter 
and weighs eight and one half tons. Twenty- 
four steel ribs stretch from the hub to the 


walls. Tiiosr I'ihs iTst on i-ollcrs on the 1o|. of 
supportiiiii' cohiiniis, thus proxidinu I'oi' tlir 
expansion and cDnti-aclioii of the irictaJ. 'I'hr 
twenty-four eoiumns run from flie sixtJi floor 
to the !>round. The floor of the atrium con- 
tains 3:],978 feet of tiling. But figures will not 
eonvey the imjjression of majesty and size 
that the dcjine excites in one hchohling it for 
the first time. It must he seen to he appi-c- 
ciated in all its majesty. 

Mr. Sinclair soon found tiiat the expense 
incurred in the construction of the liotel was 
not in vain. From 1902 until 191S visitors 
thronged to southern Indiana to see tliis mar- 
vel of architecture. It was the heyday of popu- 
larity for the West Baden Springs hotel. Im- 
provements were made in line with the in- 
creased pati'onage. Three magnificent spring 
houses were constructed of Indiana limestone. 
One of these was decorated with (;i'eeian pil- 
lars, named Apollo, and its waters were rec- 
ommended for stomach diseases, gastric ca- 
tarrh, and nervous indigestion. The largest 
of these houses is guarded by the imii Siiru- 
del, who sits enthroned on the highest point 
of the famous Sjiring No. 7. Here the waters 
could be obtained both hot an<l .■old at any 
hour of the day. Around these sprini^s were 
constructed the formal Italian 'gardens, still 
maintained and still admired foi- tlnii- stately 
symmetry and classic beauty. 

The hotel is built on a slight eminence, but 
behind the hotel rises a commanding hill that 
slopes upward until it reaches .Alount Arie. 
the highest point in a eountx boasting of an 
ovei'flow of hills from the Kentucky ranges. 
On Mount Arie back in the roaring forties, 
two famous gunmen of the district had shot 
it out with o(Vs. In memory of this historic 
battle ilr. Sinclair built a nine-hole golf 
course there, where the guests of the hotel 
tried for years to re-enact the famous battle 
with 36 's. The course usually emerged the 
victor, but the battle never waned. 

Before the destruction of the old hotel 'Sir. 
Sinclair had for years felt the need of a Cath- 
olic church on the grounds for the convenience 
of his guests. In 1889 work was begun. The 
site chosen was a slope on the hill directly in 
back of the hotel. The fire of 1901 impeded 
the work somewhat but by the l)eginning of 
1902 a small but completely equipped chapel 

was I'cady for use. 'I'lie building, complete with 
organ and chimes, was con.structed of pressed 
biii'k with Bedford limestone trimmings, sur- 
mounted by a tall belfry and spire. On Feb- 
ruary 27, 1903, the church was dedicated by 
Bishop O'Donoghue of Indianapolis. It is in- 
tel'csting to note that one of the bishop's as- 
sistants :it this ceivinony was the Reverend 
Joseph I'liarti-and of Indianapolis, the future 
saintly hisliop of the same diocese. The chui'ch 
was c;dled Our Lady of Lourde.s. The name, 
as the hotel newspaper of March '■'>. 1903. 
naively remarks, was .sugge.sted "by its sim- 
ilarity to the original church of that name, 
which is located at another famous watering 
place in France." But the hotels in .soutlicrn 
Indiana cIkhjsc nothing if not appro])i-iate 
names for their churclies. The nana- of the 
Catholic chuivh eoiniected to the Fivnch fnck 
hotel is Our Lady of the Springs. 

The <-liapel ^\■as used constantly until 1933 
when it w:is pi'onouneed unsafe by the town 
IxKii'd. which was afraid that the steeple 
would topple over any minute. After a week 
of work and the use of two charges of dyna- 
mite, the foundations were finally loosened, 
but it still required half the people in town 
and a derrick to pull down the steeple. :\Ir. 
Sinclair's buildings might not rival the me- 
diaeval cathedrals in beauty and grace but 
the town council will confer a long time be- 
fore they |)i-onounce another one unsafe. 

For seventeen years, then, the hotel pros- 
leered. The only notable incident that occurred 
during that time was the death of Lee "W. 
Sinclair on September 7, 1916. Although not 
a Catholic, ilr. Sinclair had always been a 
devout man and well disposed toward the 
Church, as is shown by his treatment of his 
Catholic eini>loyees and the erection of the 
chapel. His life of service was crowned, two 
weeks before his death, by his receiition into 
the Catholic Church. Funeral services, at- 
tended l)y over four thousand ])t'ople. were 
conducted in the atrium, the coffin lying in 
the place where for years ]Mr. Sinclair had 
been accustomed to sit. Veterans of the Civil 
War formed a military guard of honor. His 
body was removed to Louisville to await the 
erection of a mausoleum on the hotel grounds. 
A year before his faithful collie, who was the 
onlv one to remain with him on the morning 

after the fire, had been buried in a plot of 
ground still surrounded by an iron fence and 
marked by a marble stone reading, "Here lies 
Rex, faitliful collie dog of Lee W. Sinclair." 

At the time of Mr. Sinclair's death tlic 
vakie of the hotel was estimated at $3,riOn.onn. 
His daughter sold shares of it in the stuck 
market and Mr. Edward Ballard ac(|uirc(l a 
great nximber of them. Pie continunl to buy 
stock when it was for sale, so that in l!il22 
he owned most of the hotel and took over com- 
plete management of the establishment. 

The rise of Mr. Ballard reads like a cliajitcr 
from one of Horatio Alger's novels. AVlicn 
the old frame hotel was still operating, he 
worked in the shoe shining place as a bo>-. 
Later he worked in the gambling houses con- 
nected with the West Baden and French Lick 
hotels and finally gained the control and own- 
ership of them. He then invested his money 
in ionv circuses, the Hagenbach, Wallace, 
John Robinson, and Sells. For years these 
circuses had their winter quarters in the town 
of West Baden and the buildings that housed 
the animals are still standing. At the begin- 
ning of each season the circuses had their 
fii'st performance on the hotel grounds, al- 
though strange to say, the.v were never 
brought under the big top of the atrium. The 
stock market then attracted Mr. Ballard's at- 
tention until by 1928, just thirty years after 
he secured employment in a shoe shining par- 
lor, his fortune was estimated at $82,000,000. 

During the time of the transition after Sin- 
clair 's death the hotel underwent anotlier in- 
teresting change. ( >n Octolin- l(i. lOlS. it was 
commandeered by the .uoveiniiienl and turned 
into U. S. A. Military Hospital No. 35. for the 
care of veterans wounded in France. The 
liealth resort was easily converted into a hos- 
pital, an.l the soMiei's inove.l fidni the (h'sti- 
tution of the front line trenches into the lap 
of luxury. A semi-monthly ma<>,izine, I'luln- 
Uie Dome, published by the h<is|iitalized vet- 
erans, testifies to the popularity of ^Military 
Llospital Xo. :]:>. During this time a standard 
rini; for prize fiuhts was i)laced in the center 
of the atrium, wjiich has been the location of 
more diverse objects than any other spot in 
the hotel. Successive pictures show it encum- 
bered first by a fountain featuring an un- 
gainly seal spouting water at the mushroom 

top of the dome, since banished to an outdoor 
location on the front drive where, on festive 
occasions, he goes through his routine in the 
direction of the sun or stars; later on a put- 
ting surface for golf enthusiasts was installed 
there, then a stone copy of one of the Muses 
in the Vatican, surrounded by gigantic palms. 
In 1919 came the boxing ring, displaced, when 
the iKiilding was again taken over by the liotel 
owners, l)y various exhibits as different manu- 
facturing conventions were held. These alter- 
nated for many years with speakers' tables 
for lianquets and an orchestra shell. And at 
the in'esent day a magnificent statue of the 
Sacred Heart stands enthroned there, in tlie 
exact center of the house. 

The army hospital lasted for only half a 
year, until the world was definitely made safe 
for democracy. According to the last issue of 
the magazine J')i(l<r tlic Dome, the great 
glory of the hospital was that only two men 
during all that time were ab.sent without 
leave. When you consider, however, that the 
hotel is the center of activity for fifty miles 
in any direction, and that most of the men 
were bed-ridden, even two A.W. (). L."s is 
quite a number. At any rate, in April, 1919, 
the building was again turned into a hotel 
render the management of a corporation 
headed by Mr, Ballard, 

The hotel seems to have prospered until the 
depression of 1929. One morning in October 
of that year several men, guests of the hotel, 
walked into the mineral springs building, 
were served by the attendant and opened 
tlieir morning ])ai)ers. There they read of the 
fatal crash of the stock market. One said 
■"I'm a ruined man."" 

They left their glasses untouched, walked 
to the hotel and checked out Iheir baggage. 
From that day the West Baden Springs hotel 
was a losing venture. On January 1, 1930, 
Init one guest registered at the hotel which 
liad once cared for more than a thousand per- 
sons in a single day. Two came the following 
day. one came on the IStli. and one on the 
30th. In this way the hotel lingered on for 
more than a year. In the fall of 1931 the 
doors were closed, but reopened in the early 
spring of 1932 to take care of a few conven- 
tions for which previous contracts had been 
made. However, on July 1, 1932, the final 


closure was effeotc'cl. The furniturr was fai'O- 
fully covered, the utensils were st(ji'e(l away, 
and the <)-ardens were left in ehai-ue of ex- 
perienced workmen. 

It would not be exactly true to say that 
the stock market crash wa.s the sole cause of 
the closing- of the hotel. For years the resorts 
of Florida and California had lured visitors 
who formerly had sought rest and relaxation 
in the central states. As a quiet place of re- 
tirement where one might sit peacefully on 
the porch and gaze at rustic scenery day 
after day, the West Baden hotel was quite in 
its element, but as a resort hotel that offered 
opportunities for diversion and entertain- 
ment, this spot tucked away in the hills of 
southern Indiana was totally inadequate. The 
management found it impossible to give that 
variety of entertainment which city hott'ls 
could easily afford and which modern visitors 
demand. Another cause, attributed by the 
townspeople, was the rise of the gambling in- 
terests in French Lick and "West Baden. 

At this time Mr. Ballard signified his will- 
ingness to sell it for ten per cent of its 
asses,sed value of .$3,200,000. A Detroit friend 
of the Society of Jesus, hearing of this, wrote 
to Father Hugo Sloctemeyer, S. J., suggest- 
ing it as a house of retreats. Father Slocte- 
meyer got in touch with 3Ir. Ballard, but 
finding that both the house and the price were 
too large for his purposes, wrote to several 
sisterlioods suggesting its use as a hospital. 
But the year dragged on and no ]iurchascrs 
seemed likely to appear. Finally :\lr. Ballai'd 
intimated that he woirld donate the hotel to 
some Catholic community provided that the 
place be kept intact and used for educational 
or religious purposes. The officials of the Chi- 
cago province of the Society of Jesus, feeling 
the need of a house of higher studies for the 
scholastics, looked the hotel over, found it 
particularly adapted to their needs, secured 
the necessary permissions from Rome, and on 
June 26, 19.34, the West Baden Springs hotel 
was transferred to the Chicago province of 
the Society of Jesus and became West Baden 
College. Mr. Ballard, although not a Catholic, 
was pleased to learn that he could help young 
men who would go into the world and do 
much good for humanity. 

By Julv 8, 1934. teaching scho- 

lastics fi'oni the colleges of the province were 
iii.joyiiiu theii' summer vacation at the hotel 
ami tuiiiinu the building into a .suitable house 
of studies. Ijiving rooms were arranged, fur- 
niture uncovered, dishes unearthed, the heat- 
ing plant refurnished: the swimming jiool and 
golf course were coaxed into shape, and 
within a week the old hotel, which for two 
years had laiii idle, was again the center of 
activity of the surrounding countryside. 
Orange county, where the college is located. 
had formerly been the centei' of Ku Klux 
Klan activities, and the townsjieople were not 
at first kindly di.spo.sed toward the new ar- 
rivals. But the soitrce of their bittei-ness was 
more ignorance of the religion they despised 
llian any inherent meanness. Within a month 
most of the i)eople, simple and straightfoi'- 
ward at heart, had been won over into the 
friendship of their new neighbors. 

Of course there were many incongruities 
that first summer. The community chapel, for 
the time being, was placed in the former 
executive offices ; chairs from the dining room 
were used as pews. The summer retreat was 
conflucted in a converted art shop, and the 
old stock exchange room became the recrea- 
tion hall. For some days it was hard to dis- 
tinguish between the scholastics and the visi- 
tors who were found wandering over all parts 
of the building. But gradually order came 
out of all the confusion and by the end of 
the summer, when the philosophers arrived 
from St. Louis and from Milford, the hotel 
had become a college. Classrooms were set up 
in a former private dining room, in the hotel 
writing room, and in a hall in the sixth floor 
bath establishment. The faculty arrived au'^ 
the colleue was made an integral part of 
Loyola Lniversity. 

On September 10, 1934, the first class was 
held, and the old hotel began a new existence. 
The grounds that two centuries ago had found 
favor with tlu> French settlers and disfavor 
with the Indians, had contained first a frame 
hotel, then witnessed the fire of 1901. that had 
borne the weight of a gigantic new hotel and 
welcomed the wounded soldiers direct from 
France, now looks daily upon scholastics of 
the .Society of Jesus engaged in their philo- 
sophic and scientific studies. This is the his- 
torv behind West Baden College. 


The School of Nursing 

>o profcKKioiial iM'MpIc liavt* ;£reater 
oppurliiiiiiy io lol lh«'ir IVdIiolii* <rainiii;j> 
iiifliK'iKM' lli<>ir lives than lli<> ■iiirN4>N 

,-th of 

T^OR the siifoessful and fertil 
-■- any school of a gwnt uniwrsit^-, it is 
necessary tliat progress lie made at certain 
intervals in order to keep i^ace with the 
chano'ing- trends and edu- 
cational develojiments that 
are born with the iiassing 
of the years. So it was. 
then, that steps weiv taken 
early in 1935 to organize 
the schools of nur.sing affi- 
liated with Loyola Univer- 
sity and to place them on 
a higher educational plane. 

Under the capable and 
efficient leadershi]) of Sis- 
ter Helen Jarrell, R. X.. 
A. M., director of the St. 
Bernard Hospital unit of 
the School of Nursing, and 
the Reverend Terence H. 
Ahearn, S. J., regent of the Sc 
cine, the initial work of unifyi 
fying the schools w-as begun in -lanuai'y and 
completed in March. Ifloo. 

.To understand the natuir of the develop- 
ment, it is necessary to understand the state 
of the schools of nursing i^rior to the action 
taken. For many years Loyola had operated, 
as affiliates, training schools for nurses in sev- 
eral of Chicago's leading hospitals. 

These schools — St. Anne's, Columbus. St. 
Elizabeth's, Oak Park, and St. Bernard's — 
were loosely organized as the nursing affiliates, 
though each provided excellent nursing train- 
ing in its own right. In collaboration with 
Loyola L'niversity, then, instructors were pro- 
vided to teach academic subjects to the young 
nursing students, in addition to the jDrofes- 
sional subjects imder the guidance of doctors 
of medicine from the L.iv.)hi medi.-al seheol. 


At the comi)letion of certain specified re- 
(juired courses, not at all coordinated in the 
different schocils. a diploma in nursing was 
granted frdin Ldyola University at the June 
<-ommencement ceremonies. 
From this hasty survey, 
the reader will conclude 
that a state of semi-con- 
trast, at least, prevailed in 
the nursing scheme at Loy- 
ohi. And it was this semi- 
ciinti-ast and difference of 
curricula that the unifica- 
tion in March, 1935, was 
brought about to rectify. 

Thus, last year the Loy- 
ola University School of 
Nursing was officially or- 
ganized with the Reverend 
Samuel Knox Wilson, S. J., 
as its president. Father 
Ahearn as its regent, and Sister Jarrell as its 
directress. With the above-mentioned five hos- 
pitals providing the nucleus of the new school, 
a complete reorganization of the curriculum, 
admission policies, and health program has 
been accomplished. 

Throughout the past year meetings of the 
nursing heads from the various hospitals have 
been held at regular intervals with the result 
that uniform policies in the education of the 
student nurses exist in each of the schools 
that are units of the Loyola I'niversity School 
of Nursing. 

Under the I'cvamped organization, a three- 
year course in nursing leading to a certificate 
of graduate nurse and a five-year course lead- 
ing to the decree of baclielor of science in 
nursing or in nursing education have been 

Hence, we see that Lovola has done its 

sliare to keep pace with tiie fhanginsi' woi-ld 
of nursing education and nursing science Al- 
ready liailed by national medical and nursing 
authorities as one of the great educational 
moves of the past decade, the work of unifi- 
cation, difficult as it was and involving as 
much jiaiiistaking care as it did, has justified 
its end in the short span of its existence. 

By expanding the curriculum of the stu- 
dent nurses, by providing for them the pres- 
tige of intimate contact with a university of 
renown, and by introducing new and im- 
proved methods of nursing instruction with 
the laboratory and clinical facilities that are 
Loyola's, the new department of the univer- 
sity is indeed proud of its constructive step. 

For many years it has been the dream of 
the administration of Loyola to bring about a 
more complete and united solidification of the 
various branches of the university. Difficult 
because of the widely segregated campuses 
and location of the professional schools, the 
more highly satisfactory was the result of the 
nursing unification when it demonstrated in 
a concrete manner that a true Loj'ola spirit 
and atmosphere could be created where before 
had been a dull, uninspireil, department of 
the university. 

Loyola University may well be proud of 
its newly organized school, and in its pride it 
may well pay tribute to the president of the 
university, Father Wilson, to Father Ahearn, 
and to Sister Jarrell, the three individuals 
largely res]ionsible for the needed improve- 

St. Bernard 
OT.VXDING, as it were, upon the rising 
'^ slope of the twentieth century and gazing 
back over the expanse of three hundred years 
to the early skyline of Canadian history, the 
eye of the writer can discern on that far- 
away horizon many stars and various constel- 
lations of different magnitudes and of varie- 
gated brilliance. To mention only a few: 
Jacques Cartier, Samuel de Champlain and 
Chomedy de Maisonneuve, then De Brelxicuf, 
Lallemant, and Jogues — crimson stars that re- 
flect the deep flush of martyrdom. Can you 
imagine a Joan of Ai-c and a Florence Night- 
ingale miited as one person, with the addition 
of physical and mental trials that the former 
had never to endure and sufferings of mind 






a1 1hi- latti)' never exiH.-rieiK-ed ? 
t |iicln]-e \oii will not be able to 
hole ti-ntli concerning the life of 
•e, tlie foiUKlress of the Religions 
of St. Joseph of St. Bernard -s 

fr(iiii eai'ly youth to dedicate her 
life to the serviiM- of liiinianity and the service 
of (;iod, a person with lofty ideals and mag- 
nificent aims, was the wonderful woman who 
founded the Ecligious Hospitallers of St. 
Jost'])h. Such was tlie ui'eat woma7i whose 
early struggles made possible the founding 
of a modern hospital in a great metropolis — 
St. Bernard's of Chicago. 

Today the traditions of Jeanne Mance live 
on at this south side institution where every 
year girls from all walks of life prepare them- 
selves under the guidance of the Religious 
Hospitallers of St. Joseph for a life dedicated 
to the service of mankind, even as little 
Jeanne Mance prepared herself years ago. 

An important cog in the Loyola University 
School of Nursing, the St. Bernard's training 
unit is recognized as one the finest nursing 
preparatory schools in the middle west. Under 
the leadership of the beloved Sister Helen 
Jarrell, a high scholastic standing has been 
maintained for the past several years of her 
direetor.ship. Through its well-arranged cur- 
ricula and sequence of study, the school has 
committed itself to a definite theory of Chris- 
tian nursing education, based upon the tenets 
of Jeanne Mance and nurtured by the experi- 
ence of the years of teaching of the Religious 
Hospitallers of St. Joseph. 

St. Anne 

"pROBABLY the best overture that one 
-'- could make to St. Anne's Hospital in a 
shoi't nai-rative of this type w'ould be to laud 
the liospital for the great contributions that 
it has made to obstetrical science. The favorite 
birthplace of "future greats"' for over tw-o 
decades, St. Anne's stands almost alone in 
Chicago for the high percentage of obstetrical 
cases that it handles every year. Medical sci- 
ence marvels at the facilities of St. Anne"s. 
attested to only a few months ago when little 
Jacqueline Joan (12 oimces i was ushered into 
the w(n'ld to make her debut as the tiniest 
human soul in the world. 


TJie St. Anne's unit of tlie Loyola Univer- 
sity School of Nursing was organized by Sis- 
ter Mary Casilda in January, 1913. In the 
short span of twenty-three years a student 
body }^ai' excellence has been developed to 
carry on the traditions of the founders and 
the first graduating class which numbered five 
students way back in 1916. "From the little 
acorn did the mighty ..." and today the 
student population numbers one hundred and 
six young women striving for their diplomas 
as nurses from St. Anne's and as Loyola Uni- 
versity graduates. 

As every .ship has a captain at the helm, so 
does St. Anne's nursing unit have a capalile 
leader in Miss Helen Walderbach, who has 
spent several decades in the sei'vice of the 
hospital and the education of the yoiuig nurs- 
ing students. 

Located on the west side of Chicago in a 
quiet residential di.striet, St. Anne's provides 
a fine opportunity and place for the nursing 
students to cultivate the arts and sciences to- 
gether with their religious education. 

Affiliated with Loyola L^niversity since 192L 
the St. Anne's nursing unit enjoys the mani- 
fold benefits that reside in uiiiini with a Jesuit 
institution of higher learning-. 

The cheerful atmosphere that permeates the 
very corridors at St. Anne's is manifest in 
the manner in which the school has coojierntcil 
with the other nui'sing units and the uni- 
versity officials in lu'inging about all-univer- 
sity unification and solidarity. Always willing 
under the guidance of Miss Walderbach to 
lend a hand toward the progress of Loyola. 
'St. .\iine's merits the orchid which we tender 
it as line nf the really fine institutions of 
nursing in ("hiea<i(i and as a respected affiliate 
of Loyola University. 

SI. Elizab«>tli 

TT^ROil the charred ruins of a city razed liy 
-'- a catastrophic fire there was arisine a new- 
civil structure. Business was reviving, new 
buildings along the lake shore and hack into 
the "prairie" were being constructed, rail- 
roads were multiplying to the accompaniment 
of the clash of the turning wheels of indus- 
try : this was Chicago, the new, built on the 
ghost of the old. 

As Chicago made its comeback, so did real 

estate boom, and on the northwest side of the 
city there arose a thriving community in the 
vicinity of Western and North avenues. As 
the district expanded, the increased wants of 
the people of the community became more 
apparent. The Catholics of the northwest side 
naturally felt the need of a Catholic hospital 
operated by a religious order. 

The Most Re\-erend Patrick A. Feehan, 
then archbisho]) of Chicago, realizing the 
need of his flock in this regard invited the 
Poor Handmaids of Jesus Christ to serve the 
peo])le in this community. Hence, it came to 
pass that a brave little band of nuns, headed 
by Sister Polycarpa, came to Chicago. 

Under the patronage of the Right Reverend 
^lonsignor A. J. Thiele, pastor of the recently 
founded St. Aloysius Church, the sisters made 
plans for the erection of a hosjiital in the 
\'ieinity of St. Aloysius. Generous fi-iends 
came to their aid, and, in 1886, the corner- 
stone was laid for a hospital to be modeled 
after the world-famous Johns Hopkins in 
Baltimore, then considered the finest hospital 
in the world. 

Attending- to the hospital needs of the com- 
munity, St. Llizabeth's went on through the 
years to l)uild the fine reputation wliich it 
now holds as a medical center on the north- 
west side. In 1914 the St. Elizabeth Trainins 
Scliool was established to instruct young girls 
in the profession of nursing. Since the war 
.^•ears, then, the training school has progressed 
with the hospital, expanding its curriculum, 
increasing its reqi^irements, and raising its 
standards. A decade ago the nursing school 
liecame affiliated with Loyola University, of 
which affiliation the two institutions now 
sliai-e the benefits. 

The St. Elizabeth training' unit is an ideal 
lilace for the study of nursing with its com- 
|ilete clinical equipment and out-patient de- 
partment. Recognized by the American Medi- 
cal Association with an 'A' rating, St. Eliza- 
beth Hospital and nursing school is a fitting 
moiniment to the northwest side and a splen- 
did heritage of the days when Chicago rebuilt 
on the smoldering ashes of .yesteryear. 


Oak Park 

BETTER introduction to the story of 
the Oak Park Ho.spital and Nursing 


Sc'liool could be made than to salute the man 
whose portrait hangs in the lobby of the hos- 
pital, the portrait of Dr. John Wesley Tope, 
the man responsible for the founding of the 
institution. To salute this man, we must go 
back to the year 1906 when Dr. Tope recog- 
nized the need for a Catholic hospital in Oak 
Park. To his neighbor and friend, the Kcv- 
erend Richard Dunne, he expressed his idea. 
Father Dunne at once communicated with 
Father Fenlon, the superior of Dunwoodie 
Seminary in New York and an ardent admirer 
of the work in nursing of the Sisters of 
Misericorde. Offered the opportunity to con- 
duct a hospital in Oak Park, the good niuis 
accepted the proposal. 

Donating the plot of ground at 525 Wis- 
consin avenue, Dr. Tope began negotiations 
for the building of the hospital. On July 2. 
1906, the cornerstone was blessed. About nine 
months later the hospital was completed and 
the first patients admitted March 1, 1907. 

The staff of nurses was at first very small. 
Mother IMary of Jesus Christ, the first su- 
perior, directed the work of four sisters and 
two students. At the time of erection and for 
years afterwards, the capacity of the hos])ital 
was about one hundred beds, forty or fifty 
of which were nearly always occu])i('d by 
suburljan patients. 

Realizing the need for affiliation with some 
recognized institution of higher learning. 
Mother St. Lawrence, superior of the school 
throughout the war daj^s, negotiated with 
Loyola University, and in 1917 the Oak Park 
Ho.spital became a iinit of the nursing school 
of the university. 

Keeping pace w'ith the changing educational 
needs, the requirements for admittance to the 
Oak Park unit of the school of nursing have 
risen steadily. Where a high-school education 
was not deemed essential in 1907, it is an ab- 
solute requirement todaj'. Too, only girls of 
high moral character and staunch physical 
vigor are admitted to training. 

While the majority of a student nurse "s 
time is spent in training at the hospital, o]v 
portunity is also afforded to study at the Loy- 
ola medical school clinic, at the ^lunicipal 
Contagious Disease Hospital, and at the Chi- 
cago Tuberculosis Institute, where special 
work is done in various clinical fields. 


TyO TASK un.lcit;,k.-n >-.,u ]„■ intclli-cnfly 
-^^ understood .,)■ iiaiidli'.l uitliout thi- aid 
and expci'ii'iii-e ui' histcji-y told fi-(jm the hu- 
man standiHiinl. The spii'it cniiinating from 
the founders of ('olumbus Ifosijital, the origin 
of the in.stitution and the long struggles that 
prefaced its ascendency, lays the way for a 
,story of I'omancc .-md jnlvcnture linkinyr the 
past with the prcsi-nt, jind pointing straight 
onward to a future of gi'cater possibilities and 
resources, Columbus Ho.spital, organized Vjy 
the Reverend ^Mother Frances Xavier Cabrini, 
the venerable foundress of the Order of the 
Missionary Sisters of the Sacred Heart, was 
launched upon its career in February, 1905. 

In 1906 the school of nursing was organ- 
ized and fully accredited, throwing open to 
young women aspirants the opportunity to 
establish themselves in the profession of nurs- 
ing. Changing conditions in the field of nurs- 
ing have been met as they occurred, and to- 
day, thirty years later, the school has reached 
the peak of successful operation, and the 
slogan, "straight ahead to further progress," 
is nourished in the hearts of all the young 
women who have had the pleasure of being 
associated with this school of nursing. 

The profession of nursing as afforded at 
Columbus Hospital opens newer and wider 
fields for young women as it offers self-sup- 
port in combination with the service of hu- 
manity. The school is accredited by the Illi- 
nois .state department of registration and 
education, thereby making the graduate eli- 
gible to take the state examination for regis- 

The applicant for nursing training at Co- 
lumbus must present a diploma from an 
accredited high school at registration. During 
her course as a nursing student, the young 
woman prepares herself culturally as well as 
scientifically, studying English, history, phi- 
losophy, and religion. To keep the physical 
standards of the school on a high level, each 
student must submit to a regular medical and 
dental examination. Ranging between the 
years of 18 and 25. the student nurses at 
Columbus are, in the main, dra^ni from Chi- 
cago secondary schools with several out-of- 
town residents on the rolls. 


Home Study Division 

L4»vola is III!' only i'alholic uiiivcrKily 
4»ff<'ring «*4»rr«'*i|»«>iitl<'ii<M' courNCN as 
a diNliiK'l ilivi»ii<»ii «»f <li<> kcIiooI 

nPHE College of Ai-ts and Sciences at Loy- 
-*- ola has, in addition to the lake shore col- 
lege, the university college, and the West 
Baden division, a home stnd>' division. Tliis 
division was founded in 1922 by the Reveiend 
Frederick Siedenburg, S. J. 

The home-study department, like every 
young division of a university, was compelled 
to start in a small way. As a matter of fact, 
there were only about a half dozen courses in 
the original curriculum. In 1923, howevei', 
Father Agnew, S. J., who was then president 
of the university, conceived the idea of giving 
Lciy.ila a national sfaiidiii- by spreading her 
name and fame all over the eciuntry. He 
tiiought that the development of the home- 
study de]>ar1nieiit was the best way to accom- 
plish tliat end and undertook to have that 
division (le\-elo|(ed. Another icason in the 
mind of president Agnew wliieli prompted 
him to emphasize home study was that the 
regular arts college, both downtown nnd lake 
shore divisions, sometimes handicapped stu- 
dents by being unable to offer all the couises 
desired. At othei' times students were forced 
to take courses out of se(|uence, to take ad- 
vanced courses l)efol'e they wel'e a1)le to take 
the foundation. It was only ivasonable that 

which every ])ei'son desired. Sincere students 
were proving to be the sufferers of the stains 
quo. Father Agnew saw that the advantages 
of the very elastic home-study system would 
go a long way tow;ii-(l soKini: ;nid remoxin^ 
the difficulties in the existing system. 

Miss Marie Sheahan took charge of the di- 
vision in 1923 and she has remaint'd at the 
head of it from that time through the l)anner 
years of i'(lue:ition when expansion and de- 
velopment wen> eas\' and. more recently. 
through the leaner years when progress was 
more difficult. 

From its hesitant .start with half a dozen 
courses, the Loyola home-study division 
has grown until it now offers the prospective 
home student over one hundred and fifty 
courses. The courses are confined to the liberal 
arts subjects because of pi'aetical difficulties 
involved in providing laboratory equipment 
for courses in science. Home study is almost 
exclusively a layman's project; Father Mertz 
is the only Jesuit on the faculty. Many of the 
instructors teach in other divisions of the 
university, but a large number of those en- 
gaged in correspondence teaching are limited 
to that division. 

The students in the home study division 
have a vastly different attitude from that of 
students in other divisions of the imiversity. 
Fii'st of all, no student is accepted, even for 
hiiih-sehool work, unless he has passed the 
age of eightei-n, and the ages of pupils run 
all tile way from that figure to seventy-five 
and moi'c. They are registered from every 
state and from Canada, and the majority of 
them are far away from the campus. Most of 
the students are religious; nuns first numer- 
ically, then the brothers, and lastly the 
])rii'sts. The I'emainder, small in comparison 
to the others, consists of Catholic laymen and 
women. Occasionally an interesting exception 
enrolls; there is, for example, one man pre- 
paring for the Episcopal ministry who pre- 
fers studying scholastic philosophy according 
to the Jesuit system rather than talving his 
lihilosophy elsewhere. 

M one time the t'lirolment of the division 
had mounted to eleven hniidred. but now il is 
somewhere in the nei-hl.oi'hood of tive Inin- 
di'ed. DilTei'ent ambitions motivate different 
slmleiits. Some are taking courses merely in 
pursuance of a hobby. Some are school super- 
intendents who take courses for advancement. 
C)tliers ale filling in credits for degrees. 



Tlii»$ soct ion of I ho book |»ro»«eiits a sorios 
of accounts ot the events which have 
helped to make this year a memorable 
one tlir4»n^li4»nl lli«' entire nniversity and 
oC those persons who have played the 
prominent parts in the events described 

I ! 

This Year at Arts and Seieiiees 

From miirdi'r in tin- piislibull 
«'oiil«'Ki («> alliMidiii^ l«>a ilatiiM's 
IIk' arls KliidtMilN musi li<> a<-liv4> 

imI ■ ■ fl 

>v the 
t the 


r\X A bright Thu 

^^ pink-cheeked, wid^ 

about tlie sym. atteniptiii.t; t" sdlvi.' t 

mystery of the universe — retiistratio 

autumn semester. Hoverini;- aljiiut 

marked "mathematics," shuffled one 

Novak. "Ao'e?" a.sked the jn'ofessc 

desk. ••Just arrived at ninrtecn."" 

Mil^e. •■Well, what detained you.''' 

the prof. But despite hours of difficulty in 

getting Eel 120 worked into a B. S., or Bio 

4C into a B. S. ('.. the boys did well. In fact, 

their performance was so remarkable that a 

"man who should know" remarked they 

looked so intelligent that all of fifty per cent 

would probably get through the semester ! 

It was on the eve of September 20 that the 
whole arts campus turned out to "swing it" 
in the gym, scene of the Frosh Welcome 
Dance. Art Wise and his boys were respon- 
sible for the melody — but the hit of the night 
was the fact that for the first time in six 
years maroon and gold skull caps were jos- 
tling a Loyola freshman dance (thanks to Ed 
Schneider and Bernie Brozowski). Beneath 
them were the freshmen. Even a "beautiful 
lady in blue" had her black locks adorned 
with one of the marks of freshman class spirit. 

The roughest, toughest, most undressed 
aggregation of college men the sartorial ex- 
perts could ever think of betook themselves to 
the football field on October 17 for the frosh- 
sophomore pusliball contest. 

"The pushball contest? It's a knock-out!" 
These famous last words of ' ' Horn-of-Plenty ' ' 
Hofherr, president of the freshman class. 
reached our ears just before the aforesaid 
dignitary was removed by the work of "Two- 
Horns-of-Plenty " Nottoli, who then faded 
away to make the occasion still more "knock- 
out." Using the superior mental power of 

traini.'d college 7nen, the soplKinicn-es oat- 
thought, out-fought, out-eauuht. and out- 
pashed the frosh. But what a battle! .S]iecial 
features were rotten tomatoes — a novel and 
effective bit of strategy on the part of two 
or three second-year men — kidnaped police- 
men, parades, traffic-blocking, black eyes, and 
strained biceps. Even Tex Smyei'. wlio was 
mistaken for the jiushball at, was in the 
midst of the glorious strife. That is, he was 
until coach. Sachs in his own compelling way 
assured the "joy boy" that he wasn't ex- 
actly desired in the contest ! Doe lleany, as 
leader of the victors, was wheeled down Sheri- 
dan road by Hofherr, much to the satisfaction 
of the class of 1938. 

"From the he-man to the dainty" was the 
record of the boys of the lake shore campus; 
for. just one week after the epic contest, 
Rosary College was hostess to the arts college 
students at a tea dance. About two tea-drink- 
ers, and some two hundred other drinkers 
from the campus journeyed out to mix with 
the queens of River Forest. "Roughhouse" 
Swanson and Harry Loefgren were so bub- 
bling over with vim and vigor that they be- 
gan playing a Duchin prelude in one of the 
music rooms — until a preffi/ good "Bet" jjre- 
sented itself; and Swanson never misses a 
good Bet! Spoeri and Burns claimed that it 
just about broke their hearts to leave . . . the 
cake and coffee ! 

The first week in Xo\-embei' saw a ilother's 
Club card party and dance in the gymnasium, 
under the management of Jlrs. Fred Floberg. 
The club was rewarded with one of the most 
successful parties in its history; the great 
room, usually recognizable as the basketball 
court, was packed to the doors with people 
gathered about the card tables and booths. 
Once again it was Art Wise and his boys who 

provided the syncopation for the dancing. 
Gart Winkler was crowned the shuffle king of 
the pai'ty, after he had handled his 12 AAA 's 
with such dexterity and grace that other con- 
testants were discoui'aged or eliminated, and 
that his owii mother didn't know him. Besides 
the prestige and the mythical crown, "Twin- 
kletoes" received an award which really went 
to his stomach. Yep, "Wag's is a great place 
to eat, any day! 

The thirteenth may be considered unlucky 
in some instances, Init the Pageant of the 
Nativity given by the Loyola University 
Choral Society under the dirt'ction nf pro- 
fessor CTraciano Salvador was most certainly 
a fortunate occurrence for the university. It 
showed everyone what fine results it was pos- 
sible to obtain with the vocal talent of Loyola. 
The only trouble with the affair was the pa- 
trons — or the lack of them. The student body 

I mi 


most laudable works ever attempted in thp 
school. Out of the expected audience of four 
thousand, four hundred were actually ])res- 
cnt I A member of the faculty who has at- 
tended schools both in this eountry and 
nbrciad, remarked that the Christmas pageant 
was (ine of the finest examples of university 
chiiral music he had ever heard. Certainly 
the attendance would cause one to wonder 
whethei- Loyola students deserve the good 
nuisic which is given them. 

". . . therefore, Catholicism is directly 
opposetl to communism, and communism is di- 
^rectly and unequivocally opposed to Catholi- 
cism. One or the other must go!" It was with 
dynamic sucli as this that Thomas 
Burns, arts freshman, won the \ictory in the 
Carter H. Harrison oratorical eo)itest held at 
an assembly of arts students on January 27 
in the alumni gymnasium. Running a close 
second and third were Walter Jennings and 
Jack Dahme, also members of the freshman 
class. SujK'rior ability is undoubtedly the rea- 
son for the clean sweep made by the fii'sh- 
men. Yet there is i-oom to qiiestion the interest 
of the upperclassmen in a contest like this. 
The finals saw four freshmen, a sophomore, a 
junior and two seniors — but in the tryouts, 
over 7.") per cent of the contestants were 
freshmen. Hardly a situation that reflects 

credit on the upper classes of the college 1 

With the lilting tune of "Footloose and 
Fancy Free" on everyone's lips, the students 
of the arts campus turned out en masse with 
their Dads for the Fathers' Club meeting on 
^londay evening, January 27. It can be safely 
said that the gay feeling was due, at least in 
part, to the conclusion of the semester exam- 
inations that afternoon. Small wonder, then, 
that each of the seven acts of vaudeville pre- 
sented by the actors was greeted with clamor- 
ous acclamation. Bea^^tiful actresses (of the 
gay nineties!) ventured on the stage with old 
l)uns and .songs that the fathers especially 
enjoyed. It made them think of their boy- 
hood days. Such enthusiasm on the part of the 
audience would make it seem expedient that a 
like event be planned for the future. 

For three days, just after the .semester's 
close, the students of the College of Arts and 
Sciences iiarticipated in a retreat, according 
to the spiritual exercises of St. Ignatius; the 
retreat-master, the Reverend Dennis F. 
Burns, S. J., w^as regent of the Loyola L^ni- 
versity School of Law until last year, and 
is now president of Xavier University in 
Cincinnati. Cynical observers have found 
fault — and rightly, in many cases — with the 
apparent indifference of the students to the 
significance of these three days every year in 
St. Ignatius church ; liere one can no more 
than eonnnent, and suggest to the student 
body that they, individually, consider and 
adopt the jiroper course of action. 

Xur Brooms, the first major production of 
the year by the Curtain Guild, the re-named 
group of i)layei's of the imiversity, was a 
sweeping success from the standpoint of tal- 
ent and direction. This was the unanimous 
verdict of all who came, saw, and were con- 
quered by tlu' ■•old man'' (Edward J. Sirt- 
fin) and his "personality-plus progenj'" 
(Tom Burns). Despite the excellent entertain- 
ment of this three-act, comedy, a success on 
Broadway, that "I'll come if I have to 
crawl" spirit so characteristic of the student 
liody was again conspicuous by its absence. 
Only a small percentage of the student body 
— mostly the same few who are active in all 
the school organizations — were in attendance. 
' ' I )oc ' ' lleany, contact man for the play, had 
a hunch that a dance after the performance 

might draw the .student body to comu with 
dates, and he acted on the hunch. A.s a matter 
of fact, the majority didn't even bring them- 
selves, let alone a date. 

"Tea for two liundred" was tlic 

pre-lenten suggestion of the Mundelein co-eds. 
So Bernard Brozowski, efficient student coun- 
cil president, put the question to the boys of 
the arts college. The answer? ... On Tues- 
day, February 25, a horde of hefty "tea- 
thirsty" students invaded the college ""in our 
backyard," but quickly forgot all about tea, 
when they were confronted with a bevy of 
blondes, brunettes, and whatever else you can 
think of . . . Art Wise's band furnished the 
music for the dance, at which the products 
of Alex Wilson's class were outstanding. 

Delegates from many Catholic schools and 
colleges attended the Catholic press confer- 
ence, sponsored by Loyola University, at the 
St. Ignatius auditorium on February 29. 
Current interests in journalism were dis- 
cussed from the Catholic viewjioint ; after the 
general a.ssemblies, i^Jimd-table cdnferences 
dealt with more specific prdbleins of publi- 
cation policy and management. At the noon 
session, a luncheon at the Sovereign hotel, the 
speaker was Mr. Richard T. Deters, S. J., in- 
structor in English at the university. 

The great interest displayed in communism 
in the latter part of the first semester was due 
to the fact that the subject for this year's in- 
tercollegiate essay contest, conducted in the 
colleges of the Chicago and ^Missouri prov- 
inces of the Society of Jesus, for which the 
awards are donated by ^Ii'. David F. Brem- 
ner, was: "The ('atlmlic Graduate and the 
Communist Movement in the United States." 
The three papers finally submitted from Loy- 
ola were those of Jolm J. Hennessy and John 
D. McKian, arts seniors, and George J. Flem- 
ing, arts sophomore. Fleming's was awarded 
.second place and Hennessy 's ninth. On JIarch 
26, a group of classically minded students 
gathered in the Cudahy libi'ary for the inter- 
collegiate Latin contest. The contest this year 
consisted of a translation into Latin of 
Samuel Johnson's letter to James ilacpher- 
son, and a translation into English of one of 
the letters of Pliny the Younger. The trans- 
lations selected fi'om Loyola were those of 
John Carroll, Warren ilcGrath, and John D. 

,McKiaii, all aits seiiiois; the results are not 
yet announced. 

rniv«»rwilv t'oHt^fit^ 

T\ .so f;,!' MS the liiivei'sity College, the 

-*- downtown ilivision of the college of arts 
and sciences, caters mostly to students who 
are engaged in .some sort of occui)ation dis- 
tinct from their .school lives, one would not 
e.xpect to find much extracurricular activity. 
.Most of the students begin their dur- 
ing the evenings after a hard day's labor, 
and this increased burden is not one that 
would be likely to encourage any further ac- 
tivity on the part of the students other than 
that which is required in their courses. One 
cannot expect more. Mental fatigue accom- 
panying physical fatigue does not promote 
initiative for extra work. But despite this 
great handicaj), despite the burden of a dou- 
ble daj% the students have shown their desire 
to do even more, they have shown their de- 
sire independently to assume the task of ac- 
quiring those tidbits of knowledge, those 
"choice morsels" which make for a fully de- 
veloped character and which can be gathered 
only through indei>endent initiative outside 
of the classroom. 

There is primarily that innate desire in all 
students to examine the motives and prompt- 
ings of others. That resilient English word 
ichif which bursts from the mouth of everyone 
wlio cannot explain to himself someone else's 
reasons is the keynote of all human endeavor. 
It is that irresistible force which drives men 
to new conquests, to greater heights, ilen 
are not contt'ut with their o\m homely sur- 
roundings or their own environments, but 
they must look into these lives of other men 
and see what they have done. 

Today in our own country we look with 
doubtful anxiety at the diplomacy of other 
nations. Some of us merely notice it. others 
watch it, and still others study it attempting 
to divine from a maze of diplomatic wi-an- 
glings some definite satisfaction of the motives 
and questions involved. But. nevertheless, 
most of us feel s(inie eoneei'n whether it be 
due to heriditary prejudice, our subseciuent 
being involved, or merely to curiosity. This 
widespread interest in epoch-making events 
transpiring abroad and at home has prompted 
several energetic students to form some or- 


gaiiization which would enable them to come 
into closer contact with these events. Thej' 
felt a desire to learn more intimately actuat- 
ing principles of world wide conflicts; and 
this desire was the basis for the formation of 
the International Relations club. Presenting a 
plea to the Reverend Joseph Roubik, S. J., 
chairman of the department of history to 
sponsor such a club, the students readily won 
his support, and in a short while with the co- 
operation of other professors in the history 
department the cluli was embarking on its 
pi-ogram of activity. 

One of the topics of interest during the 
current year was. of course, the Italo-Ethi- 
opian dispute which was discussed from the 
viewpoint of the United States, the Kellogg 
Pact and the League of Nations. Xo one can 
deny the grave importanet' of the situation 
and its immediate bearing u]ion the United 
States when it was entreated to join with 
other nations to impose sanctions on Italy. 
Through its monthly meetings the Interna- 
tional Relations eluh was able to discuss in- 
telligently both sides (if the (luestioii; it has 
had well-informed speakers present speeches 
at the various meetings. Among the most out- 
standing of the year was the address gi^■en 
by Signora Ros.setti Agresti who eanie well- 
posted with first hand information nu llalian 
political and diplomatic relations. Thus it can 
be readily seen how the life issues of the 
world can in some way become the subjects 
of vital interest to those who arc willing to 
devote some portion of their time to appli- 
cation and study. 

^ 'i'lie ivlation of the Habsliui'ys to ]iresent 
day Austria was another subject to which the 
club devoted some time. This subject met its 
a Implication in the economic status of Austria 
and her ability to maintain herself as an inde- 
pendent nation in Europe. 

.Alutual relations between England, France 
and Italy provided a topic for the completion 
of the 1936 program. Just as war may hinge 
tipon the affairs of these three powers, so 
more comiilete undei'standinti of their inti'i'- 
relations might eliminate the complexities 
which would involve the nations of the world. 
It is only by a thorough understanding of the 
grievances and jealousies of nations that any- 
one might accciuiit tor the imbroglios which 

ensnare even the most innocent, and it is in 
striving toward this goal, this more complete 
understanding, that the International Rela- 
tions club devotes its energies. 

Another activity on the downtown college 
which has entei'ed that field of enjoyable le- 
search on its own initiative is Le Cercle Fron- 
gais. The beaiities of the French language, the 
most elegant conversational tongue, have be- 
come the norm of perfection which the mem- 
bers of this circle strive to attain. The culture 
of France and its romantic history are also 
incorporated into its activities. Its popularity 
and appeal among the students is further at- 
tested by the fact that it has the largest en- 
rolment of the downtown school activities 
and this attraction is attribiTted mainly to its 
entertainments. Throughout the year the 
members have presented scenes from the mas- 
terpieces of the French dramatists. Two of 
the more classic selections were from Moliere "s 
Le Bourgeois Gentilhomme and his Les Pre- 
ciueses Ridicules. The circle's year of activi- 
ties is rounded oi^t with several lectures on 
fopiques Frangciises and the annual banquet 
at which the circle plays host to all the 
French students at the university college. 

The gamut of extracurricular activities is 
completed by the Delia Strada sodality. 
A\iiich, unfortunately, is confined to the 
women students. The central purpose of the 
sodality is to inculcate the ideals of Chris- 
tian livhig in the daily lives of the students 
— and throuuii this attain a more coordinated 
Catholic action i)rogram. Two of the major 
activities of the sodality are the (juarterly 
Communion and the annual reti'cat which is 
held in .St. Ignatius church. 

Xdt content solely \n better their own lots 
the members of the sodality have l)een en- 
gaged in supplying home and foreign mission 
stations with necessary linen and clothes. 
They make these items at their regular meet- 
ings every month. 

These three activities, the International Re- 
lati.nis club, he Ceivlc Fi'an(;ais. and the 
Delia .'-iti'ada sodality, comprise the three 
main organized extracurricular activities at 
the downtown college. The most convincing 
fact to attest to their success is-the manner in 
which they were commenced and the steadi- 
ness with which thev continue. 


This Year at Day Law 

Arc IIkiki' l>i;u< l»«i«ik»t diiiri«'S 
in which liic iawvcrs iiccp 
Ihc records of i»uNv davs? 

rpiIE new students of the Loyola law school 
■*- were initiated into the school program at a 
freshman assembly held during the first week 
of the school year. At tiiis meeting, the Rev- 
erend John P. Noonan, S. .1.. who is the regent 
of the law school and dean John V. McCcn- 
mick gave welcome addresses to the new stu- 
dents. In his speech Father Noonan told the 
freshmen that "■(•hrap jMilitics." which were 
so often used in scIukiI clcctious. wen- abso- 
lutely out in their selection of class leaders. 
After the addresses by the two principal 
speakers, members of several organizations 
outlined the work done by their gi'0U])s in an 
effort to intert'st the new men in extrncui-- 
ricular activity. Frank Lindman, president of 
the day law student council, and William 
Lamey, president of the Loyola I'niversity 
Debating Society, were prominent among 
these latter addresses. Each stressed the ad- 
vantages to be gained from affiliation and co- 
operation with the groups they represented. 

At a meeting of the whole school the stu- 
dents were honored by Dr. .\ll>rr1, 
a research associate in pdlitical science at the 
LTniver.sity of Chicago and director of the 
legal research bureau of Chicago, who gave a 
talk on the need for home rule and the need 
for greater power in local administration. He 
kept the situation to a strictly local problem 
by pointing out the large proportion of the 
population in the state of Illinois that lives in 
the Chicago area. Arguing from this point in 
favor of his topic the speaker developed his 
subject with an exposition of the dominant 
political factions of the other parts of the 
state which legislate against Chicago, although 
they do not represent the number of peo]ile 
that should be represented from the fourth 
largest cit.y in the world. 

On the evening of October 31. 103."). ITnl- 
loween to be exact, the student bodv held 

the annual banquet for the members of the 
faculty at the Chicago Bar Association. The 
faculty was there to a man, led by the dean, 
.Ml-. Mr-Cdiniick. .\lderman James E. Quinii 
was till' |iriiieip:il s|)eaker of the evening deal- 
inu with the traction problem in the city of 
Chicago. Following his address, Mr. Charles 
liyines, a member of the Illinois Commerce 
Commission, gave a sliort talk on the woi-k 
being done l)y that group. 

The law school received two distinct honors 
al the In .i^inning of the semester. The first was 
the iniiininious endorsement by the Demo- 
cratic ("eiitral CdTomittee of Illinois of dean 
:\lc('()rniick as a candidate for the position of 
iissiiciate .-judge of the Municipal Coiu't. As a 
seciind proof of the high rank made by the 
Loyola University School of Law in its field, 
nine of the candidates passed the state bar 
examinations held in January. This was very 
nearly a perfect record for the Loyola rep- 

A laudable piece of work has been started 
by the Loyola junior unit of the Illinois State 
Bar Association in the organization of a pre- 
legal club on the north shore campus. It is 
believed that this will initiate students in- 
tending to enter the law school into some of 
the more fundamental principles of the legal 
profession. According to the present plans, 
talks will be given by members of the law 
faculty and members of the student body who 
have been prominent in their classes. The use 
of law texts, method of Brandeis competition, 
and other legal information will be presented 
in these talks. 

At the monthly convocation of the day law 
student body, three new managers of the stu- 
dent board were announced by dean ^leCor- 
mick. The men selected were John Baker. 
Robert IMartineau. and John Golden, all of 
whom are active in the program of the school. 


This Year at Night Law 

The o\vl»« of lli«' law Nfliool 
fail l»<' really aclivo when 
lru<' loaders Klcp forward 

YEAR after year the ambitimis editors ot 
this publication have la])ored to till in the 
gaps between pictures with intelligent com- 
ment concerning the activities of each indi- 
vidual school. In most cases sucli a task is so 
easy tliat any e(lit(]r can do it. But in one in- 
stance all of them have had to admit defeat, 
and that exception is the night law school. 
Look back throaigh the Loyolan files and 
try to find out what has ha])]H'ned in the 
night law school in any given scholastic year. 
Is it pos.sible that iiothinii has ever happened? 
"We think not, but at any rate it has always 
been hard up to now to put one's finger on 
the activities of men who I'un the busi- 
ness of the woi-Jd by day and burrow into 
vohuninous legal lomes by night. 

It goes without saying that the devotion of 
one's whole time to the study of law is very 
desirable, but it is also quite evident that this 
practice is not in all <'ases ciitii-cly feasible. 
For those students who wouhl pursue the law, 
but who cannot for vai'ioiis reasons afford to 
giye it all of their time the uiii\ci'sity has 
seen fit to establish an evening division in the 
school of law. 

It has lieen often said that in numbers 
there is stren-th, but we will mark here that 
in numbers tluTc is also disscnsinn. What was 
to lie ilone about the niglil mm in the junior 
bar.' All of them had jiaid their dues and 
were entitled to some I'ecoenit ion, l)ut how 
should it be granted them .' Step number one 
was the insertion of an amendment into the 
constitution guaranteeing the night school at 
least one of the major offices, and John La- 
gorio was elected almost rinanimously. 

The junior bar went one step further under 
night law siiggestion and went on record as 
the first organization in the university to 
recognize within its by-laws a spirit of co- 
operation with and in su|ip(jrt of the Loyola 

L'nion, all-university student governing body. 
This move was celebrated at a Christmas 
party held at the Harding hotel, at which the 
members of the junior bar relaxed and patted 
tlu-mselves on the back in true Loyola fashion. 

This ye;ir marked another major issue as 
far as night law history is concerned. For the 
first time since the state-wide moot court com- 
petition has been a yearly event, night school 
men actively participated in the interests of 
Loyola. The Sherman Steele chib, victorious 
in Brandeis competition, represented Loyola 
with three men from the night school assist- 
ing in the preparation of the brief. These 
three were John Lagorio, John Hayes, and 
James Brennan. 

Early in the year the sophomore class con- 
sidei-ed the possibility of representing the 
niuht law school in Brandeis com])etition, and 
t\\-enty members paired off to initiate what 
will eventually develop into a strong bid by 
the night school to carry Loyola's colors in 
state-\\;ide competition. John Lagorio again 
took the honors as chief organizer of the 
movement for participation. 

Probably the most outstanding bit of extra- 
curricular activity in the night law school is 
contributed by the organization known as the 
('(iirent Case Commentators. It is a group of 
students who prepare and present papers on 
recent decisions of the Illinois Supreme Court. 
Questions of trusts, wills, contracts, and sev- 
eral other branches of the law have been dis- 
cussed at length during the meetings this 
year and the club has received the applause 
of all who have attended for the manner in 
which the material is handled. Under the di- 
rection of the organization, a new section has 
been incorporated into The Loyola (^intrlt rhi. 
in which some of the lectures are published. 
Thus, all things considered, the past year has 
been a successful one for the night law school. 


This Year at Medicine 

The iii4Mli4*al Mliidcnis <l<'liv(>r 
Iho ^ooiIm oiilNidi' lli«' I'laNK- 
rooni iloor as woll aK williin 

rpHE Loyola riiiv.Tsity .lispciisaiy, oruan- 
-■- ized fdi' the caiv of iiKlii;oiit Catholics of 
the archdiocese, recently completed its first 
year of operation. The dispensary is the foun- 
dation and work of the School of Medicine. 
Hundreds of patients have passed through the 
clinic during the year. More than twelve hun- 
dred patients, including those who made more 
than one \isit to the dispensary, were given 
medical care and consultation without charge ; 
phj'sical examinations were given, and com- 
plete histories compiled, for over three hun- 
dred and fifty. The clinic serves a twofold 
purpose — first, it fulfills the dire need for 
such services as a matter of charity to the 
destitute, and second, it affords an oppor- 
tunity for added clinical material for the 
School of Medicine. 

Within the past year, Loyola University 
has raised the entrance requirements of all 
its professional schools. In mid-November, the 
Reverend Terence Ahearn, S. J., issued a bul- 
letin announcing the increase in the recjuire- 
ments for admission to the medical school. 
In this bulletin. Father Ahearn stated: "The 
president of the university, the Reverend 
Samuel Knox Wilson, S. J., has approved the 
request of the School of Medicine to raise the 
premedical requirements to three years." 

The bulletin continues by quoting a letter 
from the president: "The committee has 
agreed that the three-year premedical coiu'se 
.should be put into effect beginning with the 
freshman class of 1936. I am hereby aiipirov- 
ing their recommendations, and unless you 
foresee some major difficulties, I am directing 
that advanced requirement of our curriculum 
for entrance into the medical school l^e put 
into effect as of September 1, 1936." 

With this action, the increase in the num- 
ber of years required in preprofessional 
courses, Loyola I'niversity keeps pace with 

the foi-eiiiost sc1io(j1s iif the countiy in the at- 
tem|)t to i-aisc the ]irestige of the profession 
b,y demanding a more profound background, a 
longer training of candidates for entrance 
into the professional schools. 

[>ate in the same month as that in whicli 
the bulletin was issued, another announce- 
ment, a sad one to all the students, was made 
— that of the death of Dr. William C. Austin, 
professor and head of the department of 
physiological chemistry since 1924. Before 
coming to Loyola, Dr. Austin taught at South 
Carolina Medical College from 1916 to 1921, 
and was a Fleischman fellow at the I'niver- 
sity of Chicago in 1922-23, receiving the de- 
urrc Doi-tor of Philosophy in the latter year. 

To return to the year's activities — at the 
first meeting of the Moorhead Surgical Sem- 
inar, held early in November, twenty new 
students wvw initiated. This organization, 
named after the late Dr. E. T. :\Ioorhead. has 
proved a very effective means by which the 
upperclassmen may increase their knowledge 
of the more detailed branches of surgery. 

iluch enthusiasm was aroused, and ]irop- 
erly, when it was learned that the thirty-five 
students who had taken the Illinois state 
board examinations had passed with enviable 
records. The lowest grade scored by any of 
the thirty-five was 77 ; the average for the 
entire group was 83. Only four of the gradu- 
ates were recorded below 80, a fact which 
adds a good deal to the already high position 
of the Loyola I'niversity School of Medicine. 

With all the opportunities it provides for 
the detailed study of theoretical medical sci- 
ence in the classroom, and for experience in 
medical practice, together with the sincere 
and earnest effort it arouses and maintains in 
its students, Loyola advances steadily in the 
field of medical education. 

This Year at Commerce 

Tli«'r«> is no a«*<'ouniin^ for 
iUM'oiiiilaniN or for llioir 
at'livily in (he iii^fhl school 

Til 7" IT AT does the tired young business man 

'^ ' d(i after ottice hours? Whatever your 
guess is. it's wrong if it doesn't include the 
Loyola University School of Commerce as one 
of the most popular gathering places for the 
young working i)e(i]ile of Chicago. The reason 
for their gathering is in |i;irt .social, but much 
more important to them in the acquisition 
of knowledge to be applieil in the discliarge 
of their daily duties. 

The faculty of the .School of Commerce is, 
without a doubt, one which stands in direct 
contradiction to the old saw: "Those wdio can, 
do ; those who cannot, teach. ' ' The instructors 
are able both to do and to teach. These men, 
who deal daily with the i)ractical iirol>lenis 
of finance, accounting, and law. come to the 
School of Commerce in the evening and im- 
part their knowledge to the yoitng Loyolan 
who hopes some day to rise to a high place 
in American business. 

These same instructors have a student Iiody 
composing a miniature League of Xations. 
White, yellow, and black, Jew and (I en tile. 
meet under the one roof. This chai'acteristie 
of the night school's student liody is one fac- 
tor that should certainly aid in maintaining 
good will among the business men of the fu- 
ture. This better knowleilge and .•ippivciation, 
not only of their business, but also of their 
business associates, is certainly a beneficial 
featui-e of the night school's work. 

The carefree spirit often prominent in other 
bi'anches of the univei'sity is not quite so 
noticeable at the night school. The student 
convei'sation is confined chiefly to business 
and studies, (.'lasses are organized strictly to 
prepare the student for bttsincss ; it is for this 
purpose he attends the night school. Quite 
obviously, because of the character of his 
stu<lies and his juirpose, and liecause of the 
time at which he attends school, the attitude 

and the activities of the commerce school are 
different from those of students in other di- 
visions of the university. 

Plans are in the making to encourage a 
stronger feeling of fellowship among the stu- 
dents, to make it easier for them to gather for 
social functions, to build up a spirit that 
will be pleasant in school and profitable in 
the course of later careers. One of the solu- 
tions offered is the revival of the Commerce 
Club on a large scale. The desii-e for such a 
club is shown at the annual elections of class 
officers, which arouse a great deal of interest 
and enthusiasm, but do not afford any oppor- 
tunity for a continuation of that sjurit. 

If the officers elected in this fashion were 
given the opportunity to exei'cise their au- 
thority in the form of a commerce club, 
empowered and organized to promote extra- 
curricular activities and social events, the 
comnuu'ce school might become a beehive of 
such activity. With plans along lines on 
the verge of acluali/.alioii, the commerce .stu- 
dents aiv l.Kikiim lorwai'd 1o a nioi'c active 

The ab.sence of the commeive students from 
albuniversity functions may he ex]ilained by 
the fact that these affairs are held on Friday 
nights when the majority of the students are 
in class until a late hour and cannot very 
well .-ittend. The students all hope foi' the day 
when a change in this arrangement will pei-- 
mit them to show their loyalty to the univer- 
sity by their support of these social func- 

At the elections of class officers held early 
in November, the iiresidency of the senior 
class went to Arthur Larson ; the junior class 
chose George Young to lead it ; the sophomore 
class elected James Ryan, and the freshmen, 
largest class of all, picked Peter Fitz])atrick 
as their leader. 


This Year at Dentistry 

Lif«' lii'jfins for Ihi' dt'nlal 
Klu<l«'iit — lli«' iii«ini«'ii< Ik' 
walks »iil of lh<' lalKiralorv 

-t^ ti 

PROGRESS" expresses the year's ac- 
tivities at Loyola's dental school. This 
deiDartment's high rating among the dental 
schools of the country was advanced with the 
modernization of its clinical equipment. Stu- 
dents came back in October and were thrilled 
to find shining, glittering, new Ritter tinits in 
the places where the antiquated chairs had 
stood. During the course of the year new 
laboratory equipment for the advancement of 
cast gold work was furnished. With these im- 
provements the prestige of the dental depart- 
ment was brought to the level of other mod- 
ern dental schools. 

A foundation for the purpose of dental 
research was established on the fifth floor of 
the dental building by means of a philan- 
thropic endowment of $25,000 annually by an 
anonymous Chicago capitalist. It was named 
tile Foundation for Dental Research of the 
(^'liiraiiii (A)llege of Dental Surgery and is ad- 
ministered by a committee of eight, all of 
them members of the faculty. 

Political affairs at the dental school were 
again outstanding, as the senior class election 
held October 26 started out the year when 
Thomas Campbell, president of the union, 
was elected president, Clark McCooey chair- 
man of the executive committee, and JMorti- 
mer Bauer vice-president. Edward Steckcr, 
Edmund Scanlan, and Robert Murstig at- 
tained the positions of secretary, treasurer, 
and sergeant-at-arms respectiwly. Tliose 
elected to the executive committee were Juliii 
Smith, IMarcus Moses, Walter Zipprieh, 
Yoshio Kaneko, and Sidnej^ Liedman. 

The junior class followed with an election 
that was similar in effect to that of the 
seniors. Al Rosinski became president, George 
IMeinig vice-president, Chester ilartyka sec- 
retary, Joseph Zelko treasiirer, and Rudolph 
Camino sergeant-at-arms. Elected to lead the 

sophomores were Stanley IMarks president. 
Harold Goldberg secretary, Al ^Moser vice- 
president ; Anton Roucek again took charge of 
the financial worries, while David Cohen was 
chosen to maintain order. The freshmen 
merely pushed their former officers into dif- 
ferent settings. This year Victor McKee is 
president, Norman Moses vice-president, Fe- 
lice Paone again took over the literary post, 
while Frank Jerbi became custodian of the 
funds. Joseph Maggio has the sergeant-at- 
arms position. 

Predental results found Floyd Skelton 
president, Raymond Bro vice-president. 
Henry Mathefs secretary, Frank Smith treas- 
urer, and John Halloran sergeant-at-arms. 

Social affairs were plentiful this season at 
llie dental campus. The Junior-Senior Ball, 
held Fel)i'uary 21 at the Edgewater Beach 
hotel with Herbie Kay and ]\Iiss Shirley 
Lloyd entertaining, crowned the of 
the year. Wilfred Mase was chairman of the 
affair. Tlie Freshman Frolic, held at the 
Kniekerlx)cker hotel Jam^ary IS, was a big 
affair for the underclassmen. Norman iloses 
and Prank Spizziri were responsible for the 
success of the dance. 

The traditional Friday 13th battles were 
slightly modified this year as a new type of 
war .supplanted the old tie day fracas in the 
lower levels of the dental building. The new 
site was the alley and Hermitage street. 
Crowds lined the e(iml)at area as the march 
of time movii- man. Dr. Fredri<-k Wcssely, 
took shots from the secniid story window of a 
neighbor's home. 

The extracurricular study seminar named 
after the dean of students. Dr. C. N. John- 
son, had a successful season with Ralph Lo- 
ritz as president. The other officers were 
Jose])h Le.stina sergeant-at-arms, and Robert 
IMeinig secretary. 


This Year at West Baden 

What was oii«*«' Ain«'rM«a*K |ilay;£roiind 
c'onliiiu<>.*> as liolii play^roiintl and pliil- 
ONi»|>lial4> for <■■<' •l«'NiiiiN »f llio |»rovin4*c 

Tj^XTRACURRICULAR activities at West 
-'-^ Baden College during the scholastic year 
of 1935-36 were featured by an active sodality 
program, a series of lectures on pertinent 
topics of the day, and foiir dramatic efforts. 

The progi'am of the sodality was the same 
as the general program for sodalities through- 
out the country, namely, "Catholicism and 
Communism." Joseph Siangan, S. J., elected 
prefect at the close of the last scholastic year, 
oi-^tnnizoij three sections of the sodality, each 
ilc';iliiiii with the same general subject from a 
diflVicnt viewpoint. The social action ijToup 
studied ,-,,iniiiunisni aud tlic (';i1lH.lic .•inswer 
from a phil<,s,.i,lii.-al liasis, \hr liPTatniv sce- 
tiiiii studied it with a view to combating 
(•(iinimniism by presenting the Catholic answer 
in !ic\vs])apers. magazine articles, and books, 
wliilc thr iiifinbcrs of the Catholic cvidcncf 
guild trainrd themselves to spread Catlioli- from |iui])it, lecture hall, and street 

Besides spiritual 

ual meetin-s held ,mcc a 

tured the Reveiviid Allan P. Farrell, S..)., 
lecturing on "The Sodality in the Jesuit 
Academic Curriculum," the Reverend Peter 
E. Xolan. S. J,, explaining the IMystical Body, 
and the Keverend Bernard Wuellnei', S. J., 
furtheriiiii tjie explanation of the .M.^•stical 
Body with "The Place of the Blessed Virgin 
in the ily.stical Bod.v. " From Chicago came 
the Reverend ^Martin Carrabine, S. J., Cisca 
director, with a fund of information on the 
sodality's place in the schools, and the Rev- 
erend Frederic Siedenburg's lecture on "The 
Present Economic and Social Conditions" 
l)roved so popular that he continued his ex- 
planation on the following day. 

When the college opened in 1!)3-1- the hotel 
biiildin- contained no stage, but before the 
first vear was ovei' .bihn Barrett, S. .)., and 

Joseph Lechtenberg, S. J., aided by many 
willing assistants, whatever lumber could be 
found, drapes, curtains, paint, and their own 
ingenuit.v, had constructed a neat picture- 
frame stage in the old auditorium. Finishing 
touches gave the stage lights, flats, curtains, 
and drapes. The first productions of the Bel- 
larmine T^niversit.v Plaj'ers were two one-act 
plays jii-esented on November 25, The Travel- 
ers and Crhiii Conscious, directed by Maurice 
Meyers, S. J., and P. W. 'Brien, S. J. As the 
college audience roundly applauded these, it 
was decided to make some more ambitious 
efforts and on New ^'car's e\e was presented 
the very appropriate Journiij's End. 

The last production of the Bellarmiiie play- 
eis was a musical fantasy In DrannliDul wi'it- 
ten \)\ .lohn Conrath, S. J., and directed by 
John Mc(;rail, S. J., and William Sullivan, 
S. J. The cast was carefully selected for such 
parts as Ilumpty ])umi)ty, the ~Shu\ ITatter, 
Alladin, Jack-in-the-P,ox, and the Thief of 

Th'e ])resiile7it of the Scientific Academy 
during the i)ast year was Frederic ilidden- 
dorf, S. J. J. Donald Roll, S. J., was elected 
vice-president and John Robb, S. J., secretary. 
The academy chose for its special study the 
lives and works of famous Jesuit scientists of 
the jwist. They also sponsored two lectures by 
specialists in the scientific field. 

The Classical Academy was presided over 
by Otis Schell, S. J., with Robert Koch, S. J., 
acting as secretary. During the course of the 
year several intei'esting discussions were held 
on the value of the cla.ssics. Jeremiah J. 
O'Callaghan, .S.J., jirepared a paper on 
■"Homeric Culture" and James O'Connor, 
S. J., one on "(Jreek (^'ulture as Seen in 

The college choir entertained at Christmas 
and Easter Mass and on other occasions. 

This Year at Nursing 

**AII %%-ork and no play 
... **— So lli«' nurwoK 
take lini«* off for fun 

St. Bernard Activities 

"DESIDES the intensive educational pro- 
-■-' gram at St. Bernard's, numerous extra- 
curricular activities of a religious, social, and 
recreational nature are offered. A deep re- 
ligious atmosphere permeates the school and 
is a valuable help to the students in molding 
their characters. The Sodality of the Blessed 
Virgin Mary is well organized and the com- 
mittees are active and enthusiastic. Retreats, 
lectures, and conferences are held regularly. 
Having adopted Father Lord's slogan, "We 
dare to be different," the nurses meet the 
changing times with confidence and hope. 

Nocturnal adoration as a special devotion is 
sponsored by the students themselves to make 
reparation for all those who do not know our 
Lord, and for all those who know Him but 
who do not love Him. On the eighteenth of 
every month, adoration of the Blessed Sacra- 
ment continues throughout the night with a 
group of nurses relieving each other hourly. 

Special efforts are made to develop the cul- 
tural side of the nurse's life together with 
the religious and professional sides. Hence, a 
variety of social and recreational activities are 
held during the year. Plays, a number of 
dances, banquets, and sleighing parties arc 
all eagerly awaited for the pleasure and di- 
version that they afford the students. 

Facilities for entertainment were pro\ided 
in the architectural plan of the school and a 
spacious a\;ditorium is always available for 
the students. Tennis courts ai'e adjacent to the 
hospital for those students whose tastes are 
athletic in addition to social. 

The tapestry of education for the nursing 
profession is well woven at St. Bernard's, 
where ample time is given to recreational ac- 
tivities to correlate the work in the classroom 
and laboratory. 


St. Elizabeth Activities 

EGIXXIXlj the year's extracurricular ac- 
tivities at St. Elizabeth with elec- 
tions which saw the Misses Kennedy, Ster- 
bentz, and Krechniak win over the other 
candidates, the social whirl at the nursing 
school got off to a flying start. A few weeks 
later, the sodality met and elected ^liss 
Shutey to the post of chairman for the 
school's religious activities. 

One of the more entertaining of the extra- 
curricular social features of a nurse's life at 
St. Elizabeth is the annual initiation of pro- 
bationers which takes place about two months 
after registration. With the jimiors given the 
privilege of initiating the freshmen, the party 
was planned for October 31, Halloween 
night. Their faces painted in grotesque style 
and garbed in the familiar dress of the 
ghostly night, the greenies were formally in- 
troduced to the "better things" at a party 
held in the nurses' home. In an effort to bring 
out the hidden talents of each of the first- 
year students, the freshmen were compelled 
to entertain the older nurses with dances, 
songs, and the like. One of the bright spots, 
which did not get the gong, was the spring 
dance executed by Miss Logisch who is re- 
ported to scale about 210 pounds. 

The next highlight of the social season oc- 
curred when the annual dinner dance was 
held at the Edgewater Beach hotel. The af- 
fair, sponsored by the alumni, was well at- 
tended by the student body who turned out 
en masse to utilize a 1 :30 late leave. 

Santa Claus paid an early visit to St. Eliza- 
beth because of the fact that many of the 
girls were going home for the holidays, while 
others planned to take a New Year's vacation. 
A one-act play directed by the seniors helped 
to enliven the holidav festivities. 


The senior ball -was held this year at the 
Celtic Room of the Medinah Jlichigan Ave- 
nue club, February 19. The committee in 
charge of arrangements was headed by ^liss 
Sterbentz and included the blisses (.'unan. 
Karlovitz, Lange, ]\Iarr, Niec, Kcdiiig. Tem- 
lilet(m, Tykala, and Zakrajsek. 


"DHKAKIXli away occasionally from the 
-*-* routine of the training life, the nurse at 
Columbus Hospital has ample opportunity to 
give vent to her extracurricular urges. 

All annual cci'dnony at the huspital whicli 
is Ijcautiful in its simplicity is the Christinas 
caroling that begins early Clii'istmas c\ e and 
continues throughout the iii'.zht. the nurses 
walking slowly through the eiiri'iiloi-s strew- 
ing branches of holly and st(]]i|iing to wish 
each patient a ".Merry Christmas," leaving 
a sprig of holly in the rnniii of the sick person 
to brighten up his Imurs. 

The New Year's eve celebration, however, 
was another story as the students stayed up 
through the grey of the dawn to welcome 
1936 with a bang. 

Business and .social meetings of the Sodal- 
ity of the Children of :\rary form another 

of the week as the students meet every few 
days til pidt the course of their religions wel- 
fare. The iii'omise of nursing student repre- 
sentation on the Loyola Union, all-university 
board of governors, brought the Colunilnis 
nurses to the Hangar Room of the LaS;ille 
hotel last Xovember as the union pivsente,] its 
annual Fall Frolic. This marked the tirst oc- 


.SI. Ann*' A«'livili<>N 

ITH the election of class presidents in 
the persons of Marcella ^Vil1nel■. Mar- 
C(dla Sruouinis. and Gertrude ('hanibeis, the 
exfracurricul;ir activities nt St. Anne's got 
off to a llyin'.i' start when preparations beean 
for the annual initiation of the '"probies" 
(first-year probationers )into the "mysteries" 
of the nursing profession. Going through 
what miuht be termed a ]iledgcship without 
the wood, the "probies" were formallv ac- 

cepted into the St. Anne's nursing ranks at 
a costume party held Halloween. Helen 
Kashmer and Pat Delany won rounds of ap- 
plause at the i>arty with their interpretation 
of a dance of the "gay nineties.'' 

The task of initiating the freshmen con- 
cluded, plans were made for the annual senior 
dance at the Graemere hotel where the upper- 
classmen and their guests dance<l to the nuisie 
of Felix and his I'-lack-eats on .Xovember 120. 

The sea.son of advent brought a lull to the 
festivities but they were continued on Christ- 
mas morning as the St. Anne nurses turned 
carolers serenaded the inmates of the hospital. 
bringing yuletide messages to the patients. 
The annual retreat was conducted from Janu- 
ary 4 to 12 by Father Leo Olileyer, a Fran- 
ciscan friar, whose words broiieht forth many 
good resolutions to be more prudent and of 
greater service. 

Braving the cold and inclement weather, 
numerous friends of the hospital turned out 
February IS to attend the card party given 
by the seniors and to take home the prizes 
donated by neighborhood merchants. 

Sprin-. rathiM' late this year after the April 
Fool's day blizzard, brought out the usual 
roller-skating and tennis enthusiasts to exer- 
cise their arms and legs after six months of 
athletic inactivity. For those who enjoyed the 
formal affairs, the Loyola Fnion's senior prom 
held April 24, at the Drake Hotel, attracted 
a large group of nurses from St. Anne's who 
wrw on hand to see their own union delegate, 
:\liss Alary .Mai-aivt W,-ill<.n. a,-t in her offl- 

Onk Park AoiivificK 

TUV: nurses in training at Oak Park Hos- 
pital reside in Rosalie Hall, the building 
\\liich adjoins the hospital. A s])acious resi- 
dence and classroom building. Rosalie Hall 
includes laboratories, library, diet kitchen, 
business office, and reception rooms. 

Student nurses at the Oak Park nursing 
unit are di-;n\n from all walks of life; some 
I'ich. some poor, some gifted. To the layman, 
the life of the student nurse niay seem dull 
and uninteresting, but aside from the daily 
routine of study, the nursing student at Oak 
Park' has nmple time for recreation and re- 
laxation in outside activities. 



This sect ion of tiio l»o«»ii 4'oiifaiiis tiio 
account of tlic ali-iniporlanl pliaso of 
univorsity iifo iiuown aw extracurricular 
activities. Witiiout tlicni education \v0ul4l 
iicconic narroi\ ly |ic«lanti<* iiut witii tiicni 
it Itcconies bcautifuiiv r4»und and iiitcrai. 

The University AcliiiiiiiNtratioii 

Itt'al liiiNiii«>.sK nii'ii Iiaii<il4> llio 
liiiKiiii'K!^ «»f l^uv«»lii: r«':il «'dii«'a<«»rs 
dirtM-l Ili4' odiifalioiial iM»lici«>N 

AdiiiiniKiraliv«' r«»uii«'il 

TT (.)FTEX happens, ami quite iiatunilly so, 
-*- that because their members are trained for 
teaching' and for the religious life, religious 
orders are unable adequately to supply their 
institutions with men who are capable of and 
fitted for the management of finances and the 
handling of business affairs. Loyola Univer- 
sity has been iinusually fortunate in this I'e- 
spect, having had in its executive and busi- 
ness offices for a number of years competent 
men who were able to foresee and avoid finan- 
cial difficulties and to maintain the business 
jjolicies of the universit.y on a safe and con- 
servative basis during a trying period. 

In any business organization, however, and 
particularly in a religious institution, it is 
quite i)ossible that, due to a change in per- 
sonnel or because of a combination of factors. 
a safe financial policy might be discarded in 
favor of one which would speedily undermine 
the solid structure built up through years of 
careful and painstaking effort. In order to 
avoid such a contingency as far as possible 
and to secure for Loyola the benefit of the 
advice of a group of experienced, successful 
business men, the Administrative Coiincil was 
estal)lished six years ago. Since that time it 
has demonstrated again and again its value 
to the university and has, in fact, become in- 
dispensable in its financial operations. 

The council is composed of three commit- 
tees, a general chairman, and a legal adviser. 
Mr. Stuyvesant Peabody, president of the 
Peabody Coal Company, has been chairman 
of the Administrative Council ever since its 
foundation in 1930. He has given unsparingly 
of his time and his knowledge to the interests 
of the university and has administered the 
affairs of the council with unfailing devotion. 
The legal adviser of the council, to whom the 
present volume of The Loyolan is dedicated. 

is :\Ir. Edward .(. Fan-ell. ul' Bn-w.-r. .^inith 
and Farrell, Icadini.' Chii-ago attoi'iicys. To 
him the university owes a great debt of grati- 
tude for the large amount of time and energy 
he has expended in its behalf. Mr. Farrell has 
Ijeen a member of the council during only 
four of the six years of its existence Init in 
that time he has distinguished himself for his 
untiring interest in Loyola and for his prac- 
tical and' wise advice in many important 
proljlenis (if l)usiness. 

ilr. yaniuel InsuU Jr., of the Common- 
wealth Edisoii Company, chairman of the 
finance committee, is as.sisted by ilr. Charles 
F. Clarke, vice-president of Halsey, Stuart 
and Company, and Mr. aiatthew J. Hickey. 
of Hickey, Doyle and Company. This com- 
mittee has necessarily been the most active of 
the three committees of the Administrative 
Council during the past several years and has 
been instrumental in maintaining and improv- 
ing the university's financial position. 

The committee on public relations has done 
important and valuable work in shaping the 
public relations policies of the university, in 
supervising our advertising and in suggesting 
ways and means of bringing the work of the 
university before the attention of the public. 
Its members are ilr. Edward J. Mehren. pres- 
ident of the Portland Cement Association, 
chairman ; ilr. Lawrence A. Dowiis. president 
of the Illinois Central Railroad : and ^Ir 
Jlartin J. Quigley, president of the Quigle,^ 
Pulilishing Company. 

All major problems in coimection with the 
buildings and other properties of the univer- 
sity are capably handled by the committee on 
buildings and grounds, whose members are 
Mr. David F. Bremner, president of the 
Bremner Brothers Biscuit Company, chair- 
man: Mr. Edward A. Cudaliy Jr.. president 
of the Cudahy Packing Company: and ^Ir. 

"Walter J. Cummings, chairman of the board 
of the Continental Illinois National Bank and 
Trust Comi)any. 

Th(> Aeadoniii* rouii«*il 

nnivV years ago Loyola University was defi- 
-*- c'lvnt in one of the main characteristics 
of a true university, namely unity. This con- 
dition was more or less inevitalile from the 
manner in which the university was built up. 
Originally Loyola was a college of arts and 
sciences, to which profes-sional schools and a 
graduate school were gradually added, and 
these additions were usually made liy merg- 
ing with the university scliools wliicli liad 
been established and functiimiii'.; imlepend- 
ently for some yenrs. WJieii lliese divisinns 
came into the university they contiiiuecl to l)i' 
autonomous to a certain degree and lo K'eep 
tlieir independence at least in spirit, a condi- 
tion whicli was furtliered by their physical 
separation from the College of Arts and Sci- 
ences. The result was that instead of being a 
university in the full sense of the word Loy- 
ola was really a collection of more or less in- 

uwii ends and suspicicius of action on the ])art 
of other divisions which might seem to mili- 
tate its achievement of those ends. 

Kecogiiizing this condition when he became 
president of the univei-sity and wishinii to 
eliminate it as soon and as completely as pos- 
sible. Father Robert M. Kelley established 
the Academic Council shortly after he took 
office. Even in this organization of the regents 
and deans of the university, during the early 
period of its existence, a certain amount of 
dissension and unwillingness to subordinate 
the interests of a division to those of the uni- 
versity was apparent. Gradually, however, the 
desired spirit of cooperation \\;is built u\> .iimI 
the first and most important step in the uni- 
fication of the univei'sity was accomplished. 
There is no <loul)t that the establishment of 
the academic council has had a greater effect 
upon the coordination and cohesion of the 
various units of the university than any other 
factor. The spirit of cooperation and of mak- 
ing policies of divisions subservient to those 
of the university has spread from the council 
down through the faculty to the students and 
has permeated the entire structure of Loyola. 

At present much of the smoothness and 
efficiency with which the university carries on 
its work is due to the foresight and sound 
planning of the Academic Council. This group 
holds, under the president, the highest aca- 
demic authority and responsibility in our ad- 
ministrative organization and meets at regu- 
lar intervals throughout the year to consider 
and solve all important academic and student 
welfare problems affecting more than one 
division of the riniversity. That its work has 
an immediate and an important bearing upon 
tiie functioning of the university and upon 
the welfare of its faculty and students is 
evidenced by some of the matters which the 
council has considered this year. A few of 
its more important decisions have involved 
the publication of the annual "President's 
Report" in book form, a more efficient method 
of transferring credits from one division to 
another within the university, the member- 
ship and representation of women on the Loy- 
ola Union, athletic facilities for students of 
the professional schools, a more eciuitable dis- 
tribution of the activities fee, the ranking of 
faculty members, the publication of a bulletin 
of general university information, represen- 
tation of the rmiversity at conventions and 
conferences of accrediting agencies and 
learned societies, the introduction of honors 
courses at Loyola next year, the formulation 
of university statutes, and a reorganization 
(if the alumni association. 

The Kliidcni laovernmcnls 

npiIE Loyola I'nion is an organization com- 
-^ l)osed of all the students in the university. 
Its affairs are managed by a board of gov- 
ernors consisting of three delegates from each 
school or college of the university. The spe- 
<-it^,c functions of the Loyola Union, are 
these: (1) to make regulations regarding so- 
cial activities, except fraternity affairs, and to 
control all major (i. e., all-miiversity) dances; 
(2) to sanction projects which it believes to 
he for the betterment of the university and 
the student body; (3) to investigate, report, 
and correct any irregularities in student 
activities and organizations. 

The imion has been quite properly relieved 
of many of its duties in carrying out the third 
function bv the timely and efficient action of 


the authorities of each school and college 
throiighout the university. For the rest, de- 
velopments during the course of the scholastic 
year brought out the essentially vague char- 
acter of the power entrusted to the union, 
and tended to discourage the exorcise of an 
authority which mii^hl in Ihc hist analysis 
have proved non-existent. Jlappily, however, 
there are now very definite indications of a 
revision and clarification of the rights and 
duties of the union in its governmental 

Despite earnest cffni-ts to perform its sec- 
ond function of eiicouraiiinu' all-university 
projects, the union has met with l)ut indiffer- 
ent success this year. The problem of inter- 
esting the pi'ofessional and evening school 
students has stubbornly resisted solution. The 
union has been unable In initiate projects of 
its own owing to the financial ilelieit which it 
inherited from last year's board. 

The sole social regulation made by the 
union to insure as far as ]iossible the success 
of all-university dances has been honored 
more in the breach than in the observance, 
owing partially to ignorance of the regula- 
tion (which the union failed properly to pi'o- 
mulgate) and partially to a sad lack of that 
harmonious cooperation which should char- 
acterize all-university activities. The recent 
requirement of the president of the univer- 
sity as to the timely registration of univer- 
sity functions may, one hopes, accustom the 
sponsors of those functions to accord the same 
notice to those whom they have elected for 
the very purpose of preventing the disastrous 
conflicts which may so easily occur in the 
course of the multiple activities of a univer- 
sity of the size of Loyola. 

Probably the most im]:)ortant ste]) taken by 
the union tiiis yeai- was the admission of 
women stmlents to the union and the result- 
ant representation of the School of Nursing 
on the board of governors. During the prior 
scholastic year, the university officials ele- 
vated what was foi'morly the department of 
nursing to tiie status of a school. Hence the 
nurses, constituting a separate college of the 
university, deserved representation on the 
union board of governors together with the 
other colleges. It was first necessary to admit 
women students to membership in the union : 

this was accomplished by an amendment to 
the constitution. Thereafter, the union 
ado|;ted the jijan of admitting to the board of 
governors one elected delegate from each of 
the five hos|)itals included in the new school. 
The five delegates were exempted from the 
nece.s.sity of belonging to any particular aca- 
demic class, and were given collectively three 
votes, the number possessed by any other col- 
lege of the university. Amid the amusing and 
mutual embarassment which might be ex- 
pected when ladies invade an old mas- 
culine stronghold, the new delegates were 
formally recei\-e(l on February 4 of this year. 
Naturally, it is now quite ]iossible that other 
colleges may in the future be represented by 
feminine delegates on the board of governors. 
In fact, the School of Social Work is at pres- 
ent so representeil, ;md very capably. 

As a first step in the constitutional revision 
which the admission of the School of Nursing 
entailed, the union recognized that election of 
delegates to the board of governors was prac- 
tically impossible in some schools. Conse- 
quently, the union now permits the appoint- 
ment of delegates when both the appointment 
and the appointee are formally approved by 
a two-thirds vote of the board of governors. 
In addition, the luiion now requires that all 
candidates for election or appointment shall 
have a scholastic rating of one. 

These, then, were the major developments 
of the year in the Loyola Union. It is perhaps 
neither possible nor desirable to single out 
particular members of the board of governors 
for individual praise. Those who set such a 
fine example of group action would, one is 
sure, ])refer recognition as a group for the 
time and effort they expended in discharging 
their duties. Nonetheless, it is only just to 
state that this commendable group action was 
accomplished under and by virtue of the lead- 
ership of the president, Mr. Thomas Camp- 
bell, and through the untiring and loyal work 
of the treasurer, Mr. John Brennan. Further- 
more, the union is eager to acknowledge pub- 
licly the valuable and devoted services of its 
faculty member and friend, the Reverend 
Geoi'ge Warth, S. J., dean of men. 

While the union would be the first to rec- 
ognize that much remains to be done in order 
to insure the accomplishment of the aims and 

jjiirposes set out in its constitution, it may 
well feel that it has done a creditable year's 
work, upon the basis of whicli a more power- 
ful and efficient organization may continue to 
be built during the next scholastic year. 

council conducts were Mrs. Maisie Ward 
Sheed, member of the English publishing 
house of Sliced and Ward, and Miss Sophia 
del Valle, a ^Mexican woman who addressed 
the student bodv concerning affairs in her 

Xrts Sliidt'iil roiiiiHI 

nnilK student coiuicils rarely do anything 
-■- that would attract the attention of the 
student body at large. The efforts of the arts 
council are usually confined to jDresenting two 
tea dances in the course of the year, one in 
tlie first semester in con.iunction with the 

fore lent with :\lundelein Cullegv. Eacli year 
these tea dances have been growing more 
popular and more successful, and the Loy- 
OL.\N feels safe in saying that this year they 
were bigger and better than ever before. The 
tea dance with Rosary was held on a pleasant 
Wednesday afternoon in November at the 
girls' school in River Forest. Art Wise's or- 
chestra furnished the music. Rosary furnished 
the refrt'shments, and a jileasant afternoon 
was the result for all who attended. The fea- 
ture event of the day was the kidnapping of 
Bei'nard Brozowski, president of the council, 
by five of the embryo hoodlums of the cam- 
]iiis. .\iiilrew ]\Iurphy, secretary of the coun- 
cil and chairman of the tea dance, had to car- 
ry on without the help of the president until 
that executive had been rescued by an emis- 
sary from the dean's office. 

,The tea dance with Mundelein was held on 
the Tuesday afternoon of the week liefore 
lent. The girls of Mundelein proved to be just 
as genial hostesses as their sisters on the west 
side had been, and the result was another 
highly enjoyable afterncinn. ( )iice more Art 
AVise's band provided the i-hythm for the 
dancers. John Hennessy, president of the sen- 
ior class, served as chairman of the dance, 
and he aroused the envy of the rest of the 
council by having his picture appear in the 
daily papers with that of ]Miss Shirlej' Brice, 
^Mundelein 's chairman. 

Besides the presentation of the two tea 
dances, the council did little deserving of 
mention. Its legislative function is practically 
nil, but it does manage the conduct of the as- 
semblies. Among the speakers at the student 
assemblies which the president of the student 

Day Law S<iMl«'ni 4'«iin<'il 

^T^llK student council of the day law school 
-■- is the student governing body of the insti- 
tution. The council M'as adopted in order to 
establish a degree of self-government and at 
the same time to develop a closer relationship 
l)etween students and faculty. Whether or not 
it does or can accomplish any of its aims is a 
matter of speculation, but it deserves some 
recognition for what it has done. 

There has always been a grave doubt as to 
the powers of the council, but now there was 
worked out with the assistance of the school 
authorities a system of by-laws to govern the 
internal management of the council. The law 
school charter granted by Father Frederic 
Siedenburg, S. J., and dean John V. Me- 
Cormick on December 2, 1927, was adopted 
as the "ijowers clause" of the new constitu- 
tiiin i>roposed by John Mehigan, senior repre- 
sentative, and unanimously adopted by the 
council. The general welfare clause of this 
grant of powers gives a very broad control to 
the council — "to obtain for the student body 
all such reasonable and proper advantages as 
shall be conducive to its general welfare and 
to assist in the maintenance of good order in 
the student body and to aid the students to 
the best of their ability. ' ' 

In conjunction wdth the Lo.vola unit of the 
Illinois state junior bar association, a student- 
faculty banquet was held on Halloween night 
at the Chicago Bar Association. Reverend 
Samuel K. Wilson, S. J., president of the luii- 
versity. Alderman Quinn who spoke on the 
"Traffic Situation of Chicago," and Quin 
O'Brien, representing Mayor Kelly, addressed 
the gathering. 

Despite some confusion in the early part of 
the year, when the Mehigan amendments were 
adopted only to have it discovered that there 
was no official constitution except the charter 
from the law school, the student eoimcil estab- 
lished itself an imjiortant and useful division 
of the school. 


I Taki^ up My Pen 

Tlir4M' |iiil»li«*alioii»>i $i>iv«' •<iii«l«'Hl 
jiinrnaliNtM an 4>|i|iorliiiii(y lo «*r«'- 
at4' an in<livi<ln:il l.«»vi»la Iil4'r;iliir«' 

Tlio Loyola n 

MIK l.dYdl.AN Stilff h;is tl'k'd th 

present a book different from o 



Olan's and from other yearbooks throuiiiiont 
the collegiate world. We have tried to inti-o- 
dnee innovations and novelties whieli would 
serve to distingi^ish onr book from other Ixioks 
of its type. It seemed to tlie staff at the bc^iii- 
niuK of the year that of all the yeai'books it 
had seen there was scarcely a one that really 
distinguished itself as different from the 
others. Most of them, Loyol.\2^'s as well as the 
yearbooks of other universities and colleges, 
follow a traditional division and a hackneyed 
form of layout. Only an expert could tell 
where the layout of one differed from that of 
the others. If a person piled fifty annuals in 
a heap, he would hardly be alile In tell whii'h 
was which without his glasses. In most schools 
every pupil knows just what page to turn to 
in order to find his picture, and once lie has 
found it he throws the book into a trtuik or 
a bookcase without ever taking tlie trouble to 
read it through. 

to create something new in the annals of uni- 
versity yearbooks, and especially of the Loy- 
OLAN. We changed the size of our book be- we felt that by making it bim/ir we 
would have a better chance of making it Jxf- 
tcr. Prom cover to covrv we ha\e done our 
best to break with tradition. As far as we 
know, the cover is original. Perhai)s some 
other school has had it before us, but we at 
least have never seen one just like it. ^Many 
of our ideas, which we honestly thought were 
original when we conceived them, we have 
later found in other books; we have been 
forced either to vary our conceptions some- 
what, or to admit frankly that someone else 
had beaten us to them. 

One of the ways in which we have defied 
,^•l■arbook tradition is by varying our pictures. 
In the senior section, which ordinarily ap- 
pears like a rogues' gallery, we have varied 
the backgrounds and poses as far as possible 
in order to suit each individual. Our faculty 
section, instead of a monotonous mass of por- 
traits, we have tried to make a collection of 
iiit'ornial and peisonal pictures of the depart- 
ment heads, and of them only, who have di- 
rcclcd oui- education at Loyola. We have 
dclibcralely varied the arrangement of our 
ginnp pictures. Our efforts have been directed 
tiiwiii-d diversity rather than uniformity, be- 
en use we felt that different groups and dif- 
ferent people deserved different presentation. 

We have tried to revolutionize the style of 
the reading matter as well. How often have 
yon, and liave we, waded through trite and 
exaggerated accounts of orgaiiizations and 
activities? When yoir pick up a yearbook, you 
ex])ect the reading matter to be miserable, one 
long flattery of the individuals, and "boost"' 
for the activities. The ordinary scheme for 
.Yearbooks demands a set number of words on 
eiieli t(>i)ic. In all our write-n])s, instead of 
sa.\ing to ourselves, "we need three hundred 
words on such-and-such," we have done our 
best to give each organization whatever space 
we thought it deserved. "Padded copy"" is the 
curse of almost every yearbook, in fact, of al- 
most everv student publication ; we have tried 
to reduce it to a minimum. Our scheme allows 
us to accomplish the heretofore impossible in 
the yearbook field; e.g., we have been able to 
make it a piece of journalism and student 
literatiire. and in our conceit we say that we 
have never seen a yearbook which could fulfill 
those terms. 

We have not had a business manager this 
year for several reasons. In the first place, no 
one on the staff at the beginning of the year 


had had enough experience to serve in that 
executive capacity. Then, too, the business of 
a book like ours is eventually handled by the 
editor, and why have a business manager who 
won't have to take care of the publication's 
business? Eather than have an empty title 
for one of our staff members we have tried to 
give them work to do, not jobs to fill. 

John Bowman was the most experienced 
underclass member of the staff at the begin- 
ning of the year. The task which needs atten- 
tion first of all is the taking of pictures of the 
seniors. John had worked on tiie senior sec- 
tion in previous years, and was thus the 
logical choice to take charge of the section 
this year. The arrangement of Loyola, with 
its seniors scattci'cd over thirteen different 
divisions of the university in all parts of Chi- 
cago, and with one department two hundred 
miles away in Indiana, makes this no easy 
task. John gave the work his best efforts, and 
the result has been highly satisfactory. 

The book needed someone to take care of 
the group pictures, which form so large a part 
of the make-up. "We called on Lionel Seguin. 
a junior, to assume the responsibility. Hi-; 
willingness to go to all sorts of places at odd 
hours has been an important reason for the 
success which we feel is achieved in our 
groups. We have tried to vary them, to make 
them original, and in that attempt, Lionel's 
suggestions have lieen among the most fruit- 
ful and beneficial. 

Few people realize the amount of detail 
alid office work required in the production of 
a yearbook. Junior Cordes has given mucli of 
his time and effort to that part of the work 
which is probably more thankless than any 
other. The success of his efforts has meant 
much to the success of the book. 

For the third successive year Edward 
Schneider has handled the sports section of 
the LoYOL.AN. He is pi-obably more deeply and 
seriously interesteil in the pi-ogress and recog- 
nition of athleties at Loynhi than any other 
student in the luiiversity, and the earnestness 
and enthusiasm with which he sets himself to 
liis task are born of a purpose, the raising of 
the athletic status of Loyola. His accounts 
are surprisingly accurate and devoid of boast- 
ing, a i)henomenom characteristic of athletic 
stories in a veai-book. Paul Healv has given 

Ed his best efforts in a.ssisting him in the 
writing of the section. 

James Quinn has really done well in han- 
dling the fraternity section. He was slow in 
starting on his work, but in the first six weeks 
of the second semester he compiled the entire 
section. Working with the various fraternities 
tlu'oughout the university is no easy job. Some 
of them cooperate; some do not. The co- 
operators make the job pleasant; the others 
make it difficult. Jim has managed all of them 
well by interesting each group individually in 
the success of the book. To Jim also must go 
the credit of a large part of the sales of our 
book. His ability to contact prospective read- 
ers on all campuses of the imiversity has 
gained us many new readers and, we hope, 
new friends. Jim has really been the business 
man of the staff. 

At the last minute, everyone finds himself 
writing cojiy. We have tried to keep ours free 
from the drivel which is almost characteristic 
of yearbooks, (leorge Fleming has had the re- 
sponsibility of writing, re-writing and editing 
the bulk of the reading matter. Everyone on 
the staff has liad a hand in the work, and 
many not on the staff have helped. To George 
Renter, Alex iloody, Joseph Czontska, and 
John Funk go special mentions for their as- 
sistance and suggestions. 

John Vader has taken most of our photo- 
graphs. With our somewhat limited eciuip- 
ment, he has been able to produce worthwhile 
results. 1'he ex])erience he has gained this year 
should make him even more valuable to future 
Loyoi..\n's than he has been to this one. His 
readiness to inconvenience himself has made it 
possible for us to present an almost unprece- 
dented variety of photographs. He has been 
willing to work long and hard on group pic- 
tures, too, .so that they would be successful. 

Paul Byrne is the most promising of our 
freshmen staff members. He has cominled the 
entire index almost single-handed, and has 
k'nt a hand in writing copy and taidiig pic- 
tures. No one on the entire staff has been 
more industrious than Paul. Much of his work 
has been tedious and monotonous, but he has 
handled it all willingly and efficiently. 

The year has been a successful one for the 
LoYOi.,\N. The staff has produced wJiat it be- 
lieves is a highlv individual book. We know 


that many people, who are too timid to enjoy 
a break from tradition and convention and 
too sterile to offer ori<jinnl idcns. will criticize 
us, but we care m>\ the Icusi hii. Xciilici- do we 
l^ay the least attention to tlir ilrcision of con- 
test judges. We have heard llicni talk and 
have talked with them enoni>h in know that 
they are traditionalists in the worst sense of 
that term. Their opinions do not mean a thin^- 
to ns, and one of onr reasons is that to thcni 
other i^eoples' opinions mean jnst as little. 

If as distinguished a personage as Cardinal 
Xewman felt himself compelled to write an 
ajiology for his own existence, certainly we, 
tlie comi)ilers of the Loyol.vx, will do well to 
give an upojixjiti pro riin iiuslru. Since we 
have strayed from the beaten path of year- 
books, we have felt it only fair to offer onr 
reasons, and so we give you this account of 
our activity, an analysis of what we have tried 
to do and what we have done this yeai-. 

The staff of the Loyolax has labored for 
eleven months on this work and it hojies 
yon like it. 

The l.<>yola 4{iiari<>rly 

T ITTLE of the spectacular was in the latest 
-'-^ volume of The Loyola Quarterly, little 
that was dazzling or mmsual enough to excite 
amazed attention. True as this is, it by no 
means says or implies that the volume was 
either lacking in coloi' or unwoi-thy of re- 
mark. Students of the Qinirh rly, if there 
were such people, would have noticed that a 
three-year period of development was drawing 
to its close. Climax then, rather than catas- 
trophe; the volume was full, rounded, and 
mellow, relying more on sober and skillful 
presentation than on breath-taking pyrotech- 
nics and colorful display. 

That development has eonsistt'il in the evo- 
lution of the Quarterly from a chietly literary 
magazine into a general review of cultural 
topics. This growth was in keeping with the 
times which insistently demanded that Cath- 
olics assume an active interest in every phase 
of contemporary life. The Catholic college 
magazine, if it was to continue as the organ 
of the collegiate mind, had to turn from the 
study of letters and art strictly so-called to 
a consideration and a stimulating discussion 

of their fundamental relations to the broader 
social concerns. Above all it was necessary to 
uo dec|)( f into the philosofthic background of 

tlie life ami the literature to which it gave 


The Qum-lrrh/ 

nvDWJinnm iis more 
than thirty years of puldication manifested 
an interest in these wider fields, but it re- 
mained for recent times to see it concentrate 
thereon. However large a proi)ortion of the 
student boily is congenitally or habitually an- 
tii)atlietie to the college magazine, the latter 
has made a real effort to keep up with the 
times and reflect changes in the student out- 
look. Natui'ally, the magazine suffers when, 
as in the in'esent ease, the change is an abso- 
luti'ly necessary one which brings the college 
youth face to face with reality and its de- 
mands upon him. Even with this partial re- 
luctance to confront the many decidedly un- 
pleasant realities of the present, a good deal 
has been done toward properly orientating the 
student by insisting that he express his 
thoughts on these very changes and by calling 
to his attention the opinions of others on the 
same important subject. 

Thus the latest volume of the Quarfcrhj has 
seen a well nigh unprecedented number of 
articles on philosophy and its bearings on the 
modern scene. Mediaeval thinkers of signifi- 
cance at the present were handled in some 
detail. Thus the comparatively little known 
Raymond Lull, subject of a symposium with 
Mundelein College, was considered by Quar- 
terly writers as the expounder of a distinctive 
method for conversion of unbelievers. From a 
little before his time was Abelard whom 
some regard as the tirst to formiilate scholas- 
tic efforts ; in view of the widespread ciirrent 
disputes on moral problems, Louis Tordella's 
study of this first system was really signifi- 
cant. Another s>-mposium brought forth a 
short consideration of St. Thomas on the 
value of studies; depending on how well this 
was taken to heart, its significance can at 
least be imagined. 

But not all the articles were of so general 
and historical a nature. Others, keeping in 
the foreground the basic principles of the 
scholastic philosophy, saw them applied rm- 
der various circumstances at different times. 
Thus, editor McGrath treated of Amer- 


lean education in this light, while editor 
McKian made an excursion into the Latin- 
American era of revolution to show a rather 
unusual manifestation of this same body of 
principles. Economics take up a good deal of 
people's time; the Quarterly tried to bring- 
out certain phases of this science in dealing 
with the growth of the servile state and with 
the morals of oui' capitalists, approaching 
the matter now with a serious analysis and 
again in a vein of satire. 

The sections carried out the same program. 
Plays were considered from the same general 
standpoint and the editors insli'ncted I'eview- 
ers tu eonceru themselves with those Injoks 
that would further bring home the points 
made in the article. In keeping with this pol- 
icy and with the traditional Imt usually in- 
effectual ali-univei'sity jiolicy, a law corner 
was added. Foi' tlie laymen it meant but lit- 
tle, l)Ut it was imiioi'taiit in that it sliowed 

their work. 

Prom even this sketehy review it can be 
seen that there is mucii left undone, not only 
that which space and untimeliness forbade 
but even ])ai-1 of that which could well have 
been included in the program of the volunn'. 
But such is generally the case and there is lit- 
tle special need for grave dissatisfaction. The 
very shortcomings are a lesson in themselves. 
For those who did their best to obviate these 
failings the least to do is to make mc'ntion of 
their names. Credit then is really due to lit- 
erary editor James Supple, law editoi' John 
1). l.agorio, and the other members of the 
Quiiflirhi staff, 

Tlio Loyola X<*w>* 

STKIKi.\(il.V illusti'ated in the twelfth 
volume of Thi Loiinh, X.irs. official stu- 
dent newspaper of Loyola Lniversity was the 
invaluable sei'vice of the college tabloid in 
mo.lein university life. 

Lndei- the lea(h"rship of Frank W. llaus- 
mami. -L-.. editor-in-chief, traditional policies 
were revamped and changes of much imjiort 
were made this year. The appearance of about 
500% more pictures than have been used in 
the past several years lent an entiri'l\- new 
and brighter character to the Loyola weekly. 
As a r-esult of this policy the News' picture 

morgue now contains a complete file of the 
more important personages figuring in each 
Aveek's events. 

The development of the finest corps of fea- 
ture writers in the history of the paper, the 
reversal of the publication date from Friday 
to the once tradit Tuesday, and the mold- 
ing of tlu' entile sl.-iff into a central unit by 
means of jieriodicjil dinners attended by I'ep- 
rcsentatives from all (lei>artments of the uni- 
versity are among the executive achievements 
of the year 1935-1936. 

The editorial capabilities of Kobert ^lul- 
ligan, news I'ditor, and the colorful imagina- 
tion of I'aul Healy, sports editor, were ma- 
terially responsible for the year's success. 
The vital interest of associate editor Jim 
Quinn, and that worthy's writing abilities 
and keen news analysis of university events 
cannot be gainsaid. 

^Mechanically speaking, the staff succeeded 
in mnstei'ing the flush-left headline technique 
begiui a year ago under former editor John 
P. Goedert. This strictly modern style of 
make-up marks the News as being up to the 
minute in form as well as in content. 

The sports section was given its proper 
evaluation for the fii'st time in many years, 
when the section proper was begun on a i-iiiht- 
hand page. Sports cuts and important stories 
were occasionally on the fii'st page. 

For the first time since its inception thir- 
teen years ago The News published a com- 
plete essay in series form liy a prominent 
member of the facirlty. Prof. Joseph Le Blanc, 
Litt. 1)., Ph,D., composed this guest article 
entitled, "The Rights, Duties and Hole of the 
.state in Lducation." 

Tli<ii-on-h covera-e of events in each school 
was assuivd through the cooperation of the 
several campus editors. \'e1ei'an Clark Mc- 
Cooey of the dental school, .\lex :\loody and 
^lartin Kennelly of the da\ law school, Sal 
Dimiceli of the medical school, John Lagorio 
of the night law department, and Thomas 
Kennedy of the College of .\i'ts and Sciences 
handled the news from their I'espectivc cam- 
puses. Representatives were also appointed at 
the L^niversity College and at the School of 
Commei'ce and School of Social Work. 

Charles Stiaibbe was promoted to the posi- 


ter. Warren Kelly w;i.s made i'ratcriiit\- cili- 
tor, and John Hughes l)ec:mic ;issist:iii1 s|h]|-1s 
editor under Paul Healy. 

Writing under the pseudonym of "Sean of 
the Three Stars," Jack Hennessy, successor to 
"Quipp.y," conducted that famous Newfi in- 
stitution known as "Ho-Huni." Aside from 
his contributions to the store of good humor. 
Jack presented several literar.y masterpieces. 
Fear of plagiarism by the neighboring QiKir- 
terly finally brought him to sending liis copy 
by special delivery to the press direct from 
his home, where he habitually spent long 
hours musing over the week's notes and Irish 
legend before pounding out his column. 

Increased imiKn-tance was ijiven to the 
drama departnu'ut. hciided by .lini Supple, 
whose columns. On llic Aisle and Current 
Books, gained a popular following. Through 
his efforts the Xews was able to present col- 
umns of criticism in addition to the routine 
News material. 

The five schools of nursing were returned 
to the subscription list by the editor during 
the second semester. This extension of the 
Xiirs circulation was in kee])ing witli tlie 
anificatidu ol' the nursing scIkidI di\-isi(iii of 
the i^niversity. 

Loyolans Aftir Durh. the society column 
conducted liy John Funk, drew attention 
from readers on all cami^uses every Tuesday 
morning, when the previous week-end was 
reviewed in the poignant Funk fashion. 
Every type of physical violence known to un- 
civilized man was threatened on Funk, ])ut 
as the yearbook goes to press he is still alive 
and writing his column with brutal disregard 
ttf the secrets of the private lives of Loyolans. 

In addition to veteran feature writers like 
Jim Quinn and Paul Healy who had proved 
tlieir fluency during the two years previous, 
Charley Strubbe, Jack Reilly, Dave Toomin, 
Paul Byrne, and (ieorge Renter developed 
amazing facility at that type known as the 
human interest story; the first two men espe- 
cially displayed their talent in treating hu- 
morous or singular events occuring on the 
campus, or the "personality boys" of the 
university, in their own characteristic man- 
ner. Each issue contained several of these 
droll accounts. 

Mark E. Guerin, faculty moderator, did 

much by his libi)-al attitude coupled with his 
(iwn (Mjnslriiciivc icjeas to preserve the spirit 
of the slatr and develop a i>roduct i)leasing 
to the student body. 

Another fcatu)-e intende.l to attract the 
students' interest was the policy of conduct- 
ing contests. The first contest was run by the 
sports staff in an effort to find out liow well 
the present student body was acquainted with 
former athletic heroes of Loyola, as well as 
1(1 show the .students that Loyola has had 
iitliictic liei'oes. Each week for several i.ssues, 
the pii-tuics of one or more of Lo.vola's foot- 
hall, l)askitball or track stars of the past was 
printed with a challenge to the .students to 
identify the subject of the photo. The name 
was divulged the following week, with a short 
account of the achievements of the player. 
No prize was given, but this fact was not 
made known until the contest was over. The 
winner, Jim Brcnnan, night law senior who 
made a perfect i-ecoi'd in guessing the mys- 
tei'ious identities is the last of Loyola's var- 
sity football men to leave the university. 

Another contest, begun a week before the 
Christmas holidays, offered valuable prizes 
to the students who could come closest to 
guessing the scores of the Ramblers' four 
holiday cage games. The third contest oc- 
curred in the spring when a new name for the 
athletic ti'ains was being sought to replace 
the title of Ramblers, which was ordered 
changed by a faculty committee. 

The editorials in the News, as usual, 
Ijacked all worthwhile university events. In 
connection with the many student activities, 
the editorials often stirred up comment, dis- 
cussions, and even action, on the campu.s. 

Imjiortant sophomore cogs in the turning of 
the News destinies were John Hughes, Roger 
C4elderman, Jack Reilly, George (Rip) Ren- 
ter, Charles ]Mullenix, John Vader and Dave 
Toomin, sports writers, and Tom Kennedy 
and Warren Kelly, news writers. Ed 'Don- 
ovan and Charles Hillenbrand must be recog- 
nized in the mention of sports writers for 
their excellent reporting of medical school in- 
tramurals. The technical staff of the paper 
was headed by Jack Foy. advertising man- 
ager, Thomas Campbell, photo editor, Lionel 
Seguin, staff photographer, and Vincent 
Hermestroff, exchanges. 


The Soilality 

The iii^'ii »i Ili4' arts 
«*am|>ii>i vun or;[«aiiiz«' t» 
|>rav as well us i» |ilay 

"TkUniX*; llic first pnit of the year the 
-'-^ sdilality cuiK-enti-ated on religious activ- 
ities. Although this was a bit unusual in the 
light of the current demand for tangible re- 
sults of ratlinlif action, it M'as entirely in 
keeping- with Hir ti'adi1i(jn of tlie Loyola 
group. The oldest nrganization at the college, 
the sodality has rightly I'cgarded itself as the 
one whose special function it is to provide for 
the- spiritual growth of tlio students and to 
serve largely as a soui'cc nf zeal and energy 
for particular activities. 

At the fortnighfly iiieetin-s pi'ayei' was 
acc(,rdin-ly the ov^h'V of the day. With vari- 
ations, the Liltle Ohice of the Blessed Virgin 
was recit<M| and the atlenlion of the members 
especially dii-ecled toward the ideal of devo- 
tion and sei-vice t.i (Mil' Lady. 

Other oi-anizati(ins undeitake much of the 
work performed l)y the sodality in othei' 
schools. L'nfortunate circumstances have at 
Loyola tended to dis.soeiate many of these 
from the definitely religious aspect which 
sodality l.'adership c(mrers. Not that these 
clubs and the like do not do their work well, 
but to .some observers it .seemed thai tliei'e 
was a need for a fuller coordination with the 
program of distinctively Catholic action. As 
these observei-s saw it, that need could be 
ftdfilled best, if not alone, by according a 
central and directive position to the sodality'. 

Firstly, lectures on tlie iiosition of the 
Clnirch in foivion coinitiies were offered to 
Catholic -roups. l>i-epareil by students under 
faculty supeivisioii, these talks were at least 
kindly ivcei\i(l and attracted some degree of 
attention. In coiijuiiclion with these lectures, 
officei's of the sodality .lis<nissed intelleetual 
leadership befoiv several school audiences. 
(!)ne at Slundelein started a movement towai'd 
organized expression of graduate thought : 
another at Normal won for the speaker not 

mere plaudits alone but even sweetmeats. Less 
material rewards were gained by the members 
«-ho took up tire work of press vigilance. A 
nasty and complicated job, this was still in its 
formative stages as the year neared its end, 
but enough had been done to brighten the 
prospects for the next year. 

In litei-atiu-e somewhat less was done than 
is usually the case, but enough to preserve 
what has been .lone and to build for the fu- 
1ui-e. indeed much (if what the members <lid 
ahini: this and other lines was in conjunc- 
tion with the academies. Several of these 
wei'e ]-eally noteworthy, but the foremost was 
the missions under the direction of Mr. 
Richanl 'I'. Deters, .S..1., which .staged raffles, 
basketball i;ames, and similar benefits for the 
Jesuit missions. Other academies continued 
much as before, with a possibly greater de- 
gree of stiulent cooperation. 

It was a year of transition and, like all 
such yeai's, it consisted principally of adapta- 
tion, ■ planning, and hopint;'. For what was 
done much praise is due the moderator, the 
Rev. Edward ]j. Colnon, S. J., whose coiuisel 
and experience were literally always at the 
disposal of the members. Had our times 
l)een different, more siiecific accomplishments 
might have Iwen noted. But since they were 
not, it is well that we can remark on the 
amount of adaptation carried out. Inasmuch 
as this ]ilan looks mostly to the future, it is 
nearly imi)ossible to translate it into terms of 
effected accomplishment. y(.'t work has been 
done toward prepariiiu the sodality for activ- 
ities leadership, if that change is later found 
desirable. When press \ i'^ilance, the speakers' 
bui-eau, the writers" club, the industry com- 
mittee, au<l the like .shall have been sati.sfae- 
toiily operating for a time, the student body 
i-an then better decide on how it shall arrive 
at a coordinated program of Catholic action. 


Seeii and Very Much Heard 

Tli4' «l«'liii<«'rs anil «»riit«»rs 
"fi'sir f«»r liuiiianiiy." a^ IIm'v 
N«ilv«' lh«' %%-«»rl«l*»> |»rol»l4'iiiK 

Sfiiior D('baiiiij[< 

■pVUKING the past two yearw the two de- 
-*^ bating' organizations at Loyola, the Loy- 
ola University Debating Society composed of 
the members of the npper classes and the 
Cudahy Debating Forum which is restricted 
to men from the sophomore and fresliman 
classes, continued to carry out the policy that 
had been inaugurated in the senior group in 
the previous year. 'I'liis ])(ilii'y hns made de- 
bating at Loyola iiiui-r a matter of personal 
achievement tlian a matter ni' wiiininii' de- 

Convincc<l that the teams that were win- 
ning all their engagements were not getting 
the full value from thv'w del>ates, the coach 
of the team, Jlr. Aloys P. Hodapp, has de- 
veloped a different idea of debating appi'oach. 
Starting with the assumption that the teams 
that won their meets had done something to 
make the judge think the.y were following the 
rather stereotyped plans that all teams advo- 
cated and realizing that this plan was not the 
true solution to the problem under discussion, 
the Loyolans prepared their material with a 
view to convincing audiences rather than 
judges who were all too often the coaches of 
other debating teams with plans of their own. 
It was natural that these judges who had 
their ow-n ideas on the subject (and these 
ideas were very nnieh the same in most cases) 
would give their decision to the team that 
most closely approached those ideas. Loyola 
has never, in the last two years, had a case 
that was similar to that of any other team 
that they have mvt. Tliis fact meant that they 
were not getting their share of the decisions, 
but this result has not meant a change in the 
tactics of tlie team. Audience polls after some 
of the debates have shown that the people 
who were listening for the entertainment of- 

fered were vei-y much in favoi- of the accu- 
rate, fundamental analysis of tiie L(jy(jla men 
in preference to the common and (if it might 
be said) inaccurate analysis of the other 

Loyola's ]ilan of debating has not been a 
success in tournament competition. At the 
state meet held by Illinois State Normal Col- 
lege at Normal, Illinois, the Loyola repre- 
sentatives took a total of three debates out of 
twelve. In these debates the judges were 
unanimous in their decision that Loyola had 
a different case from any other offered and 
that the case of the LoyolaiLs might even 
work if it wei'e to be given a trial, but they 
were also unanimous in saying that, as far as 
they were concerned, the case was too radical 
for the temper of the people affected. Per- 
haps the Ramblers did have a radical case 
and perhaps it was new and different, but in 
the face of nuieli oppositiun and much criti- 
cism they continued to advocate what they 
considered to be the correct political and eco- 
nomic solution to the question. A survey of 
the leading authorities in these fields seems 
to support the contention of Loyola. 

The second of the tournaments the Loy- 
olans attended was at 3Ianchester College lo- 
cated at North ]Manchester, Indiana. Here 
they were even less successful in their at- 
tempts to win decisions, but at this tourna- 
ment, where there were audiences to hear the 
debates, the Loyola men had an opportunity 
to disciLss their case w'ith others than the de- 
bate coaches who were acting as judges. It 
was clearly demonstrated after this meet that 
the Loyola case was a popular one and that 
men who were not affected with a previeu- 
set view on the subject appreciated the argu- 
mentation put forth by the losing team so 
much that they returned an audience vote of 
almost two to one in favor of Loyola. 


The third tournament, and the one that was 
tlie most important to the Loyoki debaters, 
was held at St. Thomas Colk^ge of St. Paul, 
Minnesota, llrw the worth of the Loyola 
analysis was shown when the judi>es, all of 
them men who were familiar with the polit- 
ical and economic aspects of the cjuestion, 
gave the Chieas'oans decisions in six of eiitht 
dr1)ates. One of the Loyola teams went to the 
si.\tli r<iuiul of Ihis tournament and the other 
went to the fourth. The of the team that 
was the final winner was a parallel of the 
Loyola arsument. This week trip to the 
Northwest showed that the development of 
the s(|ua(l under Coaeli Ilodajip was rapidly 
approaehing- perfection. The men all foimd 
that under proper judging and correct analy- 
sis there was an ojiportunity for even the 
most I'adieal of cases if tlie presi'ntation was 
-ood and tlie general argumentation was log- 
i<-al and well-founded. 

Tlie final gesture of the Loyolans on llie 
road was their annual tour of the nearby 
states in which they met colleges and univer- 
sities in Ohio. Indiana, IMichigan, Penn.sylva- 
nia, and Illinois. Leaving on the thirteenth 
of April, the team first went to Kalamazoo, 
iliehigan, where the Western State represent- 
atives were met in two debates on the ques- 
tion: Resolved, that Congress be empowered 
to over-ride, by a two-thirds majority vote, 
decisions of the Supreme Court declaring acts 
of Congress unconstitutional. Both sides of 
the question were upheld by the Loyola teams. 
From Kalamazoo the men went to Detroit 
where the ixiwei'ful team from the University 
of Detroit was met on the same (luestion. In 
a non-decision debate the maroon and gold 
found that they were forced to concede a de- 
Ijate fj-om their negative side because the plan 
of the affirmative was substantially the same 
as the one they were advocating. It was a situ- 
ation where both teams had arrived at the 
same solution of the problem and in such an 
instance Loyola is only too glad to give credit 
foi' good work done. 

The third stop on the program was at To- 
ledo. St. .John's Linversity of that city gave 
the team a good debate in another non- 
decision contest but the audience poll after 
the debate indicated that the affirmative, up- 
held by Loyola, had presented the better of 

two fine cases. The debate on the Suprem.e 
Court question in this instance brought out 
some excellent rebuttal work on both sides 
and the consensus of opinion showed that this 
was the deciding factor in the result. 

John Carroll of Cleveland was the next op- 
l)onent to be met. The day was bright and 
suiuiy and the flowers were peeping from 
tlieir ])laces but it was no time for Lo.yola to 
be in Cleveland. The Jesuit school from the 
Ohio city took over the whole case of the 
Loyola team and showed just how it assisted 
in making their plan better and at the same 
time they demonstrated that the affirmative 
case was in no way refuted by the argument 
of the negative. The audience at this debate 
was in hearty accord with the Cleveland team. 
The high spot of the stay in Cleveland was 
the senior prom of the local school at which 
the Loyolans had the best of times. Debaters 
do get the breaks sometimes. 

Buffalo was the next stop on the itinerary. 
Here two local teams were engaged with no 
decisions in either debate. Canisius College 
found its match in the Loyola team as did 
the girls fi'om D'Youville College. Both meet- 
ings were closely contested and t-nded with 
neither team giving an inch in their respective 
cases. Moving on, the Ramblers came next to 
Pittsburgh where they engaged Duquesne 
Uiiiversity on the question of Congressional 
power over the Supreme Court. The debate 
was another of the non-decision type and as 
there was no audience the usual discussion 
was not held. Instead there was a round-table 
conference on the subject which ])roved that 
two teams could arrive at a eonunon view- 
point if they were given an opportunity. The 
flood conditions of this part of the country 
which had been reported to the L-men 
through the daily pai)ers were seen at first 

Leaving the next morning the touring de- 
l)aters arrived at Alliance, Ohio, to debate the 
team from JMount L'nion College of that 
town. <»ii the way from Pittsburgh to Alli- 
ance the debaters passed through Steuben- 
ville, Ohio, the scene of a memorable event on 
the trip of the previous year. From Alliance 
the team proceeded through central Ohio and 
Indiana, meeting teams from Ohio Northern 
University, Xavier University, University of 

Indiana, Manchester College and the Univer- 
sity of Notre Dame. At all these schools the 
question was the same, that of the Supreme 
Court, but Loyola alternated between affirm- 
ative and negative. By alternating in this way 
the Loyolans kept in constant contact with 
all the aspects of the sub.iect and at the time 
of their arrival in Chicago they seemed to be 
in condition to continue their trip indefinitely. 
Among the other schools that were met by 
Loyola debatei's dui-ing the year were DePaul 
University, St. John's University, Xavier 
L'niver.sity, Columbia College, Cornell Col- 
lege, Purdue University, University of Chi- 
cago, Kosary College and several others. Li 
all the home schedule totaled close to forty 
intercollegiate debates and, together with the 
tournament and trip debates the society was 
represented in almost eighty contests. 

Tudahv Debating 

TT^ARLY last year the committee on debate 
-'-^ and forensics reached the wise decision 
that a chance should be given to those stu- 
dents who had a desire to debate but who had 
had no previous experience and, because of 
this deficiency, were fearful of competing 
with the experienced members of the varsity 
squad. The result of this decision was the 
formation of a junior debating society under 
the direction of J. Raymond Sheriff of the 
departments of English and economics. Mem- 
bership was limited to freshmen and sopho- 
mores; and shortly after its organization and 
the election of officers the group took from 
among several .suggestions the name of 
Cudahy Debating Forum. 

Cudahy forum enrolled in the newly foi'med 
midwest debating league of universities and 
colleges. Weekly meetings were held through- 
out the year, and the knowledge of debating 
technique obtained from the advice of the 
moderator and from di.scussion of current 
topics gave the members a more certain grasp 
of fundamentals and a needed confidence. The 
work of the members became known and in- 
vitations to home-and-home debates became 
numerous. In answer to an invitation two 
teams were sent to the tourney at ilanchester 
College in North Manchester, Indiana. 

The success of Cudahy forum resulted in a 
change of ruling by the committee. Previous 

to this year any member of the freshman or 
.sophomore could become a member of 
either the Cudahy forum or the Loyola Uni- 
versity Debating Society. But by the new rul- 
ing any freshman or sophomore wi.shing to 
engage in intercollegiate debating b(,-- 
come a member of the Cudahy Debating 

With a membership of twenty-five men the 
forum started its activities for this j-ear by 
electing officers. John Vader, arts .sophomore, 
was chosen president ; and Tom Kennedy, an- 
other sophomore, was elected to the joint 
office of secretary-treasurer. 

Debating the intercollegiate question: Re- 
solved: that Congress be empowered to over- 
ride by a two-thirds majority, decisions of the 
Supreme Court declaring acts of Congress 
unconstitutional, Cudahy forum pai'tieipated 
in two national tournaments and in a series 
of ten home-and-home debates. Two teams 
were sent to the tournaments at Illinois State 
Normal College and at ilauchester College. 
Among the opponents that the forum faced 
were De Paul L'niversity, Albion College, 
Wheaton College, Normal College, and Wes- 
tern State Teachers College. 

For the first time in its rather short history 
Cudahy forum engaged the Rosary College 
Debating Society. Resolved: that the United 
States should support the League of Nations 
in the application of sanctions as provided 
for in the covenant of the League, was the 
question for debate when two Cudahy teams 
were the dinner guests of the Rosary debaters. 
The teams engaged in a series of four debates 
and in an open forum discussion. 

The Cudahy Debating Forum has thus far 
effectively served a twofold purpose. It has 
provided an oi^portunity for self-expression 
to those who would not have had this oppor- 
tunity because of some form of inferiority, 
either from lack of skill or from lack of con- 
fidence. Each member, regardless of his skill 
is given a chance to debate and to speak be- 
fore a gathering at least five times. This 
method has produced amazing results, and 
this feature alone would justify the existence 
of such an organization. It has raised the 
standards of the Loyola varsity squad by sup- 
plying men already trained in the technique 
of college debating and skilled in the art of 

self-expression. Because it has so justified its 
existence Cudahy forum has become an in- 
tegral part of Loyola forensics. 

Harrison 4>ratori<*al I'oiiI«>n1 

T>EYOND a doubt there is today an in- 
-■-' creasing demand for energetic Catholic 
men in a. world that is tending more and more 
toward communism and atheism. There is a 
need for Catholic laymen who are able to 
express themselves, to make themselves known 
and their principles felt by those who have 
not had the benefits of a broadening cultural 
education. The Catholic must either challenge 
these various false tenets or accept whatever 
his opponents put before him. Because lie 
would not be able to express them, he would 
be forced to forfeit his opinions, eventually 
doubting their worth. The Catholic layman 
must enter his business career not only re- 
inforced by sound ethical doctrines but he 
must have the courage of his convictions to 
express these doctrines. In short, he must 
vindicate his ideas fearing no one, inculcat- 
ing love of truth in others and strengthening; 
it in himself. 

It is with a view toward this develo])ment 
of the power of expression that Carter II. 
Harrison founded the Harrison oratorical 
contest at Loyola. Abstruse facts and sublime 
thoughts arc of little \alue unless one can 
express them ; but tlu' esst-nce of expression 
lies in a thorough knowledge of the subject. 
Consequently, the oratorical contest serves a 
twofold purpose: first, to encourage the stu- 
dent to strive for more perfect oratory; sec- 
ond, in doing this, to become better versed in 
his subject. The gold key offered to the win- 
ner is enough to compensate for whatever 
time a student who enters the contest might 
wish to devote; and, in the spirit of true i)ro- 
portion, it is not so great as to lure him 
merely for the remuneration he would receive. 

The contest of the current year was won 
by Thomas Burns, a freshman at the College 
of Arts and Sciences, who delivered a spiritei 1 
oration on "Catholics and Communism," a 
topic which enters the sphere of every Cath- 
olic. The second- and third-place winners, 
also freshmen, were Walter Jennings and 
John Dahme. The signal fact of this year's 
contest was, of course, that three freshmen 

were winners although they had us competi- 
tors juniors and seniors. All of the subjects 
chosen for the contest were pregnant with the 
germ of Catholicism, and all of them bore 
substantial recognition and authenticity. 

It is with an increasing assurance, then, 
that we should look upon the Harrison ora- 
torical contest at Loyola. We should watch it 
as it grows, as it develops the nebula of 
Catholic expression which arouses the innate 
abilities of the Catholic student, and as it 
shows him where and how he may become a 
living factor in the propagation of Christian 
thought and dogma. The time is here when 
we need men who are able to impress others 
and convince others with what thej^ have 
learned, men who are able to protect their 
principles against the vitiating influence of 
communism and atheism, men who are able to 
carry into practice and convert into tangible 
facts the truths they have learned from their 
educations. This is what the world wants and 
this is what the Harrison oratorical contest 
endeavors to cultivate in the receptive minds 
of the willing students. 

.l4»liii !\a^hl«>n llcbato 

CLIMAXING the Loyola debating activities 
every year is the annual John Naghten 
debate contest which occurs after the varsity 
schedule at home and abroad has been com- 
pleted. Founded hy .bihn Naghten in 1901 to 
stimulate Loyola students in the arts of de- 
bate and oi-atory, the contest has grown in 
[)0|)ularity until now it ranks as one of the 
outstanding events of the school year. 

The topic for the Naghten debate, as it is 
more popularly known, is chosen by the mod- 
erator of the debating society after the season 
is over. Usually pertinent, to some degree at 
least, to the question debated throughout the 
year on the intercollegiate platform, the topic 
for the Naghten debate is selected after a 
consideration of debate propositions of a re- 
lated iiolitical, economic, and social nature. 

Before l!);!(i the contest was open to any 
regularly enrolled male student of the uni- 
versity. Last year, however, the speakers so 
crowded the preliminary contest that it was 
decided to limit the entries this year to mem- 
bers of either of the two Loyola debating 

Ill the Spotlight 

llriiman«'iind miiKiral orvian- 
ir.mUuis an' an a4*liv«' a^i lh<' 
!!»lii«l<>iil hodv In iiii«>r4'»il«Ml 

Tli<> rurlain fpiiild 

rilHE ;ic;i(lcniic yeai' witnessed the formation 
-■- ;uk1 (level(i|>inent of a new, a very small, 
but a very virile organization. Strictly .si^eak- 
ing, this new organization came into being on 
a June evening in 1935 — before the actual 
termination of the preceding year. But it 
made its first public appearanr-e in February 
of this term. 

versity have presented dramatic pniductious 
of worth and interest. For a number of ".sea- 
sons" such dramatic effort and expression was 
actualized by the members of the Sock and 
Buskin Club. Tliat uuivcrsit\- oi'ganization 
constituted the uuilied oi' coordinated dra- 
matic talent of Loyola, and it was worthy of 
the loyalty and support tendered it by the 
university. But organizations, like pe(ii)le. 
come and go: and the Sdck and l'.usl<iu Tlnl) 
gradually hist its streiijith and faded in im- 
portance. During the term 1934-1935, the 
dramatic group went forward with little unity 
and with clouded conce]itiou of purpose. 
Realizing the necessity of a <-haHi:v to secure 
an ordered progress, ~Slv. Custelhi, director of 
the groixp, conceived the plan of an entirely 
new dramatic organization. With the approval 
and aid of Father Finnegan, chairman of the 
committee on dramatics, Mr. Costello formu- 
lated a constitution to govern the activities of 
the proposed organization. At the players' 
banquet in June of 1935 the constitution was 
submitted to the group and unanimously 
adopted by the charter members. 

The purposes and ob.iectives of the new or- 
ganization as set out in the constitution arc 
"to give to tliost' students who show signs of 
dramatic talent an opportunity to develop 
their talents, powers of self expression, con- 
trol of their voices, and bodily actions, 

through the medium of the tlieatcr ..." 
and "It is further intended that the activities 
of this organization should be directed toward 
the development of students' imaginations, 
and the pur.suance of high ideals in art, and 
to develop in its members a Catholic taste for 
tlie finer things in drama." Certainly, in this 
exi^ression of, the university, its ad- 
ministration, and its student body can find 
good rea.son to encourage and to support the 
Curtain (iuild. 

After the adoption of the constitution the 
officers were elected. William Lamey, who had 
made his fii'st appearance as a iiniversity 
player in the Perfect Alibi, was elected to 
head the group as its president. James Quinn, 
who showed great promise of becoming an- 
other matinee idol, was placed in the vice- 
president 's chair ; and upon Catherine Conner, 
who had ajijieared in a number of productions 
and acted as assistant director, was shoid- 
dered the work of the secretary and the 
pleasant obligation of dues collector. 

At one of the eai'ly meetings of the guild 
in October Mr. Costello announced that the 
first play to be presented by the group would 
be Frank Craven's three-act comedy, Xeic 
Brooms. Daniel Meany was selected as busi- 
ness manager. After the east had been se- 
lected by a series of tryottts, the play went 
into production. Before the date set for the 
presentation of this pla.v, the members of the 
guild attended a performance of Katherine 
Cornell in Romeo <ind Juliet. The pui-pose of 
the theater jiarty was twofold. It served as a 
fitting social function, and it afforded the 
group an idi'a of what heights they might 
attain in the development of dramatic art. It 
must be said in all justice to Miss Cornell 
that several members of the guild expressed 
some doubt as to whether they could hope iu 
their first production to compare favorably 


with Miss Cornell and her supporting cast. 

Neil' Brooms was presented in February. 
The scene of this the first endeavor of the 
Loyola University Curtain (iuild was tlie Chi- 
cago AVoniau's Club tlieater. ])ronounced by 
exjierts to be one of the finest in the city. As 
an added attraction on the memorable eve- 
ning, the guild's most efficient and industrious 
business manager, "Doc" Meany, arranged 
for an orchestra to play in a ballroom of tlu' 
club ; and there, after the performance, a 
large part of the aiidience continued to enjoy 
the guild's hosjiitality. 

Of the phiy itself, its presentaticm l>y tlu- 
cast, much could be written in jiraise. Per- 
haps it is sufficient to say that the audience 
was pleased beyond even the hopes of the 
most optimistic of those concerned in the pro- 
duction. There was not the slightest reason 
why the audience should have been anything 
but pleased. The cast played like profes- 
sionals. Edward Sutfin as Mr. Bates tlie elder 
had the sympathy and understanding of all 
the fathers in the audience from the first cur- 
tain. His son Tom, a young man with the 
apparently infinite store of enthusiasm and 
cheerfulness that niai'ks the modern youth 
who has not yet gone into the world and Incn 
knocked down for the first time, was most 
amusingly and perfectly portrayed b>- '!'om 
Burns. Isabel Vosler was expertly cast in tlie 
female lead as the very pretty yet efficient 
liousekeeper in the Bates residence. Although 
tlie three players mentioned above eificiently 
filled the leading roles, the success of the jiro- 
duction was due in no small (lart to the act- 
ing done by those in siipportinu roles. To the 
entire cast, to Ed Sutfin, Tom Burns, Martin 
Svaglie, Bernard Brozowski, Ned Brown, Jack, Clark McCooey. John Funk, Jack 
Dahme, Isabel Vosler, Rosemaiy Brand- 
strader, Aileen Connery, and Bertha Bockel- 
heide belongs the credit. 

The production was not the financial suc- 
cess that the guild ]io])ed it would be, but 
no discredit is in any way due to the 
group's efficient and industrious Inisiness 
manager, Dan ileany. Dan accomplished more 
than most managers would have undertaken. 
The members of the guild are certain that 
any lack of intei-est and active support on the 
part of the university as a whole was due 

only to the fact that the organization was 
new and, in a sense, unestablished, and that 
A"fM' Brooms was its first endeavor. As they 
prepare for the casting of the second major 
production of the year, to be presented in 
I\Ia,v. the members feel secure in their belief 
that they will lack no support, and that the 
curtain will drop at the end of the second 
production by the Curtain Guild upon a sea- 
son successful in every light. 

And so it is that at this, the end of their 
first year of life as an organization, the 
officers and members of the guild extend their 
most sincere thanks to JMr. Charles Costello, 
founder and director of the group, who al- 
Avays has labored unceasingly in their behalf ; 
to Father Finnegan, chairman of the com- 
mittee on dramatics, whose encouragement 
and aid has ne\-er failed; and to the entire 
student body. 

>lusieal <lr^anizalion!« 

rrillE importance of music in a cultural edu- 
-■- cation is often underestimated, l)ut no 
man can have the essence of a fully developed 
being unless he is able to appreciate good 
music. Just as a beautiful picture by its many 
tints, its colorful proportion, its delicate 
shades, its basic expression of feeling and 
pathos, conveys through the medium of the 
eye a single impression, so a musical sym- 
l)liony with its subtle undertones and grace- 
ful overtones, its pulsating rhythm and spir- 
ited cadence, conveys through the medium of 
the ear its impression. A realization of the 
projjcr appreciation of good music and a c\\\- 
tivation of its aesthetic merits is something 
that is neglected throughout most of our col- 
leges. If a student wishes to know and sense 
the lieauty of genuine art he must rely upon 
his native genius or acquire it as best he is 
able. There is little provision made in our col- 
leges for these finer points of a genuine cul- 
ture, and its lack is shown b.y the vulgar 
amusements in which the average man seeks 
his entertainment. The ennobling and inspir- 
ing qualities of every jnece of genuine art, 
whether it be music, painting, or sculpture, 
are abandoned because they do not contribute 
directly to the more practical and material 
side of man's earthly existence. The evalua- 
tion of art should, however, be given just as 


much prominence in the college curi'icuhim 
as the appreciation of literature. 

At Loyola the appreciation of art is no 
more emphasized than any place else. In the 
realm of music there are, however, three or- 
ganizations which |i(irt('ii(i, :it least, to devote 
some modicum of time and elTort to the study 
of music. But tliese organizations consist 
solely of those students who feel (rightly or 
wrongly) that they have some talent and wish 
to develop and |ierfeet their ;d)i]ities as far 
as they are abh-. These students, because of 
their interest in the subject as an avocation, 
may have a bit more of the realization of the 
value of music than other students. The 
Choral Society is a grou]) composed of male 
and female singers who conduct a regular 
program throughout the year. The (ilee Club 
and the Symphony Orchestra are the two 
remaining musical organizations. These 
groups because of their imisical inclinations 
comprise the few students of tiie luiiversity 
who take any active interest in music. 

The crowning achievement of the curi-ent 
year was the Pageant of the Nativity staged 
at Christmas time by the combined efforts of 
the three musical units. The pageant itself 
was a success ; it showed what the organization 
was capable of, if given an opportunity. On 
various other occasions the Symphony Or- 
chestra and the Glee Club have given recitals 
before different gatherings and over the radio 
on a series of three broadcasts. The annual 
spring concert is another eventful program 
among the activities of the Choral Society. 

It would seem to lie rather a deplorable sit- 
uation in a school of eminence as a cultural 
institution that a|)|iroximately one hundred 
students comprise the one and only body in- 
terested in the appreciation of the tine arts. 
And this cultural ai)preciatiou is confined to 
music. The ti'anscendeut beauties of painting 
and sculpture aiv totally neglected. There is 
no I'oom or tinn^ for thost' who might possess 
that animated spark of genius which might 
lie eternally dormant if the proper interest 
is not aroused. There is no time to study the 
evanescent gleam of divine beauty which per- 
meates every genuinely artistic work. There is 
no time to study the image of God which is 
reflected, though perhaps ever so slightly, in 
every bit of earthly beauty. "Art is long. 

time Is fleeting," yet in this world, astir with 
educational hubbub an<l cultural ballyhoo, 
time, which flies away so rapidly from man, 
cannot be .spared to realize the everla.sting 
permanence of art. While man should concern 
himself mainly with those things whicl, will 
ultimately lead him to the final happiness he 
seeks, he llounders around instead in those 
passing, ephemeral fancies, .so often ineptly 
termed jjntftical, because they suit his fleet- 
ing whims. When education falls off into this 
same lethargy, then something must be done 
to it. It must be goaded into assuming 
the role it pretends to portray. It must be 
made to cultivate things which will 
most satisfy man's (piest foi' hafjpiness. It 
must be made to inculcate an apjireciation of 
the aesthetic, of the pci-manently beautiful. 
of those works which most reflect the image 
of God. 

There will always he those who are not 
aljle to compreheml these deeper truths. Those 
men will lie content with tlu' limitations of 
their intellect, they will fulfill the practical 
and ntdti rial demands of tlie world, the.v 
will miss the more sublime, the more en- 
nobling. l!ut those who sense the void after 
all their practical wants have been satisfied, 
those who do not feel content with a knowl- 
edge of the purely material, those who feel 
the lack of something more than mere fleet- 
ing fancies of their flesh, will have to search 
for the more substantial, the more lasting, 
gratifications of their want. Their want will 
be fulfilled only in God. But they will receive 
some consolation on this earth from its 
beauty, a reflection of God. Art is one of the 
sources of this beauty which should not be 
neglected. Kvery college should give some 
course so that the students who are able may 
attain a fuller ap[ireciation of beauty. 

It will take a considerable amount of zeal 
and energy on the part of students who real- 
ize the valu.e of genuine art to have a course 
in appreciation incorporated in the university 
curriculum. What is needed is another renais- 
sance in the field of art. Our colleges, as much 
as they endeavor to produce cultured, broad- 
minded men (in so far as they are able) have 
failed to developed this one side of man's 
aesthetic nature. It is up to the students who 
realize this failure to see it remedied. 



oil. v«>K. l.oy»la NiiidenlN 
do finil iini«' t» alloiid Iho 
univt'rNily'K Kplondid daneos 

TNDICATIVE of the new .spirit enkindled 
-*- at Loyola, the social life of the university 
began with an innovation, the arts Fi'eshman 
Welcome dance. At a pep meeting held just 
before the fall term began, leaders in the 
school decided that a dance wonld accomplish 
more in the way of welcoming newcomers and 
encouraging friendships than any other 
method that might be devised. Frank Haiis- 
mann was appointed chairman of the com- 
mittee to bring the project into actuality by 
Bernard Brozowski, president of tlie arts stu- 
dent council. With the able assistance of 
Vader, Swanson, Funk, Marguerite, Murpliy. 
and McKian, he formulated plans and made 
arrangements for the affair which occurred on 
September 20, just one week after the open- 
ing of the school year. On that night, all arts 
freshmen were admitted free of charge to the 
decorated alnmni gymnasium, whei'e Art 
Wise and his band provided the music and 
arts students provided the refreshments. Al- 
most everything required for an enjoyable 
evening was afforded the freshmen. The only 
thing they had to bring was their own dates. 
and it has been I'umored that even some ol' 
those were supplied. 

Moylan, O'Brien, Hofherr, :\IeCourt, Bir- 
ren, and many others demonstrated their will- 
ingness to comply with school regulations by 
appearing in their frosh caps and by wear- 
ing them the entire evening. IMany acquaint- 
anceships were made that night ; .some of the 
more generous soiils even went sd far as tn 
introduce their lady friends. The music iif 
Art Wise's Royal Club orchestra was smooth 
and slick ; so, the dancers found, was the floor, 
due to a thorough waxing by Eeuter. The 
similarity of the Nesbitt twins caused some 
confusion at the door, but except for this one 
puzzle, the whole event was capably and effi- 
ciently managed, meriting the praise and 
gratitude of all those who were present. 

The Freshman Pow-Wow, held on October 
IS. fully lived up to its name. It was a gala 
pai'ty ; the alumni gymnasium, the scene of 
the gathering of the braves, was decorated for 
the occasion with cornstalks, pumpkins, 
branches, and leaves. All the girls turned up 
in their best war-paint ; the picture was com- 
pleted w^hen Bowman and McC4eary appeared 
with their ever-present pipes — presumably of 
peace. "Peace, McGeary." 

The dance was arranged by a union com- 
mittee of Shrey, O'Connor, Casej', Warden, 
Feeney, Schneider, Vader, and Johnny Bren- 
nan ; their work and planning were rewarded 
with decided success. As the first union dance 
of the scholastic year, the pow-wow was wel- 
comed by the student body, and proved a so- 
cial and financial triumph. Several new pol- 
icies instituted by the president of the Loy- 
ola Union, Thomas Campbell, were instru- 
mental in the attainment of this result. 

The dance marked the loss of self- 
consciousness on the part of the freshmen, 
and 'a spirit of cameraderie permeated the 
overwhelming crowd. Jimmy Quinn crooned 
an Lidian love song to the accompaniment of 
Art Wise's tom-toms. Leonard Sachs, as the 
new director of athletics, delivered a pep talk 
on athletic warfare ; when he finished, every- 
one set out to "whoop it uii," especially Joe 
Ryan and Tex Smyer. Bill Powers enjoyed 
himself most of the evening looking for a 
head-dress, "to keep his wig wam, " he said. 
Late in the evening a game of hide-and-seek 
among tlie cornstalks was organized; the en- 
thusiastic gathering had a hilarious time witli- 
out doing too much damage. 

Social activities rose to a new height with 
the Fall Frolic, which was held at the Hangar 
Room of the Hotel LaSalle late in November. 
The fact that Thomas Campbell, president of 
the Loyola Union, had succeeded in engaging 
the Xoble and Donnelly Gold Coasters for this 

occasion made the danee an assured social 
success. Worries about the financial arrange- 
ments soon ceased as from all campuses of the 
university receipts for bids poured into the 
union coffers through the hands of the various 
agents, Casey, Bi-ennan, Schneider, Hayes, 
Vader, and Hausmann. 

The crowd began to arrive ciii'ly in the eve- 
ning, one proof that vvvn students recognize 
a good thing when they see it. The seating 
arrangements were adequate, but no one 
wanted to sit while the talented band filled 
the air-lanes with melody. The dance-floor was 
soon so thickly poi)ulated that Carl Xoble was 
forced to divide the room and ask tiu- crowd 
to alternate on dances. Funk, Ryan, liuntz, 
and Renter seemed content to stand beside 
the silver-haired Donnell.v and watch his 
manipulation of the piano keys. The relieved 
expressions on the faces of their fair com- 
panions seemed to indicate that they. tmi. pre- 
ferred this to dancing. 

Andy Murphy, of course, was flying all 
about the Hangar. The girl whom Ed 
Schneider escorted came all \\iv way from 
Terre Haute just to be with Ed — or could it 
have been to hear Noble and Donnell.y? Moy- 
lan had such a rapt look on his face that peo- 
ple were beginning to wonder what had hit 
the old lumberjack. 

The evening was featured by the piano 
duets of Noble and Donnelly. Their long-dis- 
tance coordination produced hypnotic strains 
which justified all the claims that had been 
made for this team. They indulged particular- 
ly in several frivolous sallies u\Hm the key- 
boards, completelj' fascinating all their lis- 
teners present that evening. 

For those who were fortunate enough to 
secure a bid. the Pi Alpha Laml)da Winter 
Formal ushered in the Christmas season most 
auspiciously. Held in the Sky Room of the 
Stevens Hotel, this dance was beyond all 
doubt the ultimate in social entertainment. 
The melodious rhythm of Lew Diamond's or- 
chestra was of the highest calil)re luid won 
the unanimous praise of ever\- dancer and 
listener. The music, the room, and the people 
all combined in a perfect affinity to make this 
occasion a most enjoj-able and memorable one 
in the minds of all who were present. 

The bulk of the credit for this masterpiece 

must fall upon John Bowman, who, aided by 
Jim Quinn and Jack, spent many 
hours working on every detail, till the affair 
could be nothing short of perfection. The re- 
sult was a gathering that was convivial and 
well-mannered, demonstrating the fact that 
social grace can be attained and maintained 
at a Loyola function. 

When a delectable supper was served at 
midnight, a perfect dance was raised to the 
plane of the super-perfect, and delight be- 
came Every expectation was fulfilled 
to the, and when it all came to an end, 
the i-evelei's were loathe to leave the .scene of 
so much pleasure. Thus the Pi Alph Formal 
was culminated, but it was such a glowing 
success that the embers have not died out yet. 

An enterprising arts junior class revived 
one of the premier dances in Loyola tradi- 
tions, one which has been iii desuetude 
throughout the depression. By dint of per- 
suasiveness and perseverance, a committee 
composed of Brennan, JIurphy, Bowman, Gar- 
rity, and Mulligan stimulated enough interest 
among the juniors to convince the authorities 
that a Junior Prom was a possibility. With 
the assistance of Chittenden, Sanders. Healy, 
Joyce, Czonstka, and Dick Brennan. the com- 
mittee undertook the arduous task of making 
the prom an actuality. 

This great task was completed on February 
seventh, when the Junior Prom took place at 
the Chicago Yacht Club. The enterprise of 
the workers and the enthusiasm of the class 
\\ei'c numifested by the fact that many who 
had not made resei'vations were actually 
turneil away at the door because the place 
could hold no more. The yacht club was nauti- 
cal but nice, and the music rendered by Karl 
Parker met with the approval of the throng. 

Joe Ryan, as prom king, led the grand 
march. This was easily the most spontaneous 
promenade ever witnessed at a Loyola dance. 
No one needed to be coerced into joining; 
Ryan, dignified momentarily by the honor be- 
stowed upon him, was every inch a king as 
he led the procession about the room. 

The last of the social events of the year 
was tlie spi'ing formal held at the Drake hotel. 
This annual affair was in the traditional mode 
for such occasions with the finest of music 
from the orchestra of Hal Stokes. 


Arts Campus Clubs 

S«*li4»4»l N|>iril and s«'lii»liirKlii|> \villi<iiil class- 
room fornialily or faciilly disciiiliiif arc 
the aims of lh<' fxiraciirrioiilar ;<roii|»s 

1%yr( >ST characteristic of the advancement 
-'-"-'- towards the reUitionships sprin'iinii' i\\> 
hum iii-iianizations to promote the interests of 
students in whatever line they are iiilercsled 
is the estahlishment of sevci-al new chilis ,m 
the lake sliore campus in the hist twn di' thi'ce 
yeai-s. Preachers throughout the viorld jire- 
dicted a new return to faith and iiKirals at 

a si-ii of Cod's wrath at the hra/.en (h-lianees 
of sinning men. Many prophesied a rebirth 
of religions zeal and energy enkindling the 
hearts of men towards greater aspirations. 
AVhcthci- oi' not this same depression \v,-is the 
cause of tlie increased manifestation of liroth- 
erliood among those who hold a coinmoii end 
in view is still problematical ; l)ut what it may 
have done was to break down the liarriers of 
false pride and malignant prejudice which 
have so long held men in hauiil[t\ aloofness 
from their fellows. The depression has given 
us all a more or less common ground on which 
to give free rein to oiTr feelings. We have all 
at .some time or other .sympatliized among our- 
selves on the pitiable conditions which the 
depression has caused ; and this bond of com- 
mon feeling may have been the impetus to- 
wards a greater sense of the eomnmnal rela- 
tionship of all men and especiall.\- tliose ■\\ho 
have the same ob.jectives in life. In this lii;lit, 
it wouhl not be too fal'-fetche(l to intel-pret 
the foundation of new oroaniznt ions in our 

which next to the ]<i\'e of <iod is the i^reatest 
thing which man i-an attain. 

Tlu» FroiiKMlical 4 liib 

The most recent of these newly estalilished 
organizations is the Premedical Club which, 
was founded in the fall of the present school 
year. The club was formed with the help of 
the Keverend Bernard Sellmever, S. .1., who 

has always taken a great interest in the stu- 
dents and their social problems. Tlu' elub was 
organized ]5rimarily to give the students wlio 
have chosen a medical career an insight into 
the I'ealities of the profession. 

The first trip the elub made was to the 
Cook County hospital where the members were 
confronted with actualities which in time will 
become the milestones of their careers. After 
that tri]! Father .Sellmever arrau-ed for an 
expedition to Dunning Institute for the in- 
sane (with no intimations regarding the 
mental states of the members, however). XTpon 
leaving the institution one or two of them 
were cordially asked by one of the inmates to 
return. Those to whom this invitation was 
extended have been rather persistent in main- 
taining that this was a compliment, not an 
insult. There can be little doubt of beneficence 
of such i'X|(erienee of the sights with which 
the ordinary person is not well acciuainted. 
But this is not the only endeavor of the Pre- 
medical Clitb. It has as another end to pro- 
mote fraternal feeling which should naturally among those who pursue the same way 
of life. In medicine, where there is a demand 
for an edticated Christian doctor to emulate 
in one resjiect the efforts of Hippocrates and 
in anothei' moic noble resjiect the endeavors 
of Pasteur, these men have laid the founda- 
tions for the esteem which is rendered to a 
doctor. They have removed the doctor from 
the category of a mere chattel driven by the 
desire for material gain, and it is the purpose 
of the Premedical Club to train its members 
to strive for the iiitihei- objectives in medicine. 

The lli<»lo;<i«-al Keniinar 

The I')iolo<iii-al Seminar <lilVei's in one I'e- 
spect from the other arts campus activities in 
that it is confined to the advanced biolosry 
students. But this restrictit)n is nect'ssarv in 

order that the of tlie : 
accomplished: that of encoiii 
dents to do original research 

nii(|ue ni 



■ of 



the students. It has the fin 
keepinii;' alireast with the iiiDdei'u discoveries 
in the field of biology and of creating an in- 
terest in biology among the students. The 
beneficial effect of ]ilacin<>' the stn<lent in a 
position where he has to wdi-k out his own 
difficulties wherever he is ahh' caniKit be ovei'- 
estimated or overemphasized. 

The joy and justified pride which a student 
derives from his own woiiv are a sufficient 
impetus to make him s1ri\-e towards even 
greater work. And this is the pui'pose wliicli 
the l)ioloiiical seminar, ymiiii;' as it is, has 
l)ri)imht to sdine realization. 

llopkiiiN Liforary >»o4*i«><y 

The (lerard .Mauley Hopkins Literary So- 
ciety devotes its interests to tlic literary and 
cultural aspects of school life. 11 deals in 
those spheres which admit only nf the iiKjre 
competent thinkers of the si-htinL ilmse who 
are capable of sensing more than Just surface 
appeal or purely material dbjectivilx . il en- 
deavors to eneoirrage studeiils, limitrd in 
numlier because of the ^I'eatei' demand for 
intellectual acumen, in tlie appi'eciat inn of 
the more intellectual ti'ai-ts. 

The Hopkins club essayed this year to 
carry out a fairly definiti^ |U'om'ain at fairly 
regular meetings. Granted e\-en that it did 
not realize all its hopes, enoniili was ddiie to 
v,'arrant more than the usual decree of satis- 
faction. The membership was inci'eased in 
theory but remained ain()r]ihous in ]>i-aetiee. 
with the faithful uu,clcns heiiii; supplemented 
at vai-ious times l>y diflVi-ent groups of eam- 
pus literar.y figures. As a I'esult, the consist- 
ency of club policy, while always jjresent. 
manifested itself in divers \\a\s. The chief 
tendency < I' the tei'ni, laiwevri', was to I'eturu 

l)niadci- cultural Cjuestions as had an im- 
ineilinte significance for the college student, 
since a function of the Hopkins club is to 
l)rovide material for the Qiiartirh/, more 
felicitously put as affording a select audience 

ition of a piece, the Qaiir- 
^ interest in the ijhilo.sopli- 
)US questions was reflected 

ade to most of the topics 
A notable e.xanii-lc of this 



likely (lesi rxcs. The curious features of such 
an appriiach received scholarly treatment in 
a (lisi-nssi(jn uf nic<lieval mysticism in relation 
to early U'lvels; this at le:ist is )io common 
snbjecl. As (piestions of niomenf i'ov the 
students themselves, a vigorous |iapei- was 
prepari'd on college magazines wliich elicite(l 
the waiaiiest and most vagrant alignment of 
the yeai-. 

Purely creative writing, in the sense of 
fiction ami poeti'y. w<is wantini: as regards 
quantity. J-iut concern with the s(jcial impli- 
cations of arts and letters tendeel to cramp 
the creative genius locally, even though it did 
produce such a deft handling of the American 
theati'c as James Supple "s "Belasco."' 

Tli«' (jireen Tirt-le 

In decided C(mtrast to the ])rocedure and 
essence of the Premedical and Hopkins clubs 
is the (ii'een Circle, aged in school spirit two 
years. The (ireen Circle has, however, one of 
the hnest objectives among the organized 
clubs of the campus, that of promoting and 
arousinii' intei-est in all of the school activi- 
ties. ScIkhiI activities foster school sijirit. 
while school si)irit in turn will foster the 
ai-ti\itics. With these two propositions always 
in mind the Green Circle does not confine its 
wiirk intTely to one activity or another, but it 
spdiisdi's participation in all of the school ae- 
ti\i1ies \\ hether curricular or extracurricular. 

( >ne of its more iirominent claims to recog- 
nition was the friendly animosity which the 
(.'recn Circle helped to stimulate betweeir the 
tidsh and the sophs on the occasion of the 
annual class rush. Faculty members and 
seninr students remarked at the unrivaled 
manifestation oi s\nrit shown on the campus 
at the time. Attendance at the varsity basket- 
ball games was one of the main outlets 
towards which the circle showed its enthu- 
siasm. The invigorating influence of this or- 
ganization has not vet had sufficient time to 


reveal fully its accomplishments. And while 
much of the good accomplished might not 
seem apparent to the average student and 
while the club admits that much has yet to 
be done, still tlie almost impossible task — 
that of building up a real school spirit — can- 
not any longer be said to be impossible. For 
what the club has done it desires no I'ecogni- 
tion. it desires only the support and assistance 
of the student body. This is its main objec- 
tive — to ereat a genuine interest in the activi- 
ties of the school by making the students 
realize the common bond between them. 

A step towards this mutual feeling was 
started when the Green Circle sponsored bus 
trips to the out-of-town basketball games. The 
experiments this j^ear have opened the way 
for greater possibilities next year. The vari- 
ous affairs of different school organizations 
such as plays, mothers' and fathers' club ac- 
tivities, have received the cooperation of the 
circle. The sum total of the Green Circle's 
aim consists in binding together the students 
so that they will realize that the arts campus 
consists not of four hundred students each 
one markedly distinct from the other nor of 
several organizations each with widely di- 
vergent views Irat rather as a single whole 
with one great prcd(imiiiating interest — that 
of promoting Loyola. 

Tho ■.an;£ua;£<> riiiliN 

There arc tinvc clubs on the campus wlucli. 
thougli different on the surface, an' intrin- 
sically the same. They are the Classical Club, 
the German Club and Le Cercle Franeais. 
Each has as its purpose to learn more inti- 
mately the finer points and higher lights of 
the languages studied: Latin and Greek for 
the classicists, German for the Germans, and 
French for the Frenchmen. Nor are these 
clubs completely shorn of activities of a 
lighter vein. The Germans had their beer and 
schnetzles, and still a dark secret, the French 
their tete-a-tete with Mundelein where the 
club's social element broke through the pale 
of reserved discussion. 

Probably the most active nf the tlii-ee lan- 
guage clubs on the campus tliis year was the 
French Club, organized in October. l!):l.">. 
I'nder the leadership of Mr. Felix Le(iratiil. 

instructor in French and moderator of the 
club, and Warren E. Kelly, arts sophomore 
and enthusiastic student director of the or- 
ganization, plans were laid early in the year 
to foster an active extracurricular interest 
in the French language. These plans, carried 
through as the months of the school year 
tapered to an end, included joint meetings 
and socials with the French clubs of Rosary 
and Mundelein colleges. 

Tho ChoniiKlrv flub 

The last activity completing the ^amut of 
the arts school activities is the Chemistry 
Club, the oldest at Loyola with the exception 
of the Sodality. The spirit is one of fraternal 
cooperation coupled with the endeavor to give 
its members a more thorough knowledge of 
chemistry. Talks from men of experience in 
the world of applied chemistry have laid the 
foundations for a view of the relations of 
chemistry to the other sciences. The feature 
event of the club is its annual chemistry 
show which takes place in May. At this dis- 
play the students are given the opportunity 
of demonstrating many of the processes per- 
formed in the industrial laboratories through- 
out the woi'ld. Original research and experi- 
ments are also encouraged, so that both the 
student and the university may aid in some 
measure the advancement of the science of 

Thus we .see that with many ramifications 
the conviviality of organized club association 
transcends the narrowed interests of indi- 
viduals, the spirit of combined effort domi- 
nates that of selfish motive. But there remains 
still to be perfected the greater, more unified 
spirit of the whole school. The common in- 
terests of individuals linked with the common 
interests of clubs should be the predominat- 
ing interest. Every organization, every indi- 
vidual should be merely a block, as it were, 
in the ]5yramid of unity; each club should be 
onl.v a symmetrical part of a unified whole. 
Fortunatel.v present day conditions have been 
conducive to some extent of this end. ^luch 
of human vanity has disappeared, the indi- 
vidual has realized his insignificance. And so 
it is with increasing expectancy that \\r await 
llic da.v when these aims niiiiiit cuhninatc in 
the cilification of a uivater Loyola. 

Laiv Seliool OrgaiiizatioiiN 

Tli4' fuiiirc ji£r4>als <»f (ho law 
I»r4»f4's»«i4»ii 4l4» s4>m4'iliiii;S ■ii4ir4' 
lliaii tlifi, ill \-4>lumiii4>iis <4»ni4's 

L4>iiiN D. KranildK r4imp4'lili4»n 

\110\\lllli' IS klKIWIIlU whci'c to 

find out" — Anon. 

Although the Louis 1). Bramlcis clul) cdiii- 
petition was founded at the Lojola Univer- 
sity School of Law only four years ago, and 
although it is the most recently organized law 
school activity, it has grown so popular with 
the students that it now ranks second only 
to its sponsor and founder, the Loyola junior 
bar. Its progress is clearly shown by the fact 
that four years ago it started with fourteen 
contestants in its first competition, while dur- 
ing the present j^ear it boasts of over fifty 
members who participated in its activities. 
Tliest' were all day school students who were 
guided by the board of student managers con- 
sisting of Thomas Ryan, Francis Lindman, 
and Alex JMoody. 

An innovation in the present board was the 
institution of freshman clubs to compete for 
the freshman Brandeis championship, with 
individual i)i-izrs ddiiatrd 1i) the winning 
clubs by the junior l),-ir. Setting a fast pace 
for .such a young organization, the freshmen 
entered ten four-man teams at the beginning 
of the year among which were found se\eral 
promising as])irants foi' tlie senior argument, 
notably James Vore, h'l-anl; .\binek, ArlJmr 
Korzeneski, James Mc( 'onauulity, and Wil- 
liam Lamey. 

The freshman clubs i)arl ieipale in two 
arguments throughout the year, and their 
cases deal mostly in i>oints of law with regard 
to property, contracts, torts, bailments, and 
criminal law. With tlie conclusion of the sec- 
ond argument, the senior clubs in the reverse 
order of their staniliniis select a freshman 
club to earry on in their stead, thus perpet- 
uating the name of the club. 

Three junior law clubs carried on the com- 
])etition in the junior class: the De Young 

club, the Steele club, aii<l tli.' Cardoza club. 

keen that at the eiul of the first arguments 
all the teams were tied for first place. The 
outcome of these arguments, which will have 
to be decided after the second argument, 
will detei'mine which (jf the two teams will 
meet the Senior teams tV)r the Lcjuis I). Bran- 
deis elianipi(mship. 

In the senior class the competition was nar- 
rowed down to the Steele club, supported by 
Evelyn Mclntyre and Ulysses Keys and the 
T'ardoza club, .supported by Thomas Ryan, 
Uiank Lindman, and Ellsworth Richardson. 
.Mtliough Clement Paznokas and Charles Ar- 
betman of the Fitzgerald club and John 
Baker. Benjamin Coven, and Alex ]\Ioody of 
the De Young club passed the eliminations 
their respective clubs were eliminated at the 
end of the junior year. 

The classic of the Brandeis competition is, 
of course, the senior argument tor the school 
<-hampionslii]\ In this gear's trials, the court 
was ]ireside<l ov.'i- by the Hon. Francis S. 
Wilson of the Illinois Supreme Court, acting 
as chief justice and the Hon. John I\I. O'Con- 
nor and Ross C. Hall, both of the Illinois 
Appellate Court, who acted as associate jus- 
tices. The teams vying for tlie champiouslii]) 
were the Steele club represented l)y iliss Mc- 
lntyre and ilr. Keys and the Cardoza club 
represented by 'Slv. Ryan and Mr. Lindman. 
Tlie arguments wei'e lu'esented before a large 
crowd of students, facult.v members, and 
guests in the library court room : and the 
Steele club emerged victor for tlie second 
time in three years. 

The procedure of the competition is this: 
the board of student managers drafts the 
moot appellate court cases, and the students 
then form clubs comprised of four members. 
Two counsel form each club and compete 

against two counsel from an opposing clul) 
on the particular argument assigned. These 
arguments which are decided by three jiidges 
presiding ovei' the oral argument may be 
based on any point in the field of law. In most 
of the eases i^rominent attorneys and judges 
in the city of Chicago act as members of the 
Brandeis "bench,'" while in other cases 
seniors in the law school who have i^artici- 
l)ated in i)revious competitions act as the 
judges. The decisions rendered in these cases 
are based on four general factors: (1) the 
number of points compiled by the different 
counsel; (2) the appearance and loyic of the 
written brief; (3) the inethcMl ,,r the oi-al 
presentation; (4) the ability to answer inter- 
logatories made by the judges during the 
course ol' the oral argument. 

The two winnei's. :\liss .AleTiityre and :\[i'. 
Keys. l)y \ii'tue of their victory were made 
defendei's of the .state chaiiiiiidiishiii won l)y 
Austin Doyle and Austin Itimiey uf the class 
of 1!):!.") for the Loj'ola rniversity .School of 
l^aw. Tile state competition is based on rules 
similar to those of the Brandeis competition 
and is o])eu only to schools having an organ- 
ized unit of the Illinois jimior bar associa- 
tion. Needless to say, the particii)ants must 
be liona fide meinbt'rs of such a unit. Besides 

contest are the Tniversity of Chicago, Tni- 
versity of Illinois, Northwestern I'nivei-sity, 
and De Paul University. 

Unfortunately, the l^oydhi repi'esentntives 
were iuial)le to reclaim the vi<'t<jry whicli their 
predecessors won for them the year before 
when they lost in their first attempt against 
De Paul University. They have the satisfac- 
tion, however, of a \'ei'y closely contested 
argument as indicat^'<l by the decision given 
according to the point s\stein (7.!) for Loyola 
to 8.2 for De Paul), and by the fact that de- 
cisions are not based entirely on the law 
involved in the case. 

•Iiinior Bar A»«»«u4>ialion 

nnilK Loyola juni(n- unit of the llliiKiis 
-*- !>tate Bar Association was organized at 
the School of Law in December, 1929 as the 
fourth of the present five units in the state. 
The combined memberslii]i of the several 
units, which are located at the Universitv of 

Chicago, the University of Illinois, North- 
westei'n University, and De Paul University, 
is well over four hundred and Loyola's unit 
is at present the largest. 

The mam purposes of the junior bar asso- 
ciation are to encourage law students in legal 
research, to promote interest in the study of 
law among the other liranches of learning, and 
to sponsor such activities in the school as will 
create in law. 

The most notable endeavor toward culti- 
vating an interest in law study and apprecia- 
tion was the institution of the Louis D. 
Brandeis competition. This was in harmony 
with its desire to create fields which might 
arouse interest in law; and the junior bar 
association has succeeded in demonstrating its 
eagerness bj' the rajjid strides it has taken 
toward its goal. An outiiiowth of this compe- 
tition is the state law club competition, which 
was founded in 1935 under the sponsorship of 
the Illinois State Bar Association and which 
has crystallized the plans for creating a mri- 
versal interest in law. This state competition 
is open only to schools having approved 
junior bar units and only to bona fide mem- 
bers of these units. 

^FembiM'ship in the junior bar as.sociation is 
open to all law students, and any member of 
the unit is automatically qualified to hold one 
of the offices of president, vice-president, or 
secretary, though he may not hold the same 
office for two consecutive years. The members 
of the junior bar units are entitled to prac- 
tically all of the privileges of members of the 
state bar association with the logical excep- 
tion of practicing law before the bar. Each 
member receives the monthly issue of the 
[IJiiiiii.'i liar ■Joiiniiil. is entitled to participate 
in state and sectional meetings of the state 
bar association, and through the use of mem- 
bership cards may receive many of the com- 
mon courtesies extended to the jiraeticing 
lawyer of the state. 

The management of the individual units 
I'ests primarily in the hands of the officers and 
meinhers of the unit, subject only to slight 
reuulalioiis imposed by Illinois State Bar As- 
siii-iatiiiii. undei- the directions of its secretary. 
The (liseretioiiaiy m.inagement vested in the 
officers of the unit may be I'esti'icted by a 
majority vote of the total membership. These 


official powers are enumerated in tlie l)y-la\vs 
of each unit. 

Alex J. Moody, senior at the day law seliool, 
was elected president (if the Loyola unit for 
the present year in Jlay of last year. The 
othei' i)ffiiTi-s elected at that time have since 
withdrawn I'rom school. In September of the 

current scl 1 year, president Moody with tlie 

cooperation of twenty ineinhers yet attend- 
ing the hiw school, especially .)olin Lagorio. 
started an extensive membership drive which 
lasted for two weeks. At the end of that time, 
one hundred and twenty-five students were 
enrolled, making Loyola's the largest unit in 
the state. On the occasion of this drive stu- 
dents attending evening classes were also ac- 
cepted and the response of fifty students indi- 
cated their interest in the organization. Since 
that time they have shown the value of their 
service as junior bar members. 

Following this membership drive a special 
election was held to fill the offices left vacant 
by withdrawals and graduations. John La- 
gorio was overwhelmingly elected vice-presi- 
dent and John Baker, after a close race with 
James Yore, was selected as treasurer. 

The first official action to be taken by the 
Loyola unit was a revision of the by-laws in 
their entirety. The contributions by John 
Hayes and Clement Paznokas proved to be 
very \aluable in this work, as they wei'e ac- 
eejited with a minimum of opposition from 
the members. For the first time the Loyola 
Union was officially recognized and the duties 
of officers and committee memlx-rs were af- 
firmatively stated. A rather uni(|Uc dispute 
arose as to the ciualifications ol' the president. 
The Republican side was upheld by the night 
students, the Democratic side by the day stu- 
dents, and the dispute was finally settled by 
the Socialists, those tired of listening lo it. 

The .social aspect of the association has man- 
aged, at least throughout the current year, to 
keep pace with its more serious endeavors. In 
cooperation with the law student council, the 
junior bar association sponsored the annual 
student-faculty banquet at the Chicago Bar 
Association. Alderman J. F. Quinn along with 
other notables and school alumni were present 
to give speeches. The affair was a social suc- 
cess although its cost was quite a bit more 
than was exiiected. A Christmas party at the 

Harding hotel where refresliments and cards 
were the principal entertainments was an- 
other of the association's .social affaii-s. 

One of the prospective jjlaiis of this eni_-r- 
getic body is to form a pi-elegal club on the 
hike shore campus to fuillier law study in the 
minds of the Njwer classmen. 

rase 4'omm«'n<alorN 

^T^IIK Current (_'ase (,'ommentators were or- 
-^ ganized in the night division of Loyola 
University School of Law in the spring of 
1935. Mr. John C. Fitzgerald who gave the 
idea impetus was nominated legal advi.ser. 
Joini Lagorio, librarian in the School of Law 
and junior night school student was named 
executive chairman. The charter members 
were composed of James Brennan, Edward 
Hines, Edwin McCord, and Raymond Mc- 
Nally, juniors, and John Hayes, Richard Lay- 
den, and John Lagorio, sophomores. With the 
Ijeginning of the semester in September, 193.j. 
two members of the incoming sophomore class 
wei'e elected to membership. These were Max- 
well Ahell and Francis Will. 

it is the ]iurpnse of the commentators to 
take ciMlain curi-ent cases ami write favor- 
able Ol- unfavorable criticisms concerning 
them. These comments are drawn up by indi- 
vidual members of the commentators, authori- 
ties are listed to support or contradict the 
conclusion of the case, and the personal opin- 
ion of the writer is aired. The writer then pre- 
sents his case before a meeting of the com- 
mentators and the whole ease is discussed by 
the group. These comments usually appear in 
the law corner of The Loyola Quarterhj. To 
(late the comments of Brennan, Lagorio, and 
.McXally have appeared in the Quarterly, and 
all have received very favorable recognition. 

Members of the commentators are chosen 
each year from the incoming sophomore class. 
Students who have shown a keen interest for 
law and grades indicate that the extra 
work will not affect their standing are the 
candidates considered. Although a fairly large 
amount of time is required to compile a com- 
ment, the work is very much worth while. 

It is the hope of the commentators that in 
time their efforts will initiate the inauguration 
of a Loyola law review. This would be a prac- 
tical step in Loyola's legal development. 

The Mothers' Cluh 

No< all liouN«>\vork f<»r dad's 
b<'<<<*r half. .>lollM'r has 
ail «•>'«• lo l^ovola's future 

DURTX(; tlu' summer of 1!t:U. James R. 
Yoiv. president of the sludellt eouueil of 

the College of Arts and Sciences, requested 
of the dean, Rev. Thomas A. Egan, S. J., 
permission to transform the smoking room on 
the oToun.l tloor of Cudahy science hall into 
a stuih'iits' lounge. The ])t'rmission was 
granted and Father Egan suggested that the 
motlu-rs of the college students be asked to 
conduct a cai'd-iiai'ty to raise the necessary 
fun, Is. A<'cordingly.':\rr. Yore, an.l the stu- 
dent council, invite.l a group of motlici's to a 
meeting to discuss the malter. The molJH'i's 
readily and cii1husiastii'all\ agreed 1o their 
requests, and immediately made plans for the 
party. Mrs. John Mulligan accepted the 
onerous office of clrairman of the motliers, ap- 
pointed committees and sub-committees, and 
under her inspiring leadership, all the moth- 
ers set to Avork to make arrangements for the 
].arty— the first of its kind in the liislory of 
the college— and di'cw up plans for the com- 
plete renovation of the smoking room into a 
modern students' lounge which would be a 
credit to the sehool, and a memorial of which 
both molhci's and students would 1m' pi-oud. 
The party was liehl on Xovember 2S. 1l):i4. 
ami \\as a 1 1'cinendous success both socially 
and (iiiancially. So certain were the niotheis 
of the success that work was begun on the 

card-party and dance. When it was opencl 
to the students shuiHy afti'i' the party, every- 
one was amazed that the ohi smoking room 
could be so conq^letely renovated. Modern 
chromium-leather furniture, a cheeked rub- 
beroid floor, a cozy fire-place, indirect light- 
ing, beautifidiy tinted walls, new pictures 
.syinholic of student life, and atti'active Vene- 
tian blind.s — these were the attractions that 
greeted the students and their mothers. 
In the course of the year 1935 the mothers 

became organized into the Eoyola University 
Women's club under the gent-ral chairman- 
ship of Mrs. John S. Mulligan. She held 
monthly parties to which the students and 
their parents were invited; the proceeds of 
the pai-tii's were Used to purchase additional 
attractions for the lounge. The same year the 
J^oyola Green Circle donated a Scott radio, 
and the 1935 senior class, an electric clock 
to the lounge. The trophies and intramural 
banners decorated the walls, making the room 
a I'cal men's lounge. 

In the fall of 1935, at the opening of school, 
,Mi's. Fred Fl()l)ei'g w'as appointed general 
chairman to succeed Mrs. Mulligan. With 
characteristic zeal and enthusiasm, she called 
a meeting of the mothers, now known as the 
Loyola University Mothers' club, and made 
plans for the second large card-party and 
dance. At the request of the Reverend 
Samuel K. Wilson, S. J., the proceeds of the 
party were used r(n- a scholarship fund for 
college students. The party w'as held on No- 
vember 8, 1935, and again was a social and 
financial success. Under the chairmanship) of 
Mrs. Floberg, monthly parties were sponsored 
by the various classes of the college, the moth- 
ers of the class-presidents acting as chairmen. 
In January, February, March and April, very 
entertaining and successful parties were held 
in the students' lounge under the direction of 
-Mrs. Alice ilufhei-i', Mrs. Daniel Meany, Mrs. 
John Hreiuian. and Mrs. John Hennessy. 

The membership of the club includes the 
mothers of current and past students, of the 
arts college, and friends of the university. 
There are no officers, each year the moderator 
ajipoints one of the mothers chairman and 
.she acts in that capacity for a year; the 
chairman in turn appoints committees for the 
preparation and management of the aiuuial 
and monthly parties. 


The Fathers' €luh 

S|>4>akiii^ of |iar«>nlM. Ilio oIIkt 
half tlo«'s ilN j«tl» W4'IF. too. «*s|mmm- 
ally at lli«' iikiiiIIiIv ■■i<'<>f iii);<s 

rTMlli, Loyol; 

-'- the outijro 

University Fathers' Clulj is 
rowtli of the Dads' day dinners 
inaiii>ui-ated three years ago by the Reverend 
Thomas A. K-an, S. .1., draii of the College of 
Arts and Sciences. These annual dinners 
brought together larger and larger numbers 
of fathers and sons to meet across a friendly 
board, to come closer to one another and to 
the school. One result of these dinners was a 
desire on the part of many to form an organ- 
ization to further this friendly intercourse 
between fathers, sons, and the university. 

At a preliminary meeting last November it 
was the unanimous opinion of fathers, stu- 
dents, and faculty representatives that sucli 
an organization could till a real need at Loy- 
ola. The aim of such an orgauization is to 
bring fathers and sons together once a month 
for a pleasant evening on a basis of eijuality. 
This fi'iendly companionship develops a bet- 
ter understanding between father and son; 
each has something to give which is of benefit 
to the other. A father can impart to the son 
the wisdom of his years of experience. Tlie 
son can pass on to his father the exuberance 
and enthusiasm of youth, and helj) him to 
relive his own earlier days. The ideal of the 
father-and-son relationship has been nowhere 
better expressed than in the w^ords of a fresh- 
man who said one"s contacts with father 
usually fall under three heads — correction, 
permission, and finances. To supplement these, 
he and father should make several engage- 
ments each year simply for the purpose of 
having a pleasant time together. It is just 
this relationship for which the Fathers" Club 
strives to provide occasions when fathers and 
sons may meet for pleasant social contacts. 

The smoker given by the student budy in 
November welcomed the fathers to a very en- 
.joyable evening. A brief meeting explaining 
the purposes of the club was followed by a 

short program of boxing and music and then 
cards and refreshments. The Jaiuiary meet- 
ing was given over to a vaudeville show: 
meetings are plainied at v.hicli the various 
athletic, dramatic, and musical uriianizations 
will furnish the entertainment. 

Faculty members are encouraged to attend, 
but to refrain from any discussion of a stu- 
dent 's difficulties or delinquencies. A friendly 
man-to-man social contact is what is desired 
between all who attend meetings. It is felt 
that the university will profit by making its 
woi'k better known among the fathers and 
students, and that the committee on new stu- 
dents will greatly assist the university in con- 
tacting prospective Loyolans. 

Membership is open to any father, brother. 
guardian, or sponsor of any student or former 
student, to any alumnus, or to any man who 
is interested in the work of the club and the 
universitj'. Members of the faculty are asso- 
ciate members. The business of the club is 
carried on by the officers and the executive 
board, who are elected annually. The faculty 
rej^resentative is appointed by the president 
of the university. The officers and the execu- 
tive board meet before each monthly meeting 
so that the regular programs are not inter- 
rupted by long business sessions. The self- 
sacrifice of the officers in thus devoting an 
extra evening each month has added much to 
the success of the meetings and entertain- 
ments of the club. 

The president for the present year is Mr. 
John F. Bowman, father of John F. Bowman. 
Jr.. of the class of 1937. The Reverend Ber- 
nard L. Sellmeyer, S. J., is the faculty mod- 
erator. On the shoulders of these two men 
has fallen the weight of most of the 
resiKinsibility for the administration of the 
club, and to them must go the credit for what- 
ever The new organization has accomplished. 



Tli«' \v«»rk wi V4'ar»> In <*liniaxofl 
in IIk' bri4'f nittiiK'nl when (he 
^radual«' rcpoivcK his il«>ju(r('«' 

•luiio 12 loniniciii't'iiiont 

IT^HE sixty-fiftli annual commencement of 
-'- Loyola Fniversity was held in the stadium 
at seven-thirty p. m. on the twelfth of June, 
nineteen thirty-five. President Samuel Knox 
"Wilson, S. J., conferred seven hundred and 
thirty-five degrees and certificates. The Rev- 
erend John W. Hynes, S. J., president of Loy- 
ola University, New Orleans, Louisiana, gave 
tlie commencement address. 

Students from the Chicago area won five 
hundred and six degrees, while twenty-six 
states, xVustria, Hawaii, the West Indies and 
Korea were represented in the class as well. 

Li his address. Father Hynes told the grad- 
uates that "America stands tod:iy at the 
crossroads of extreme capitalism and extreme 
communism." Explaining to them their duty 
a.s Loyola graduates he continued, "You are 
the engineers of social justice. But social jus- 
tice, full and e(iual tn all men. will never in 
this wnrl.l he attaiiu'.l rxcept throu-h the full- 
hearted acceptance of the teachings of Jesus 
(.'hrist. There is no power on earth that will 
foi-ce men to do full justice to their felhnvs 
exce|>t the ])Ower iif I'diLiioii. 

'•Von have hecii (Mlucntc<l in a Catholic 
univoi-sity where the trainiiiii (if the will aii<l 

considered more important than llie li'aiiiing 
of the intellect. We would rather se,- a man 
or woman with a i\nv sturdy eliarai'tei' and 
mediocre iiilelleetual ability and altainments 
than a -enius without a coiTeetly trained will. 
•'\'ou are graduating from a .school where 
.itlieism. communism, state supremacy over all 
linman rights, extreme caj^italism, and all 
other siieh extremist d<ietrines are condemned 

ture, destructive of pati'iotism. ilesti'uctive of 
constitutional and human ri-ihts." 

August 2 i'ouinienc*euienl 

(Jn Friday. August 2, 1935. in St. Ignatius 
auditoriiun ninety-two students received grad- 
uate and undergraduate degrees at the eon- 
vocation of the summer session closing Loy- 
ola's sixty-fifth academic year. 

The Reverend William J. Ryan, S. J., 
moderator of the St. Louis Alumnae As.socia- 
tion, and professor of psychology in the sum- 
mer school, delivered the address. 

The graduating class, the largest ever given 
degrees at the end of a summer session of the 
university, included forty-three candidates 
for graduate degrees, forty-seven for bacca- 
huireate degrees, and two for the degree of 
doctor of nK'dicine. 

The invocation was delivered by the Rev- 
erend Daniel j\I. 'Connell, S. J., executive 
secretary of the Jesuit Educational Associa- 
tion. The Reverend Samuel Knox Wilson, 
S. J.. ]iresident of the university, conferred 
the degrees. 

February 9 roninioncenient 

Eighty-two students from four divisions of 
the university received graduate and under- 
graduate degrees at the annual mid-year con- 
vocation exercises held Wednesday, Fel)ruai-\' 
9. 1936. in St. Ignatius auditorium. President 
Sanuu'l Knox Wilson, S. J., coiifericd the 
dearees on the izraduates. 

The Reverend Edward V. fardinal, 
('. .S. v., president of St. Viat(n''s College, 
P.ourbonnnis, Illinois, delivered the convoca- 
tion address, a talk on the theme. "America 
Comes of Age." In his address he stressed 
the necessit.v for maturity and growth in 
("'atholic culture and learning in the Fnited 


md the 

ress of th 

The Iiiterfraternity Council 

l^4»v»la*»i ■■«'\%'«'»«l ;<«»v<'riiin^ 
;£r«»iip 3Wts us \val4«li tiitfi 
over III*' paildl*' liUKluTK 

THE zciil of a Loyola A'nrx i;]\]or in 1!):!4 
was the impetus which h'W to the foi'ina- 
tion of the Interfrateniity Coiiiicil in .May, 
1935. Realizing the nee,! foi- inlerfrateriiity 
unification and solidilieatiun, tliis .Wws editor, 
a non-fraternit.y man, scored the fraternities 
of Loyola on the editorial page for their fail- 
ure to oi'-anize. But in 1934 the fratei'iiities 
.if the seveivil schools of Loyohi liiiversity 
retorted that they had nothing in eonunou 
with each other. 

Several mouths iiassed after the o])ening of 
school in September, 1934, and another zeal- 
ous News writer, an underclassman, charged 
with the weekly duty of pounding out several 
editorials, realized the necessity of making th" 
fraternities see the mutual benefits that eould 
be derived from membership in a common all- 
university Greek-letter body. Attacking the 
logic and loyalty of the fraternities for their 
refusal to get together, the editorialist, in n 
series of scathing articles, propounded the 
ideas in favor of such interfraternity consoli- 
dation. "If nothing more," he pointed out. 
■'the fraternities of Loyola University have 
one thing in common — the name LOYOLA. If 
for no other reason than this, it is the duty of 
the fraternities to organize, since that organ- 
ization is based upon a mutuality of benefits 
whose nirmber is legion. . . . ^Foreover, unless 
the Greeks take definite steps to organize 
an all-university governing body the Loyola 
Union, according to its statutes sinill have the 
])0wer to dictate to the fratei'iiit i<'s theii- ac- 
tions after Februarj^ 1, 1935." 

This necessity of forming an inlert'r.iternity 
council so forcefully emphasized by the edi- 
torialist, various fraternities began to write to 
the News for suggestions as to the mannei' in 
which to attack this problem. Accordingly, the 
Neu's, in a non-partisan fashion, referred the 
several fraternities to the dean of men, the 

Reverend (leoi'ge U. Warth, S. J., and an- 
other vei-y interested faiMilty member, the 
Reverend Bernard L. Sellmeyer, S. J., head 
of the department of biology. 

These two men, cognizant of the plight of 
the fraternities, began to investigate the na- 
ture of pan- Hellenic councils of other colleges 
and universities. After an exhaustive study 
in which they were aided greatly b>- Xatliau 
])eVar;lt, former night law student, the find- 
ings were made known nnd ;in organization 
meeting of the embryo council called in April. 
Eight fraternities of a total of sixteen wei'e 
represented at this first meeting, held in the 
downtown college building. After the pre- 
liminaries of identification were finished, the 
chairman stated that, the fraternities willing, 
a constitutional committee would be appointed 
to draft a document to be based upon the 
constitutions of the pan-Hellenic councils of 
Creightou University and the University of 
Illinois. A vote of assent following, a commit- 
t<'e. headed by ^Ir. DeVault, w^as named to 
|u-epai-e a draft of the constitution. 

I>y this lime the other eligible fraternities 
of Loyola e\idenced a show of interest and 
repi-esenlatives of medical, dental, commerce, 
law. and arts fraternities asked what they 
could do to foster the work of the embryo 
interfraternity group. So competently, how- 
ever, did Mr. DeVault and his committee go 
about their task of preparing the constitution 
that a meeting was called <1uring the first 
week of :\Iay to hear and ratify the constitu- 
tion. The document was ratified unanimously 
after several changes in the original wording 
had been amended. 

Thus in :\ray 1935 the Loyola University 
Iiiterfratcrnit.v Council Avas born of the joirit 
action of tlie several fraternities of the uni- 
versity. A small group at first, it has grow^l 
during the past year to count thirteen fra- 


ternities on its active list of members. Natur- 
ally, credit for the formation of the council 
must reside somewhere, but one is loathe, in 
all fairness, to hand the laurel wreath to the 
News editor of 1934, the editorialist of 1935, 
Fathers Warth and xSellmeyer, or Nathan De- 
Vault. Eather, to posit the credit for the or- 
ganization, we submit to the Loyola fraternity 
hall of fame all the above-mentioned indi- 
viduals, for each was dependent on the co- 
operation of the other, and the council would 
still be a dream of the fraternity men of Loy- 
ola who are desirous of promoting the best 
interests of their <ihiiii malii- and their ]iar- 
tieular fraternity if all who wci'c jointly re- 
sponsible for its founding had not labored 
willingly and earnestly. 

Commencement in June ended the first 
month's activities of tlie council. In ihe state 
of infancy in which the council found itself 
during this first month, little of a concrete 
nature could be done to solidify and justify 
its existence and the hard work that went 
into its organization. A new leader, however. 
stepped to the front in September, 193.") in 
the person of the mild-mannered but forceful 
Joseph Washburn, Delta Theta Phi. 

A fraternity brother of iMr. DeVault. 
Joseph Washburn realized the immense ])os- 
sibilities of the eoimeil and labored from the 
first day of registration for the betterment 
and development of the council. Assisted by 
an able staff of officers in the i^ersons of 
Chester Urbanowski, Phi Mu Chi, vice-presi- 
dent : Charles Forrester, Phi Beta Pi, secre- 
tarj^; and James Quinn, Pi Alpha Lambda, 
treasurer, the council met early in November 
to initiate several definite policies and to or- 
ganize the vai'ious workings of the fraternities 
on the several campuses of the university. 

Handicapped by lack of cooperation from 
the fraternities of the dental school, the coun- 
cil struggled along through the first st'mester, 
meeting monthly to report on the progress 
made by the fraternities. 

What were the aims of the council and what 
definite improvements could be made by the 
council concerning the activities of the vari- 
ous functions of the fraternities? 

As every Greek-letter man knows only too 
well, the life-blood of his fraternity depends 
ui)on the constant flu.x into the treasury of the 

dues, assessments, and the like, pertinent to 
the financial well-being of the fraternity. 
After a year or two in a fraternity, however, 
even the best of the Greeks is subject to the 
common-cold germ of financial neglect. This 
failure to pay dues and maintain one's equi- 
librium on the ledger sheets is, nine times out 
of ten, not intentional, but rather just an 
evidence of carelessness. Thinking, then, that 
he has plenty of time to settle his financial 
obligations before receiving his sheepskin, the 
fi'ateinity man oftentimes neglects his fra- 
ternity and spends his money on something 
unnecessary and unimportant. 

To jirevent t! reeks from neglecting their 
financial obligations, the council has decreed, 
backed by university administrative sanction, 
that no fraternity man of Loyola will be al- 
lowed to i-eceivc liis di]>loiiia until (tU fra- 
ternity financial obligations have lieen settled. 
While this may seem a bit strict at the out- 
set, a rational reader and a rational fraternity 
man can see the obvious benefits to be derived 
from such legislation. 

Again, the council has become the "watch- 
dog'' of the scholastic standing of prospective 
members of the various fraternities, and has 
set certain limitations on times of pledging 
and initiating. But further than that, to main- 
tain a high scholastic standing after the men 
have been pledged, the council requires that 
no man be initiated unless he sliows at least 
a 'C grade at the semester. 

The activities of the council for the scho- 
lastic year 1935-1936 have been given over in 
more detail to organization work, the laying 
of the foundation for greater efficienc>- in the 
years to come. That the work of the council 
has been successful is attested by the work 
done this yeai', the careful compiling of fra- 
ternity records, the move to strengthen fra- 
tt'rnity coffers by settling long-outstanding 
debts owed by latent members, and the nota- 
ble heightening of the scholastic standings of 
the individual fraternities. 

To Alpha l^elta (lamma. Pi Alpha 
Lambda, Phi :\[u Chi, Delta Alpha Sigma, 
Sigma Pi Alpha, Phi Chi, Phi Beta Pi, Pi 
:\Iu Phi, Lambda Phi jMu, Phi Lambda 
Kapi)a, Delta Theta Phi, Phi Alpha Delta, 
and .Sigma Lambda Beta, the council extends 
its heartfelt thanks and best wishes. 


Phi €lii 

I\atioiial iii«'di«'al fralt'rnilv foiindi'tl al th<* 
wf Vormoni. IIIUM. and «'f>ilaliliNli4>d al Lovola 
1»07: gro«Mi and while: :t52.'» W. >l 



T)HI CHI, national medical fraternity, un- 
-*- like other organizations of its kind, has a 
history showing few of the ups and downs 
that so often afflict college societies. Founded 
in 1889 at the University of Vermont, 
Phi Chi has had a growth paralleled 
by few other fraternities. In 1936, the 
forty-seventh year of Phi Chi prog- 
ress, the national roll lists sixty-six 
chapters, and this number is con- 
stantly being increased. 

The Loyola chapter dates from the 
time of the old Chicago College of 
Medicine and Surgery which, com- 
bined with the Bennett Medical Col- 
lege, formed the nucleus of the present school. 
At the Chicago college a small band of men 
organized Epsilon Phi Sigma in 
1907. The following year the local 
group affiliated itself with Phi Chi 
national and changed its chajjtcr 
name to Phi Sigma. With recogni- 
tion, Phi Sigma rapidl.y secured it- 
self in the school of medicine. Med- 
ical students more than any others arc in- 
clined to congregate for professional and 
social advantages, and this tendency was re- 
flected in the swelling roster. The Loyola 
chapter now stands fifth in national member- 
ship, heading many older American and 
Canadian groups. 

Last fall Phi Sigma made another advance 
in its professional activities by the establish- 
ment of a series of lectures at the fraternity 
house. Among the several speakers who ad- 
dressed large gatherings were Dr. William 
Shapiro, who discussed dietary treatment, and 
Dr. J. C. Krafft, who spoke about modern 
methods in medical practice. 

Other activities also engaged the fraternal 
attention. The annual quadra-chapter dance 

was attended by many from Loyola, together 
with many other parties held at the house. 
Athletics also figured in the chapter program. 
Phi Chi entering a basketball team in the uni- 
versity intramurals. Edward 'Dono- 
van, incidentally, turned in a very 
good performance as medical intra- 
mural manager. 

Two former teaching fellows from 
the chapter distinguished them.selves 
by passing the stringent examination.s 
for county hospital interneships. 
James Henry, once assisting in pa- 
thology, and Charles Kirland, in mi- 
croscopic anatomy, were among those 
from Loyola to be admitted to the hospital. 
With fort.y-one Phi Chis already on the 
medical faculty, the chapter added 
another graduate when Dr. Charles 
W. Hughes accepted an appoint- 
ment in the department of anat- 
omy. One other Phi Chi leader to 
occupy the limelight this year was 
Henry Prall who attended the na- 
tional fraternity convention Christma.s. 

The joint initiation which Phi Sigma holds 
every year with Chicago, Northwestern, and 
Illinois universities was held last February. 
Dr. Eobert Hawkins of Phi Sigma represented 
the chapter at the speakers" table during the 
banquet which followed. Dr. Hawkins' 
talk concerned faculty-stucient relationships. 
Twelve pledges from Loyola were inducted 
into the fraternity in the inspiiing ceremony 
which preceded the dinner. 

Phi Chi holds the distinction of having 
moi'c faculty members on its alumni roster 
than any other Loyola fraternity. The spirit 
of cooperation manifest between the faculty 
and Phi Chi is symbolic of the growing in- 
terest in fraternitv life at Lovola. 


Nu Sigma Phi 

National medical Kororiiy foiindiMl al I'niversily 
of lllinoiN. IKOa. and «>.slabliKh<>d al Loyola I'ni- 
vcrixily. i?t20: jfrecn and \viiii«': 70<> S. Uncoln Klroet 


TVjr SKiilA PHI had its remote beginning 
-*-^ in tlie wave of women's emancipation 
which opened up the professional fields for 
them. The battle cry of the modern Amazon 
was purification. In every field of 
human endeavor the women l)y their 
participation began to lift the stand- 
ards of the field to a more idealistic 
plane. Time speaks more eloquently 
and loudly than words of the amcmnt 
of success they have achieved. The 
medical profession was soon a field 
in which the women could seek their 
laurels. With the greater number of 
women doctors tliere was a corre- 
sponding in the number of womei 
medical students. To enable the women nied 
ical students to function as a well- 
organized social, economic, and cul- 
tural unit, Nu Sigma Phi, the na- 
tional medical sorority, was founded. 
The sorority had its beginning in 
the era of the gay nineties, 1898. The 
organization was conceived and fos- 
tered l)y a group of far-sighted women, who 
then were students at the College of Physi- 
cians and Surgeons, now a part of the I'ni- 
versity of Illinois College of Medicini', and 
who foresaw the constructive work that a 
medical somrity (-(.uhl <\«. The founders of the 
institution weic Dr. Ii'ene Pratt and twehe 
other women. From the small group of thir- 
teen, the sorority has grown until at the pres- 
ent it has more than twenty chapters in the 
country, and its active membership totals 
hundreds. To coordinate the work of these 
various chapters of the societ.v and to build a 
national spirit of fellowship, the society es- 
tablished its grand chapter in 1913. Dr. Julia 
Holmes Smith, Dr. Sophia Brumback, Dr. 
Jennie Clark, and Dr. Lois Lindsay Wyne- 

koop. who l)y their unselfish labor for the 
sorority's betterment justly deserved the 
recognition, were elected trustees of the grand 
chapter of the sorority. 

The Loyola, or Epsilon chapter of 
Xu Siiiina Phi was first foi'med in 
Iflli, at the Chicago College of 
.Medicine and Surgery. With the ac- 
([uisition of the college by Loyola 
I'niversity, the sorority after a short 
period of time was reorganized as a 
chajtter in the university. 

ilembershiji includes the more ac- 
tive women in the medical school. 
The various other chaptei's of Xu 
Sigma Phi in Chicago cooperate with the 
Loyola chapter in its .social and cultural aims. 
'I'he pui-poses of the organization at 
Loyola I niversity are manifold, but 
the foremost of these is the aim to 
develop a spirit of good ft'llowship 
between the women students at the 
medical school. By the various regu- 
lar meetings of the sorority, the or- 
ganization is reaching its goal. In the past, 
the influence of the society upon the student 
body was hampered somewhat by the lack of 
members, but with increasing numbers the 
sorority hopes to transform its ideals into 

Althouiili the rise of Xu Sigma Phi as a 
social and professional group at the medical 
school has been hampered during the past 
five years by the depression, concrete steps 
liave heiii taken this year to promote the 
future welfare of the organization founded 
upon the added interest of women in the 
medical field. 

Loyola L^niversity has reason to be jtroud 
of the achievements of the women of Xu 
Sigma Phi sororit}'. 


Phi Laiiibila Kappa 

IValional medical fralornily foiindoil ai I'liiverNilv of 
Pi'iiiiKvlvaiiia. I;HI7. and <>slablisli«Ml at Loyola I ni- 
v«'r»«ily. If>2l: wliif «> and l»lu«>: »Of» S. Ashland .\v4'nu<> 



rilHE Phi Lambda Kappa fraternity was 
-*- founded in 1907 at the University of 
Pennsylvania; it now extends from coast to 
coast and consists of forty chapters. The 
Loyola chapter began when the medical 
school was still the Chicago College of 
Medicine and Snrgerj', and in the 
many years following it has enlarged 
and become verj^ active in medical cir- 
cles. Some of the alumni who have 
become nationally, and even interna- 
tionally known, include the Drs. Simon 
Flexner, Julius Rogoif, Bela Schick, George 
Hassin, and Emanuel Libman. 

Since its organization, the memljers 
Gamma chapter have distinguished them- 
selves in scholarship, athletics, and social 
activities. Internally, the fraternity is 
characterized by a true bond of brother- 
hood, which is further shown by the many 
alumni clubs throughout the country. 

Gamma is very pleased with the many 
choice men available for membership in tlie 
coming year, and is sure that they will 
further the prestige of the fraternity. 

The fraternity suffered greatly when the 
nationally known psychiatrist and lecturer. 
Dr. Edward Schoolman, died suddenly. His 
loss is deeply mourned by brothers and med- 
ical circles in general. 

The activities of the fraternity were many 
and varied. The most outstanding of these 
was the national convention held in Phila- 
delphia during the Christmas vacation. 
Among the important local affairs the inter- 
chapter smoker held at the St. Clair, the an- 
nual Thanksgiving dance held at the Knicker- 
bocker, and the Spring Formal held at the 
Medinah were well-attended, as were the fra- 
ternity house parties. 

ilany interesting talks were given by fac- 

ulty members and other outstanding men 
during the past year. 

The senior class has distinguished itself by 
the choice interneships that have been offered 
to them, which include terms at the 
Cook county hospital, ^Milwaukee 
county hospital, and Michael Reese 
hospital in Chicago. 

The traditions of Phi Lambda Kap- 
pa are grounded firmly in the lich 
heritage which is the fraternity's by 
virtue of its origin at one of the great 
universities of the country, the University of 
Pennsylvania. Founded at the eastern school 
almost thirty years ago when medical science 
was a far cry from its present high status 
and when the cure for almost any ailment 
was recourse to the bottle of patent medi- 
cine. Phi Lambda Kappa has kept pace 
with the modern trends in medicine and 
the changing clinical developments. 
Numbered among its long list of il- 
lustrious alumni are the names of outstand- 
standing neurologists, gjTiiecologists, pediatri- 
cians, obstetricians, and psychiatrists. 

While faculty members of Phi Lambda 
Kappa are not so numerous as those of other 
medical fraternities at Loyola, still the fuie 
showing of the Kappa's is manifest in the 
addition regularly of members to faculty 
posts at the university. 

Like the majority of the fraternal organiza- 
tions of the university. Phi Lambda Kappa 
has backed the foundation of and aided con- 
siderably in the promotion and development 
of the new Loyola Interfraternity Council. 
Through its active delegate. Harry Yellen. a 
senior in the medical school, the Council has 
profitted greatly, mainly by his suggestions 
as to methods of dealing with the professional 
school fraternities. 

Phi Beta Pi 

National modieal frafornilv f«»unded at University of 
PittNbnrgii. 1891. and cKtabiiNlied at Loyola I'niver- 
Nity. 1921: green and v%-hite: 8521 Jaekson Boulevard 


T)HI BETA PI was organized as a lot-al 
■*- fraternity in 1891 at the University of 
PittsbiU'gli. Throi;gli the zeal and foresight 
of its charter members, combined with the un- 
tiring efforts of the members in the 
years immediately following, it re- 
peatedly faced and overcame hard- 
ships which might have discouraged 
less determined men. After success- 
fully justifying its existence at tlie 
University of Pittsburgh, the frater- 
nity proceeded to demonstrate on a 
national scale that Phi Beta Pi was 
of great benefit to medical students, 
and that its prime motives were the allevia- 
tion of the many scholastic difficulties of its 
members and the grouping of fellow stu- 
dents with one another for the attainment 
of the student's highest aspiration — med- 
ical achievement. With a constancy of 
purpose unaltered throughout the years 
Phi Beta Pi has gathered under her ban- 
ner picked men, worthy to wear her 
badge, men who would attain her high ideals 
throughout their lives as professional men. 
With a spirit of brotherhood and good fel- 
lowship, the fraternity has grown to a posi- 
tiim of national prominence. It has ful- 
filled to the highest degree the expectations 
of its founders. 

The Alpha Omega chapter was organized 
at Loyola in 1921. With a nucleus of men, 
now largely represented on the faculty, it is 
not difficult to understand its rapid rise to 
popularity. Prom 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, 
scholastic, social, and athletic. 

In pursuance of its effort to propagate and 
stimulate scientific interest both at the med- 

ical school and within the fraternity it has 
organized two lectureships, one annually for 
the entire student body and one monthly for 
the active Phi Betas. 

Scholastically, Phi Beta Pi has al- 
ways been identified with the lead- 
( 1 s, the majority of its members 
b( longing to the honorary seminars 
<nid societies During the past year 
tlic presidency of the sophomore and 
lunior classes and the vice-presi- 
ll(n(■^ of the freshman class were 
h. 1(1 by Phi Betas. 

Socially the fraternity plays host 
my informal parties, smokers, banquets, 
faculty dinners which tend to strengthen 
he bonds of friendship and fraternalism 
mong its members as well as among other 
irganizations of the school. The outstand- 
ng social event of the year is the annual 
[uadrate dance held in conjunction with 
he chapters at Rush, Northwestern, and 
Illinois medical schools. 
That the fraternity is a leader in the field 
of athletics is indicated by the fact that eight 
of its members were awarded keys as recogni- 
tion of their membership on tlie Phi Beta 
team that won the professional .school cham- 
pionship in basketball. 

To the individual student, the brotherhood 
provides a true home under whose roof are 
gathered congenial men with identical aims 
in life. It provides an environment conducive 
to study and discussion, placing at the dis- 
posal of its members a well-equipped library 
containing the latest texts and current period- 
icals. It is composed of a select group of gen- 
tlemen who provide the mutual companionship 
so necessary for the atmosphere of good fel- 
lowship which makes the brothers recognize 
their fraternity house as a real home. 


Lambda Phi Mu 

InlcrnalioiiJil llaliain m«Mli«'al fral<'riiily f«>uiitl«>d al rornoll 
I'nivcrsily .Mt'iliral rollo^i". Ifl^O. and <'«<>lal»li«<li4Ml al l.ovola 
UnivorKily. in22: blii«> and ^nlfl: Itt.'tat W. \Va!<liin^l«»n Koul«'vard 


npHE story of Lambda Phi :\Iu might be 
-■- termed a drama of fraternity organization 
and life at Loj'ola University in three acts; 
for there were three separate and distinct 
stages in the founding and establishment of 
the group at the medical school. Composed of 
Italian medical students, Lambda Phi Mu to- 
day, after a turbulent process of construction 
and reconstruction has taken its place among 
the foremost Greek letter units in the Loyola 
fraternity scheme. 

Ovfi'sliadowed with doubt as to the possi- 
bilities (if success, a small group of Italian 
students estal)lished a chapter of Lambda 
Phi ^lu in ll)'27 in the ]n-e-depression era 
which witnessed the organization of many 
clubs destined to fall by the wayside in the 
next few years. A fraternal competitor on the 
medical campus to Iota Mu Sigma, an Italian 
fraternity founded in 19'2'2 and well estab- 
lished when Lambda Phi ilu made its bow on 
the campus, the new organization was destined 
to face many obstacles before reaching the 
heights to which it has mounted today. In- 
terest in its activities, ideals, and social rela- 
tionships not being evidenced by eligible 
Italian students, the fraternity succumbed in 
favor of the older Iota Mu Sigma a few 
months after the constitution had been rati- 
fied by the several members. 

While Lambda Phi Mu was making this 
inauspicious entrance and exit at Lo.yola, Iota 
Mu Sigma carried on in its traditional fashion 
aided greatly by the backing of prominent 
Italian physicians and surgeons in Chicago. 

Through the first lean depression years the 
hope of reviving the fraternity lingered with 
the original members of the extinct Loyola 
chapter of Lambda Phi Mu, and in 1932 ac- 
tion was taken by the several men to align 
themselves with Iota Mu Sigma as the first 

step in a policy of recon.struction. Thus act 
two in the drama of Lambda Phi ilu at Loy- 
ola was ushered in to the overtures of dubious 
onlookers who could predict nothing but a 
disruption or collapse of Iota ]\Iu Sigma. 

With no national Italian fraternity then 
existent at the Loyola medical school, older 
members of Iota ^In Sigma put their heads 
together with the new men, the additions 
fi-om Lambda Phi Mu, and, realizing the 
benefits to l)e derived from affiliation with a 
national Italian medical fraternity, decided 
to re-charter Iota Mu Sigma as a chapter of 
Lambda Phi Mu which already counted local 
miits in medical .schools throughout the na- 
tion. Under the leadership of William Roeco 
the transformation was made and act three 
became a reality as Iota Mu Sigma imderwent 
a fraternal metamorphosis and was reborn 
under tlie name Lambda Phi Mu. 

Since 1932 the rise of Lambda Phi 3Iu has 
been rapid. Budded on the foundations of a 
group established for ten years, the activities 
of Lambda Phi Mu have increased multifold 
as the organization became older and more 
prominent in the fraternal life of Loyola uni- 
versity medical school. 

Its membership increasing with leaps and 
bounds with the passing of the years since 
the reorganization in 1932, Lambda Phi [Mu 
has justified its existence on numerous occa- 
sions with its laudable cooperation Avith all- 
university activities. Its leaders almost too 
niunerous to mention. Lambda Phi Mu has 
during the jiast twelve months contributed 
materially to the organization and develop- 
ment of the Interfraternity Coimcil, and its 
memliers have played leading roles in several 
of the really large activities of the university, 
including the Xews, the Volini. the Lambda 
Rho Radiological, and the Moorhead groups. 


Phi Mil Clii 

^^ational arts Nucial fraforniiy foiiii<l<'il al IIk' I'liivorKily 
of riii<'a;£o. If>22. anil «>Nlalili!«li4>ii al Loyola l'niv«'r- 
sity, Ifl22: <*rim»ioii and wliil*': <>:t22 Winllirop Avenue 




17'EEPIXC4 abreast of the changing status 
-^^ of fraternities at Loyola University 
under the new Interfraternity Council, Phi 
Mu Chi has maintained its place and tradition 
as the oldest social fraternity on the 
Arts campus by cooperatinu actively 
during the past scholastic year with 
the attempts of the new council to 
promulgate all-university unification 
and ilevelopment. Proud of its wnrk 
in this regard and commensuralc \\i1li 
its purposes and iilcals. Phi .Mu Chi 
has served Loxula well in its capacity 
as a fraternal au\iliai-\ . 

Providiuu the oiiporf uiiit\ for 
brotherly caiiiaradei-jc and mutual 
benefits that are the product of fr 
membership. Phi Mu Chi has capably di- 
rected its members' lives in the classroom, 
on the athletic field, ami on the delia1ei-s" 
rostrum. That the advance of Christian 
education and the attainment thereof is 
essential to a well-ordered collegiate life, 
has been the motif for Phi Mu Clii's active 
participation in the many activities that dot 
the social life of the arts campus. On the pitb- 
lications, in the theater, and on the playing 
field Phi IMu has engendered a spirit of loy- 
alty to the university that is outstanding. 

The past year has been one of particular 
activity for the members of Phi Mu Chi. With 
a spacious fraternit.y house making possible 
numerous parties and socials throughout the 
school terms, the social ends of the fraternity 
have been more than realized since last fall. 
Early in October a dinner and smoker was 
tendered to pro.speetive freshman candidates 
giving the first-j^ear men an opportunity to 
meet the members, view the house and spend 
a few hours in the pleasant surroundings 
afforded by the fraternity. A week later a 



similar aft'air was held with upper-class 
pledge prospects as the gue.sts of honor. 

The annual Phi ]\Iu Halloween party sur- 
passed for gayety and enjoyment even the 
jjarty of the preceding year. The en- 
tire house decorated in ""Injin sum- 
mer"" style, with cornstalks, leaves, 
pumpkins, streamers, and paper skel- 
etons, the Hallowe'en dance and the 
fi'atiired scavenger hunt were ac- 
cl.-iiiiied -'tops" by all who attended. 
Ill deference to the Loyola Union's 
aiimuil Fall Frolic, Phi Mu Chi post- 
^ iMiiied its traditional Founders" Day 

haiKpiet frum Xo\eialieT 22 until later 
ill tlie \v;{V -when it A\as held in a large loop 
hotel. The bampiet this year served a double 
])urpose in that a formal initiation of 
upper-class neophytes took place before 
the dinner. 

During the Christmas holidays, the fra- 
ternity conducted a sleigh-ride party on 
the north side and concluded the eve- 
ning's activities with refreshments at the 
house. Tenter on, another winter sports gather- 
ing was held as a large group of Phi Mu's 
and their guests went tobogganing at Palos 
Park. Climaxing the festivities for 1935, a 
Xew Year's eve party was held at the Knick- 

Willi the advent of spring, the fraternity 
moved into newer quarters where the initia- 
tion of the freshman pledges was held. As the 
school year now draws to a close, plans are 
being made for a dance to be held at the 
Palmer House during May. The date for the 
dance has been set at May 9, when, because 
of the coincident appearance of a full moon, 
the dancers will step to the music of Bill Phil- 
lips and his orchestra in the first Phi ]Mu 
'Lunar Dance.' 


Alpha Delta Cj»aiiitiia 

XaliiMial arl>> K«M-ial fra(«'riiily foiiiifl«'<l and 
«'KlaliliKli«>«l at l.oy4»la l'niv«'rKily. i;»2 f : 
maroon an«l ;<ol«l: Hr»'Zrt Slioridan lli»ad 


\ LPHA DELTA (lAALAlA was Jouiidcd in 
■^^ 1924 oil the arts campus. Realizing that 
the spread of Catholic culture could be pro- 
mulgated through a national Catholic cullc- 
giate fraternal group, itlans 
were hiid to e.\tend the frater- 
nity to local units in colleges 
throughout the country. The 
move for national organization 
was rapid, and Beta chapter was 
soon formed at St. Louis Uni- 
versity. Other colleges followed 
suit, and chapters w^ere installed 
in colleges as far south as New 
Orleans and as fai' west as (^"alifon 
ing the success of the years, tlu' eigl 
convention was held last June in 
Kansas City, Missouri. Headed by 
the official chapter delegates, John 
Foy and John McGeary, a large 
group of active and alumni members 
attended the sessions. 

Alpha Delta Gamma has much of 
which to be proud for the scholastic 
year 1935-36. In athletics, as in 
formei' years, the Delts played an outstanding 
])art; its members or pledges composed with 
two exceptions the entire cage squad. Broth- 
ers Joyce, Lynch, Kruckstein, and Deahl 
were counted on the swimming team, and 
brother Wally Carroll led the varsity golf 
squad. Jack Cari'ity managed the basketball 



team while (Tiarh 
varsity boxing team. 

Campus clubs and othei' organizations 
claimed the attention of various other mem- 
bers. Robert Mulligan held down the impor- 
tant of news editor of the Loyola News. 
official student weekly, and Jack Foy headed 
the technical staff of the paper. Entering 
forensic competition with great vigor, broth- 

ei-s ;\Ic<ieary, Foy, and Garrity traveled to 
the Manchester debating tournament as mem- 
])crs of the senior debating society. Jo.seph 
li\aii, who wore the cocked hat of prom king 
at the junior dance, was presi- 
dent (if the classical club; Car- 
roll held a similar office in the 
biology club; and brother John 
Brennan lead class activities as 
president of the junior class. 

Scholastic recognition was 
Alpha Delt"s when several mem- 
bers attained high grades diu*- 
ing the past year. Wally Car- 
ntaining a straight "A" for twentj' 
work in the first semester of the past 
school year, led the Alpha Delt book 
wizards who numbered, besides Car- 
roll, Ed Murray, Joe Ryan, and 
John SIcGearj^, Delt president and 
senior cum Imide graduate in June. 
Curtailing its social program after 
the fall semester stai'ted, Alpha 
Delta Gamma presented .several 
smokers at the homes of members, 
cut of a semi-social nature was the 
annual spring informal initiation, held this 
year during the last week in ilarch. A week 
later, the neophytes were formall.v inducted 
at a banquet gi\-eii in their honor. 

Towards the attainment of its social ideals 
Alpha Delta (iamma, through its national 
affiliation, has made great steps forward on 
the road to a better Catholic college man- 
himd. Its members are noted for their loyalty 
to campus activities and for their cooperation 
with all-university projects. Constantly on 
the alert, Alpha Delta Gamma shows an lui- 
tiagging and unselfish interest in all the af- 
fairs of Lo.vola. The past year has served to 
bear out this statement. 



Pi Alpha Lambda 

Arts Kwcial frat«>rniiv fuundod al 
Lovola I niv«'rNil,v. lOSo: blu<' and 
li^hilc: 0:t:i7 K«>niii»r<' Avcnuo 


"pi ALPHA LAMBDA was founded eleven 
-■- years ago on a basis of high and impres- 
sive ideals. During the past year, as during 
every .year of its existence, it has endeavored 
to hold true to those ideals in placing 
before its members the necessity of 
striving for the advancement of Loy- 
ola and the stimulation of under- 
standing and friendship among its 
members, active and alumni. 

It is in this promotion of the wel- 
fare of its school and its members 
that the very essence of Pi Alpha 
Lambda as a social fraternity lies, and how 
well it has succeeded in following its aims and 
principles is well attested by the proud 
record of leadership that it has given 
to Loyola l'niversit\'. 

It would be needless 1(1 include here a 
list of the names nf tlmsr members who 
have distinguished tlieinsclves in the service 
of Loyola. That record is written in the his- 
toi-y and heart of Loyola itself — recorded and 
preserved in the manifold pages of this hook. 

For, upon turning the pages of this history 
of the past year at Loyola — for essentially 
that is what this yearbook is — we find the 
names of members of Pi Alpha Lambda at the 
head of or distinctly prominent in every ac- 
tivity that exists at the university. Leadership 
is the criterion of service to school and it has 
been leadei'ship that Pi Alph has given Loy- 
ola; active, compelling leadership that has 
driven the debating and dramatic societies to 
new heights; that has edited yearbook and 
Quarterly upon greater levels, that has set 
and maintained loftier standards of student 
government with its officers of the student 
council and president of the senior class, that 
has been a driving force in intercollegiate and 
intramural athletics, a driving force that has 

included captains of teams and managers of 
teams as well as many of the members of the 
teams themselves. Scholastic as well as activ- 
ity leadership has likewise been graven upon 
its history, for the present senior 
class has been led for four years by 
Pi Alplis, five of whom have been 
straight "A" men duiing their ca- 
reers. In the intercollegiate English 
and Latin contests, four out of five 
places earned by Loyola were won by 
members of the fraternity, as was the 
Harrison oratorical contest this j^ear. 
True to lasting traditions. Pi Alpha 
Lambda has presented another year of social 
entertainment that has again set the 
pace for Loyola 's social season. Prom the 
ever-popuhir Winter Formal, held this 
year in the ultra-sophisticated Sky Room 
of the Stevens hotel, to the traditional 
Founder's Day Formal, set in the elegantly 
modernistic Diana Court of Vassar House, the 
social season has been a series of successful 
dances, full of the gayety, entertainment, and 
fellowship that only fraternitj^ dances, espe- 
cially Pi Alph dances, can have. 

Loyola honoi's her leaders with membership 
in her honorary fraternities. And again must 
we turn to those pages for the men of Pi 
Alph who have been awarded those honors. 
And on tliose pages we see more names of Pi 
Alplis in evei'y honorary organization on the 
arts camjius than of any other organization. 
Leadership is only lasting that is good and 
in the pei'manence of the leadership that Pi 
Alpha Lambda has given do we see its worth. 
It has served Loyola for eleven years, service 
with a permanence of leadership. 

Pi Alpha Lambda points proudly to her 
history for the past year, confident that it too 
will be written inseparably with Loyola's own. 


Delta Theta Phi 

Xalioiial l4';£al fral«'riiily founil«'d af llaldwin 
\Valla«*<'. i;ii:t: and I'KlaliliKliiMl al Lwyola Inivor- 
Kily. Ii>2<»: ;£r«>«>n and wliil4>: 2» X. Franklin Slr<M'l 


rpiIE Delta Theta Phi k-al fraternity was 
-■- founded at the Cleveland law school of 
Baldwin Wallace College, Cleveland, Ohio, in 
May, 1913. Three fraternities amalgamated to 
form the present group of lawyers 
and law students, and the tirst letter 
of each of the names of the old three 
were used to designate the present 
fraternity name. 

The McKenna senate of Delta Theta 
Phi was founded at Loyola I'niversity 
School of Law in January, 1926. 
Since the date of its founding the McKenna 
senate has progressed rapidly in inter-senate 
activities and is at present recognized as 
one of the leading senates in and about 
the Chicago area. 

The active membei's of the ilcKenna 
senate have risen to greater heights 
during the past year than in any other 
of the ten years of existence at Loyola. 

Alex J. Jloody was elected to the presi- 
dency of the Loyola unit of the Illinois junior 
bar association, which he has made into the 
largest active unit in the state ; he was also 
appointed as a member of the board of stu- 
dent managers of the Louis D. Brandeis com- 
petition. Thomas E. Ryan was elected presi- 
dent of the senior class of the day law school 
as well as being appointed chairman of the 
Brandeis board of student managers. 

Dean of the McKenna senate, Joseph Wash- 
burn was elected to the presidency of the 
newly formed Loyola interfraternity council, 
while John Lagorio and John P. Baker w'ere 
elected vice-president and secretary, respec- 
tively, of the Illinois junior bar association. 

Austin Doyle of the McKenna senate repre- 
sented Loyola in the state moot court compe- 
tition last year and aided in the winning of 
the championship for Loyola. For his work in 

the comjietition Doyle has been awarded a 

place in the McKenna senate's "'hall of fame." 

During the course of the year John Lagorio 

and Alex ]Moody received appointments as 

campus editors on the Loyola Netvs 

staff, the former for the evening law 

department and the latter as day law 

r<litor. Previously both men had 

worked for three years on the Xeivs 

staff in the capacity of reporters. 

The various social activities of the 
McKenna senate during the year con- 
sisted of the i;sual Friday evening meetings 
at wliich several prominent speakers, includ- 
ing ;\Ir. John C. Fitzgerald of the law- 
faculty, a member of the fratei'nity ; Dr. 
Latz, noted physician, and Judge J. 
Prystalski of Gary, Indiana, addressed 
the members of the senate, and the sev- 
eral parties sponsored jointly by the 
alumni and active senates of Delta Theta Phi. 
Notable among the parties were the iloute 
Carlo party in December at the Mediiiah- 
Michigan ck;b, the Fall Formal at the Drake 
hotel, the St. Patrick's Dance in March at the 
900 North ^Michigan Restaurant and the sev- 
eral monthly smokers, usually held at the 
Stevens hotel, and consisting in various forms 
of I'ccreation, such as bowling, billiards, cards, 
and ping-pong, a light luncheon, and an ad- 
dress by some person prominent in legal 

Among the more i>rominent of IMcKenna 
senate's socialites were Laddy Poduska, John 
Blisch, Joseph Washburn (and wife), John 
Baker (and wife). James Griffin. Art Kor- 
zeneski, Walter Williams. Alex Moody, and 
John Lagorio (and fiancee). 

One of the four outstanding professional 
fraternities at Loyola. Delta Theta Phi is in- 
deed proud of its 1935-36 achievements. 

Sigma Laiiibda Beta 

4'oiiiiii«'r«*«' NiK'ial fralt'rnily fouii<l«Ml 
al Loyola I'liivt'rMily. Ifl27: ma- 
roon and ;j>olfl: ltr<'voorl llol4>l 


STARTING off the new scholastle year with 
soinctliiiiti (if a "bangv" Sigma Lambda 
Betn hoiKiicd Leonard Sachs, athletic director 
and liaskifhall coach of Ijoyola, at a smoker 
for |)r()S|)ccti\ r members on October 
2i in thr downtown colk-e building. 
Coach Sachs was the guest of hono: 
at the annual party tendered com 
merce students by the Betas. A largi 
crowd I if memliers and guests, tii 
gether with ]irominent faculty mem 
bers, tended to make tlie party (im 
of the most successful ever spuiisiirei 
by Sigma Lambda Beta. Speaking foi 
all-universily unification and hearty coopera- 
tion with atldetic events, coach Sachs said 
that there can lie mi I'eal athletic 
success at i,oyola until students 
from all the campuses led by frater- 
nity men take the initiative to 
promote real Loyola spirit. Other 
prominent speakers who lent their 
sepvices to the occasion included 
professor Henry Chamberlain, dean of the 
school of commerce, i^rofes.sor Walter Foy, 
professor Gallagher, professor T^ocker. and 
professor Zvetina. 

Since its oi-ganization in 1927 Sigma 
Lambda Beta has overcome great ob.stacles in 
its attempt to establish itself among the lead- 
ing fraternities of the university. Handi- 
capped by the fact that many of the students 
have classes only once a week in the commerce 
school (night school), the fraternity has 
progressed exceedingly well in the few years 
of its existence. 

Sigma Lambda Beta is composed of two 
chapters. Alpha and Beta. The Beta chapter 
is the active chapter, being composed of stu- 
dents now attending the commerce school ; the 
Alpha chapter is compo.sed of members who 


V vy 

liave completed their studies in the downtown 
commerce school. 

Led by officers Frank R. Lane, grand re- 
gent ; Frank Latito, vice-grand regent ; Jolui 
Horan, treasurer: and ivenneth Ra- 
cette, secretary, the fraternity held 
its annual Fall Formal dinner dance 
at the Sheridan Plaza hotel on No- 
vemljer 23. Attended by seventy-five 
cduples, the dance was considered a 
siicial and financial success. A few 
weeks later, the New Year's eve 
formal dinner dance was held at the 
Engineei's' building at Wacker drive 
Is street. The dance jirovided an 
manner for nunierLius members, 
faculty, and commerce students to 
usher in the new year. 

Pledging time after the change 
of semesters found Sigma Lambda 
Beta busy in the downtown college 
, rushing prospective new members. 
After certain "desirables'" had been 
tapped, a pledge banquet was held to wel- 
come officially the new probationers. After a 
pledgeship of several months the new men 
were initiated at the annual initiation ban- 
quet on April 20, 

Though it is only natural that the social 
activities of Sigma Lambda Beta are cur- 
tailed because of the nature of the fraternity, 
with members out in the business world, in 
the majority of cases, removed several years 
from the "carefree days" of a more ordered 
campus life, still we find that steps have been 
taken yearly to foster a greater social side in 
the fraternity. Under competent officers in 
both the Alpha and Beta chapters, the organ- 
ization has endeavored this year to present 
a social program with a complete diversified 
round of entertainments. 


Pi Mil l»lii 

l*oli.sli iii<>«li«*al frai«'riiily foiin<l«'d 
at l.oyula I'liivorKily. IfKKO: ^r«M'ii 
and \vliil4': 70<> S. IJikmiIii .Slr«>«'l 


ALTHOUGH it is one of the youngest fra- 
ternities at the medical school, Pi ~Shi 
Phi has broadened so rapidly, both scholasti- 
cally and socially, that it is already recognized 
as one of the leading fratci'iiitics at 
this school. Fouiaded on .lanuary 
10, 1930, with approbation and 
whole-hearted support of the school 
authorities, the membership has 
been increasing steadily, and has 
always included many of the out- 
standing members of the faculty. 

The expressed aim of Pi JIu Phi, 
from whicli there have been no de- 
partures, is the moulding of friendship 
the expansion of professional contact an 
the students of Polish descent. The fra- 
ternity has indeed realized the aim which 
was set as its goal. Already it has estab- 
lished a marvelously efficient method of 
mutual cooperation, making satisfactory 
connections with the members of the faculty 
as well. If one can trust the accuracy of judg- 
ment of this administration, Pi ]Mu Phi is a 
society which has yet to reach the zenitli of 
its scholastic and social influence. 

A series of lectures has been sponsored for 
its members, at which men prominent in the 
field of medical science have spoken. The fact 
that the faculty members have attended these 
discussion-meetings has testified to the rising 
scholastic standard of the students. A reinita- 
tion thus earned has attracted a number of 
desirable men to Pi Mu Phi enrolment. 

The scholastic rating of the fraternity is 
outstanding. Annually, ever since the fratern- 
ity was organized six years ago, many of its 
members have earned certificates of member- 
ship to the Honorary Medical Seminar, a goal 
sought for by every student of medicine. The 
present seminar students are: Edwin J. 



Adamski. W. Baezynski, C. F. Derezinski, J., E. Kadlubowski, E. Kubicz. W. 
Mencarow, J. Paul, E. Szczurek, and F. 
Nowak who at present has a teaching fellow- 
sliip in gross anatomy. 

While the brothers have concen- 
trated their activity on scholastic 
and goodwill endeavors, the social 
affairs have certainly not been neg- 
lected. The fraternity held a num- 
ber of smokers and informal dances 
which have proved successful finan- 
cially and which, due to their pop- 
ularity, were supported by the 
medical school organizations. Among 
;e was the annual "Winter Frolic held on 
January IS at the Palmer House and 
which was attended by a capacity crowd. 
Plans for the future include a senior ban- 
quet and a Fall Frolic. 

With the majority of the men in Pi ^lu 
Phi either engaged in some form of extra- 
curricular activity or another, the policy of 
the fraternity, for the past two years at, 
has been one of concentration on medical re- 
search as its members were taken into the 
several honorary medical societies at Loyola. 
The objective in the minds of the members is 
that of establishing Pi ilu Phi as the out- 
standing Polish medical fraternity. 

^Membership in Pi ilu Phi is sought ear- 
nestly by students of Polish extraction at tlie 
medical school as an exi^ression of their fit- 
ness to associate with the higher types of uni- 
versity men embodied in the organization of 
the fraternity. Based upon sincerity of action, 
aptitude for study, and social inclinations, 
membership in Pi ilu Phi is rewarded with 
the satisfaction that comes with the passing 
of years and the mellowing of acquaintances 
of the "care-free davs."' 

Delta Alpha Sigma 

Italian »«»rial fraf ornitv founded at 
Lovola I'niverKity. I9:i0: maroon 
and ^old: 0525 Sheridan Koad 


■I7OLLOWING in tlie footsteps of other col- 
■*- legiate groups organized on tlie basis of 
distinct nationality and loyalty to the land of 
one's forebears, Delta Alpha Sigma was 
founded at Loyola University by a 
group of students of Italian descent. 
The first organization of its kind on 
the arts campus to limit its member- 
ship to students of a particular na- 
tionality, Delta Alpha Sigma was 
originally founded as the Dante 
Alighieri Society. In 1930 when 
membership had grown to the point 
at which the group felt it necessary 
to band together under the bonds of brother- 
hood, the fraternity qua fraternity was estab- 
lished. While providing a common bond 
for the students of Italian extraction on , 
the campus, Delta Alph aimed at a bet- | 
terment and development in the scholastic 
and social side of the individual in his 
collegiate activities. To this two-fold end has 
the>work of Delta Alph been dedicated since 
its founding in 1930. 

Since its formation the fraternity has had 
to overcome many difficulties and obstacles 
which for a time threatened to nullify the 
progress which the staunch little group had 
made in its struggle to gain campus prom- 
inence. Today the period of its apprenticeship 
at Loyola is ended and Delta Alph ranks 
among the foremost of the social groups at 
Loyola, thanks to the efforts of the founders 
and the earnest members who carried the 
torch during the first few yeai's of trial and 

Because of the fact that many of its mem- 
bers are classified in the premedical curricu- 
lum at Loyola, the athletic proclivities of the 
fraternity have been confined entirely to the 
field of intramural sports where Delta Al])h 

has repeatedly produced leaders in the various 
branches of the intramural program. Dominic 
LoCascio, president of the fraternity, was an 
able performer on the intramural track last 
year, while Salvator Impelliteri led 
the weight men in the discus and 
starred on the mat. Joseph Bertucci 
captained the Delta Aljih entry in 
the touchball games, and .Maurice 
D 'Andrea garnered "mural iioints in 
billiards for the Delta Alphs. 

Not large enough yet to bear the 
financial strain of maintaining a 
house. Delta Alpha Sigma held its 
weekly meetings at the homes of various mem- 
bers. After a pledge party early in the year, 
(iuy Antonelli, one of the more outstand- 
ing of the younger fraternity men on the 
campus, held a successful house party at 
his residence in November. The willing- 
ness of the fraternit.v to cooperate with 
university affairs was demonstrated earlier in 
the year when the fraternity turned out with 
its guests en masse to attend the annual 
mothers' club dance, held in the alumni gym- 
nasium in November. 

Again the spirit of cooperation was mani- 
fested last May and at intervals throughout 
the past year as Delta Alpha Sigma backed 
ever.v venture and ])i-oject of the new Inter- 
fraternity Council. 

The fraternity was honored this year to 
announce that one of its senior members, Alex 
Panio, was last summer awarded a scholar- 
ship which entitled him to a tour of southern 
Europe where he made a study of economic 
and social conditions in the land of his parents. 
The final social function of the school year 
for Delta Alpha Sigma will be the annual 
Grand Foimders" Day ]>arty to be held this 
,vear at a loop hotel. 


Si^nia Pi Alpha 

Polish Koi'ial fral«>rnily foundt'd at Lovola 
l'niv«'r>iilv. Ifi:t2: r«'d and wliil4>: \V«»l»<<(«»r 
H«l4'l. Kouni IO<». SI.IO >'. Uiicolii Parkway 


'T^IIH (.k'siro to revive ami foster interest ir 
-'- Polish traditions and culture on tlie nortl 
shore campus finally became an actuality ir 
1932. when several students of Polish extrac 
tion, working for a common cause, 
laid the foundation for Sigma Pi 
Alpha. The limited membership and 
the .youthfulness of the organization 
were handicaps that had to be sur- 
mounted before its influence could hv 
felt in the university as a whole. 
Within the last two years, many of 
the plans that have remained cherished hopes 
crystallized, when the fraternitj^ strengtliened 
by a steadily growing membership, made 
its debut in university affairs. The oi 
standing event in the life of the fratc 
nity occurred when it became affiliat( 
with the Polish Students Association, : 
organization of national scope, which h 
procured for it a central meeting phice at 
the Webster hotel and a more intimate contact 
with related activities, at home and abroad. 
Acting upon the advice of its moderator, the 
Reverend John MeCormick, S. J., the frater- 
nity has dedicated itself to a program pre- 
dominantly cultural — a i)rogram that has met 
with signal success. 

As a member of the Polish Students Asso- 
ciation, the fraternity has the opportunity of 
competing for the annual trips to Poland 
sponsored by that government and offered to 
the outstanding members of any affiliated or- 
ganization. Two such trips were awarded to 
Sigma Pi Alpha last summer; the recipients 
were John Krasowski and Caesar Koenig 
whose tales of the trip have entertained the 
fraternity from time to time until constenui- 
tion and amazement at their tenaciousness 
and persistence seized the brothers. 

With the re-election of John Krasowski to 

the presidency last autumn, the fi-aternity 
was given a promise of bigger and better ac- 
complishments. The annual smoker brought 
into the fold of the organization several 
prospective members who were eyed 
somewhat eagerly by the pledge- 
master, Raymond Shepanek, 
memory was still close to last 
year's initiation, when he had been 
subjected to the indignities insepara- 
ble from such an event. Early Novem- 
ber found the newcomers formally 
ict(Ml as pledges of the fraternity, and a 
il was held at the Via Lago in their honor 
later in the month. 

Another obstacle was removed from the 
path of the fraternity's progress, when 
the long overdue matter of fraternity pins 
and seals was finally and definitely 
settled several months ago. 

Pi'om time to time, round table discus- 
sions, touching upon topics of contemporary 
importance were debated among the members, 
who expressed themselves vehemently on such 
topics as the menacing atmosphere of a re- 
arming Europe, and the measures advocated 
by the New Deal. 

Early in January, the fraternity was con- 
ducted on a tour through the Dunning In- 
sane Asylum by its chaplain. Father Mul- 
lachy, who narrated several of his experiences, 
one in particular of the woman who claimed 
she gave birth to the i)lanets. 

The years' progress has brought with it the 
most ambitious program yet launched by the 
fraternity, and with it also came the realiza- 
tion that much more could be accomplished in 
the future, when the dream of tlie original 
founders will be fulfilled: a better under- 
standing between Sigma Pi Alpha and the 
other fraternities on the north shore campus. 


Phi Alpha Delta 

>ati4>iial law fralcrniiy founded al rhi«*a;£o. Illi- 
nois. IJI02. and <>»<ialili»«li<Ml al Loyola rniv«>r»«ity. 
Ifl.'tl: $£old and |inr|il<': 21t >. Franklin >ilr4M>t 


I Jill ALPHA DELTA oiiginated in the 
■ city of Chicago in 1902, at which time 
there was only one national law fraternity 
existent. Through the years Phi Alpha Delta 
has persevered initil now its name and 
traditions are carried on in fifty of the 
nation's leading law centers, joining some 
.sixteen thousand from coast to coast in a 
bond of fellowship within the law as it 
might be called. 

Despite the national character of the fra- 
ternity, Phi Alpha Delta is still new at Loy- 
ola ; it was not until 1934 that Webster 
chapter was installed in the university. This 
unit. hdWcNcr, is by n<i means nc\vl> created. 
For (iver a half-century if had existed at the 
Chicago ('iilleue lit Law, iVum wliieh it was 
transferred in lli:;4. 

During the past scholastic year, Phi Alpha 
Delta realized tangible progress at Loyola. 
Indeed, it may be said that this year marked 
the appreciation of the new relationship both 
on-the part of the university and the frater- 
nity. Loyola has adopted Phi Alpha Delta, 
and Phi Alpha Delta looks to Loyola as its 
' ' gracious mother. ' ' 

Phi Alpha Delta is a professional frater- 
nity. Its chief objective is to bring together a 
group of students with the common problems 
and the common interest afforded by the law 
and to assist them, by strength of union, 
toward attainment of the common end, 
achievement in the legal profession. But Phi 
Alpha Delta is not only concerned with scho- 
lastics. The fraternity also seeks to mellow 
study, which by its very nature tends at times 
to grow oppressive, with a spirit of amicabil- 
ity and fellowship. It is this spirit of fellow- 
ship, arising out of fraternal bonds, which 
the fraternit.v seeks to keej) alive when stu- 
dent days are no more. 

Progress has been mentioned. In just what 
does this progress consist? First of all, it is 
the boast of Webster chapter that no cross- 
section of students in the law school outranks 
it scholastieally. When the results of the 
semester examinations were published, 
Phi Alpha Delta men in at least two cases 
topped their classes. Again, Phi Alpha 
Delta has two representatives on the stu- 
dent council. Nor have the Brandeis com- 
])etition and the jnnioi' bar association been 
neglected by the fraternity; all the brothers 
in the day school division are participants in 
the activities of both organizations. 

It wouhl be (le<-i.le(lly unbecoming to speak 
of the pnjuress of the chapter without refer- 
ring to our faculty adviser, professor James 
A. Howell, an alumiius of Taft cliapter at 
(^Tcorgetown University. Professor Howell has 
done much to relieve the tension characteristic 
of the situation when any new organization is 
inducted into a school. He has been an emis- 
sary of good will from the fraternity to the 
school and fi'om the school to the fraternity. 
He has proved himself a true Phi Alpha 
Delta, and our gratitude belongs to him. 

The leading social event of the year was, of 
course, national PAD night, February 14, On 
this evening, all chapters of Phi Alpha Delta 
thi'oughout the country held social affairs, 
and contacted each otiier by means of a na- 
tion-wide liook-u|i made possible thz'ough the 
courtesy of tln' National Broadcasting Com- 

This year chapters of the Chicago district, 
student and alumni, celeljrated at the Drake 
hotel where local PAD "good fellows got to- 
gether." Some eight or nine hundred persons 
were in attendance representing chapters 
from Chicago, De Paul, Kent, Northwestern, 
and Loyola universities. 


Blue Kev 

>'alion:il lioiuirary arlivilii'M frali'rnilv foiiii«l«Ml 
al I'liivi'rKiiv ni Florida. I!I2 I. and «'Nfabli*«li«Ml 
a< I>«»v4»la I'iiiv4'r!i<ilv. i;i24i: 4i.'»2.'» Slioridan IKoad 


"Dl^! E KEY is a service orsiaiiizatidn hav- 
■*-' ing' for its purpose the honoring of men 
who have established themselves by their 
seholarshiii and activity. To merit Blue Key 

set lip l)y the university. 

Blue Key at Loyola has always faitJi- 
fully attem]»ted to keep the faith and ils 
many ilhistrious members bear out that 
fac-t. ,Alen like Robert Hartnett, S..J., 
first president of Blue Key at Loyola 
and now a member of the Jesuits. 
James O'f Connor, a real man and 
leadci', John Lenihan, two-tiinr |. resi- 
dent of Blue Key, and John ( 'olVey, a great 
fellow and master of men as evidenced by his 
skillful handling of the national convention 
in Chicago on December 28 and 29, 19o4, bear 
out that fact. These men wei-e all leaders at 
Loyola in their time and have continued to 
be the same today in their battle against the 
odds of the world. 

Last year under John Coft'e.v an attempt to 
codify the qualifications was made. Good re- 
sults were had considering the shortage of 
time, but much of the good was lost through 
the graduation of the committee co-chairmen, 
Raymond Nuebarth, dental, and John Durkin, 
commerce. This year our purpose has been 
accomplished through the efforts of James 
Henry and < U'in'ge E. Zwickster. Jim Henry, 
who phH'cd twelfth in the conipetitivt- ex- 
amination for interne at the Cook connt,v hos- 
pital, is chairman of the 1936 nominating 
commission; George Zwickster, our corre- 
sponding secretary, has shown Ijoundless 
energy since becoming a member of Blue Key. 
This year George has been floor leader in all 
discussions and his work has been responsible 
for construptive legislation. 

In codifyiiig the (pialifications Blue Key 
used scholarship rating, activities record, and 
individual personality as a or starting 
point from which to build ujj this code. Of 
course, due to the diversity of school 
loealions at Loyola and the fact that 
some schools are on the quarter s.ystem 
while olhers are on the semester .sys- 
tem, it was necessary for each school 
1o di'aw up its own code. Each of these 
eiiih's was in turn passed cm b.v the 
wliiih' fraternit.v and thereb,v approved 
for use b.y that school. Now each school 
has its own code, which it is bound to 
use in selecting and from which it can- 
not vrrr for any reason whatsoever. Thus b.v 
this means the fairest and best choices only 
ean result, because a man either satisfies the 
code or ncjt and if he does not, favoritism or 
friendship will not aid him. 

What had been tried in other years was 
accomplished with great success this year. 
Finding themselves in a strained situation in 
regard to holding meetings, becaiise of the 
campus spread and the different times of at- 
tending class, a remedy for this situation had 
to be foiuid. It was decided that each campus 
should sponsor the regular meetings. 

Li .March a final check of all the work kept 
the officers busy for some time. The nomina- 
tions and elections took place in April and the 
initiation in ^Ma.v closed Blue Key"s yearly 

r.lue Key has been fortunate in receiving 
the uiKpialitied aid that it has from the fac- 
ulty meinl)ei-.s. Particularly is it indebted to 
^[r. Steggert, registrar, who has never been 
too busy when called upon for aid. Reverend 
George E. Wartli, S. J., although a newcomer 
to Loyola, has readily acquainted himself 
with the problems of the fraternity. 


Hoiiorarv Organizations 

The keys of the honor fraternities 
dangle on Loyola i>vateh ehains and 
ring in Ili4' nniverxily I'orridorx 

Beta Fi 

^T^HERE are two kinds of lionorary orgaii- 
-^ izations at Loyola, and at any other uni- 
versity, for that matter. One kind is purely 
passive in character, without an>- j)retense at 
lieing active ; the other kind pvc- 
tends to be a group of honor 
men organized with an active 
program, but this second type 
winds up by being just as in- 
active as the first, although it 
will still try to boast of a great 
many feeble manifestations of 
life as if they were great ac- 

Beta Pi is the honorary liter- 
ary fraternity at Loyola, It was organized 
ten years ag-o, and its purpose is to serve as 
a reward for students who have shown more 
than usual interest and ability in the work of 
student publications at the university. Prob- 
ably half of the students in the university do 
not even know it exists, but it is still a worth- 
while organization. It makes no pretense of 
activity. The one meeting each year serves 
only as a time for the editor of each publica- 
tion to present the names of those members 
of his staff who have worked hardest for him 
during the year, those whom he desires to re- 
ward as much as possible. By tradition each 
of the three editors of the Loyolax, the 
News, and the Quarterly limits the recom- 
mendation to three men. 

The technical requirements for membership 
are two years' occupancy of a major position 
on the staff of cither the Loyolan, the 
News, or the Qwirii rlij. and the maintenance 
of a high scholastic average. Of course, the 
phrase "major staff position" covers a multi- 
tude of siiLS, and it frequently happens that 
.someone who is just a hanger-on one year will 
rise rapidly in a second year in ability and 

enthusiasm. This individual certainly deserves 
recognition and reward, for he has satisfied 
the spirit, if not the actual letter, of the 
membership requirement. As far as the 
maintenance of a high scholastic standing is 
concerned, there is little to boast of in that 
requirement. The rules of the university re- 
quire that a student have a "B" average be- 
fore he can wear any honorary key, but even 
that rule is not rigidly enforced, and never 
has been since the present membership en- 
tered Loyola. 

Beta Pi, unlike a good many honorarj' fra- 
ternities, actually justifies its existence. There 
is nothing hypocritical in its makeup. It does 
not pretend to be active when everj'one knows 
that it is not. The privilege of wearing the 
key is actually earned, for politics can hardlj' 
play any part in the recommendations. Quite 
rare are the persons who have been given the 
key without deserving it. The president knows 
of only one in the four years he has been at 
the university who came into his key through 
a purely personal connection. Editors have 
always been and probably will always con- 
tinue to be conscientious in their recommenda- 
tions, because they realize that they had to 
work hard themselves for their key, and be- 
cause they sincerelj- want to reward those 
people who have helped to make the year 
easier for them. The privilege of wearing the 
key of Beta Pi is an honor and a reward for 
.service. The present members hope the privi- 
lege may continue as it is, so that Beta Pi 
will always enjoy the prestige that it now 
has won for itself. 

Phi Alpha Kho 

^T^HE fairly activity exjiended last 
-"- yeai' in nationalizing the fraternity was 
curbed during the present time for a variety 
of reasons. The depression and the difficulties 


which it brought on can account for most of 
these, since an honorary fraternity suggests, 
and often justly, an outlay of some money. 
Not, of course, that this is an in- 
trinsic objection to such an organ- 
ization, but it does give valid 
grounds for postponing association 
with one. A])plying this to a par- 
ticular case, we can see how it was 
tliat Phi Alpha Kho tended to slow 
up as regards nationalization. 
But such luuivoidable difficulties did not 
prevent the fraternity from continuing to 
function with satisfactory success at Loyola. 
For a society is operating satisfactorily when, 
to all appearances, its raison d'etre is being 
fulfilled. An honorary fi'aternity exists pri- 
marily to reward students who have dis- 
tinguished themselves in one or more fields of 
activity. It is at its best when it stimulates 
men to work harder in the liope of winning 
admission. This Phi Alpha Rho at least 
seemed to be accomplishing. 

Debating at Loyola suffers from no want of 
able participants nor from any deficiency in 
their enthusiasm. The system introduced by 
coach Aloys P. Hodapp allows every member 
of the society opportunity to engage in a 
number of intercollegiate debates and is so 
contrived that nearly everj- member goes on 
a trip. Thanks to this arrangement, the fra- 
ternity has not had to insist so much on 
quantitative standards of admission. With 
nearly all members attaining the number of 
intercollegiate encounters requisite for mem- 
bership, attention could be directed at quali- 
tative standards. That candidates should give 
proof of genuine excellence was set up as an 
ideal. Its precise measure of fulfillment is 
naturally impossible of determination. But 
information that such was the policy exer- 
cised some intluence in encouraging members 
of the debating society to put forth so much 
the more effort that they might better estab- 
lish their claim to the attention of the fra- 
ternity and its recognition. 

As for concrete activities, little can be 
said. The apparently greater interest in 
Phi Aljjha Rho as a reward for merit is, 
while intangible, a real and a worthwhile 
indication that it is functioning with some 
success as an incentive to better work. Sug- 

gestions were made during the year for a fu- 
ture program of action, and these have been 
deferred for the time. Most attractive among was one for Loyola sponsorship of a 
Catholic debating tournament ; involving de- 
tail and expense as it does, this plan was given only consideration during the 
term, but it may well turn into something 
good at a later date. 

Lambda Chi Sijifma 

rilUE sjiirit of the present age is charac- 
-'- terized by the development and progress 
of science. The advances that have been made 
in the last several decades have unquestion- 
abh stamped this era as the scien- 
tific age Of all the sciences, ehem- 
isti-\ has advanced and expanded 
to the most surprising degree. 

R(.aliznio the need, therefore, of 
pioduuu" men equipped not only 
to sohe tht problems of the labo- 
1 itoiA but also to reason correctly 
mil (kiih upon knidred problems of phi- 
l(is(ii)h\ wliicli attend everything, Lambda 
( In Si_ni I Ins been founded at Loyola Uni- 
\(isit\ (it ( hicago as an honorary fraternity 
toi chemists Its puipose is to stimulate the 
balanced tducation of chemists .so that they 
ma^ see cleaih the fundamental relation be- 
tween scientific tiuth and the Creator, that 
the> ma^ impiess upon the scientific world 
the stamp of a Christian culture and science 
insofar as it is within their power. 

In a secondary sense the fraternity is an 
award for distinction in chemical studies, in 
that it presents to the student of chemistry a 
stimulus to greater effort on his part that he 
may attain the requisite qualifications for 
membership. In this manner. Lambda Chi 
Sigma will act as a driving force toward the 
better accumulation of chemical knowledge 
while the student is in school, and as a means 
of impressing upon the student a necessary, 
but all too often forgotten, part of the appli- 
cation of that knowledge once he has entered 
into the industrial field. 

Membership in the fraternity is open to 
juniors, seniors, and graduate students of the 
university majoring in chemistry. For en- 
trance, a general average of 2.0 or better and 
a specific average in chemistry graduated ac- 

cording to years is required — this latter aver- 
age ranging from a 2.75 at the beginning of 
the junior year to an approximate 2.25 at the 
end of the senior year. In addition, a lecture 
or demonstration in some field of chemistry 
is required from every new member upon liis 
admission. These demonstrations or lectures 
are given at the regular meetings. 

Appointment of new members who have 
satisfied the conditions laid down in the con- 
stitution is made by the honorary president 
of the fraternity, the head of the department 
of chemistry. Faculty members of the depart- 
ment are automatically accepted into Lambda 
Chi Sigma, for it is one of the hopes of the 
founders that the well regulated balance be- 
tween the students and faculty members will 
make the attainment of the aims of the fra- 
ternity the more facile. 

In summation, membership in Laml)da ( 'hi 
Sigma is both a reward for work done and an 
impetus for work to be done. It is recognition 
of scholarship and promise of greater achieve- 
ment ; it is obligation to put that scholarship 
to work with a Christian application, and ful- 
fil] that jiromise in the light of the divine 
plan of creation. 

Pi 4«aninia .>lu 

/^NE of the honorary orijanizations wliich 
^^ is supposed to be active in nature, but 
which really never accomplishes anything, is 
Pi Oamma Mu. Perhaps it is the fault of the 
members personally, or i)er- 
haps it is just the fault of 
the manner in which the 
fraternity is ()i'<>anized. The 
ideals of Pi Gamma Mu call 
for an active organization, 
the members to be enthusi- 
astic students of the social 
sciences and especially of 
social problems of the day. 
It is a matter of conjecture 
as to whether or not the 
members of Pi (lamina ^lu at l^oyohi ever 
even consider the problems which they arc 
ordained to study under the constitution of 
Pi Gamma Mu. The ideals of the organization 
are noble, but most of the members do not 
even know wliat they are. 

The riMiuirements for niembershii) in Pi 

Gamma Mu are supposed to be high. Twenty 
hours of credit in the social sciences are nec- 
essary. As a matter of fact, that is scarcely a 
requirement at all, for any senior will be able 
to satisfy it, and likewise will manj' juniors. 
The other requirement is a high scholastic 
average. It is not absolute, but graduated, so 
that a junior needs a higher average than a 
senior. The senior requirement is that one- 
fourth of the total credit must be with a 
grade of 'A' and the rest, 'B.' The junior re- 
quirement calls for lialf 'A' and half 'B' 

There is one outstanding point about the 
organization of Pi Gamma jMu. The election 
to it is automatic. Politics or personal preju- 
dice cannot keep anyone out of Pi Gamma Mu 
in the way that they can and do keep deserv- 
ing students out of other honorary organiza- 
tions at Loyola. 

Pi Gamma Mu, as it exists at Loyola, serves 
only one good purpose. Its only real require- 
ment, as we have already stated, is that the 
student must make a high scholastic average. 
Thus, membership in Pi Gamma Mu serves 
as a reward for one's efforts in scholarship, 
but it fails miserably to attain its ideals as an 
active group. 

The key of Pi (ianima Mu dangk's from a 
number of Loyolan's watcli chains, but it does 
little more than satisfy the vanity of men 
who liave made high averages. 

In a critique of the work and activities of 
any honorary organization at Loyola, it is 
extremely unjust to consider the organization 
from a i)Ui'(>ly destructive basis as the fore- 
going part of this artich_> has done. 

First of all, hope for the succor of Pi 
Gamma Mu was revived a few weeks ago with 
the election of John H. McGeary to the presi- 
dency. A hard Wdrkci', conscientious, and a 
credit to his fratei'iial hi-ethren, McGeary al- 
ready has laid the foundation for an active 
chapter of Pi Gamma Mu at Loyola. Planning 
an extensive program for next year in which 
the social sciences will be treated, discussed 
and analyzed by the members as in former 
fruitful days of Pi Gamma ilu, 'the member- 
shi]) looks forward in closing to seeing the 
rehabilitation of this honorary fraternity at 
Loyola and the realization of the aims of its 
sincere membei's. 


Honorary Medieal Societies 

Cliiik*ail «'x|>«'rini«'nlK ar«' r«'v«'»l«'il 
Hs lli«> ii4M'<or»> ■■■<'«'< ill «'xira 
I'urrii'ular »«'i«'iilifi«' KessioiiN 

Volini Mcdiral !<oc>iely 

THE Volini lledical Society was foiiiukMl 
by members of the senior class in 1934 in 
order to foster a greater interest in contem- 
porary medical literature and thought. The 
project of the upperclassmen, 
the organization endeavored 
from the beginning to instill in 
the medical seniors a fervor for 
the perusal and analysis of 
current scientific publications. 
Membership in the Volini 
Medical Society is restricted to 
senior students and to juniors 
who have completed at least 
the second quarter of clinical 
To maintain a high degree of 
and scholastic efficiency, the or- 
ganization was made honorary and partic- 
ularly selective with only those students at- 
taining an average of 85 per cent or higher 
in clinical subjects eligible for membership. 
Meetings of the Volini Medical Society are 
held monthly in the medical school auditor- 
ium. The programs consist of original papers 
and abstracts by the students engaging in and 
developing certain specific phases of clinical 
medicine. After the discussions of the papers 
by the members, a general critique and a more 
thorough treatment of the subject is offered 
by leading medical authorities in attendance. 
Included on the speakers' list for the past 
year were: Dr. J. J. Mendelsohn, clinical as- 
sociate in medicine at Loyola University and 
attending ph.ysician at the Cook county hos- 
pital; Dr. Archibald Hoyne, director of the 
municipal contagious hospital and clinical 
professor of pediatrics at Rush Medical 
School ; Dr. Lloyd Arnold, consulting bacteri- 
ologist at the state department of iniblie 
health and pi'ofessor of bacteriology and jnil)- 

lic health at the University of Illinois; and 
Dr. Gertrude I\L Engbring, assistant clinical 
professor of medicine at Loyola University 
and a skilled attending physician at the Cook 
county hospital. 

Members of the staff of the department of 
medicine who have been invited regularly to 
attend the meetings of the society have found 
that these discussions have aided them greatly 
in keeping pace with the forward trends of 
modern medical science. 

The society was named in honor of Dr. 
Italo P. Volini, professor and head of the 
department of medicine, whose unrelenting 
work has gained for him the admiration and 
respect of his students at Loyola. 

Lambda Rho Radiological Society 

WITH the field of medicine ever expand- 
ing and new scientific developments 
lieing made daily, members of the faculty of 
the medical school watched with avid interest 
a new science which seemed to 
appear almost overnight — ra- 
diology. Interested in the diag- 
nostic and therapeutic value of 
this new science, Loyola sought 
to augment its regular curri- 
culum by creating an extracur- 
ricular study of the baby 
science. "With this idea in mind, 
then, a group of students pre- 
sented their plan to prominent 
men in the medical school who received it 
with the greatest of enthusiasm. 

Thus, in 1925, Dr. B. H. Orndoff, professor 
and head of the department of radiology, and 
Dr, Henry Schmitz, professor and head of the 
department of g•^-necology, agreed to sponsor 
a new honor fraternity and to assist in its 
management. In view of such support, and 


knowing tluit an organization receiving the 
attention of these prominent men could onl.v 
be for the betterment and advance of the 
medical school, the dean and the regent read- 
ily granted assent to the formation of the 
proposed society. Because of the ideals upon 
which the society was to be based, it was de- 
cided to make admittance selective and hon- 
orary ; hence membership was to be restricted 
to students absolutelj^ deserving the honor. 

Only men and women who manifest an in- 
clination to work and a sincere desire to 
broaden the scope of their knowledge are ad- 
mitted. The actual qualifications are that the 
applicant be an upperclassman, that he have 
a desire to further his knowledge in X-ray 
and Roentgen diagnosis, and that he have a 
high scholastic record. 

Future doctors derive the greatest benefit 
through the experiments of the doctors and 
members of this fraternity. By means of lec- 
tures given by doctors who are outstanding in 
this field, and through special research by in- 
dividual members. Lambda Rho has increased 
the interest in radiology tremendously 
among medical students in Chicago. 

This last year, the lectures have been con- 
fined to the therapeutic use of X-rays and 
radium. Dr. Hummon of the Cook county 
hospital, and honorary president of Lambda 
RJio, delivered the first address last fall. 

Other interesting and instructive discourses 
were given by such distinguished guest 
speakers as Dr. M. Hubney, Dr. Nelson, Dr. 
Brains, and Dr. Orndoff. 

>lo«»rli<'ii«l $i»ur;£ieal Koniiiiar 

TU llOXOl! the name of a ni;iii already 
renowned Ini' his suriiicnl skill, scientific 
acumen, and intri'est in Loyola, and to afford 
students the opportunity of participating in 
scientific discus.sions on surgical topics rmder 
the able guidance of experienced surgeons 
were the basic principles which actuated the 
founding of the E. L. Moorhead Surgical 
.Seminar, and wliich, during the past five 
years, have niu'tured and fostered tlie society 
into a well-established and highly beneficial 
organization. The .success achieved bj^ the 
seminar during this brief span of years is 
indeed a fitting reflection upon dean L. D. 
ildorhead whose unflagging interest as coun- 

selor, host, and critic has been a source of 
inspiration to the members and a sincere 
token of filial respect to the man in whose 
footsteps he now treads. 

Lender the able guidance of 
president James Henry, the 
year's activities were begun 
with the annual selection of 
members from the junior class, 
and after careful consideration 
of the respective merits of the 
applicants regarding scholastic 
standing, scientific interest and 
personality, the committee final- 
ly announced the acceptance of 
tw-enty-three candidates. A ten- 
tative schedi;le of speakers selected accord- 
ing to the various divisions of the vast field 
of surgery and assignments of articles from 
current literature to be abstracted by the in- 
dividual members and compiled in composite 
form for presentation at the monthly meetings 
were then placed on the program. 

To the versatile Doctor J. P. Greenhill, as- 
sociate clinical professor of gynecology at 
Loyola and gynecological surgemi at the Cook 
county hos])ital, was gixcii the honor of pre- 
senting the keynote address of the year. His 
valuable symposium in the newer endocrine 
aspects of gynecology was coupled with his 
inimitable style of delivery and fully justified 
the honor bestowed on him ; he set a high 
standard for succeeding speakers to maintain. 
Ste|)ping from his role of surgery. Dr. A. 
\'. Partipilo, assistant clinical professor in 
that department and an honorary member of 
the seminar, delivered an inspiring treatise 
on one of the more important symptoms that 
the surgeon deals with in everyday practice 
— visceral pain. Dr. John D. Claridge of the 
division of orthopedic surgery added an ap- 
preciable note of variety to the routine pro- 
ceedings with his excellent demonstration of 
the principles of bandaging in which he 
thoroughly covered over two hundred differ- 
ent types of bandages and their various ai)pli- 
cations on suffering patients. 

The division of neuro-surgery 'contributed 
an interesting speaker in the person of Dr. 
Harold C. Voris, whose lecture was further 
amtilified and enhanced through the medium 



Xo branch of oxfraciirriciilar lifo has 
greater infliioiico on llio credifablo pro- 
$$ditali4»ii of Loyola*»« iianii* than hsis 
siihlt^tivs. If In iK^r atlilofoM who brinju; 
L<»yola inf«» 4*onla<*f wifli other $<cliools 
an4l \vli4» ;£ain llic aticnti4»n of hotli 
th4' »«*li4»laNti4* an«l noii-N4*h4»la»«f ii* \v4»rl4l 

The Athletic Board 

Tlio 4lir«'<'lor. <!■«' 4'oa«-li4'»>. Ili«> nian- 
a{£«'rN lM'liiii«l lh«' !x<'«'n«>!>i )|<«>I f«'w 
clKM'rK but iiiuMi rfallv iiiak*' tiuud 

long an integral 
livcrsity athletic 

rpHE Board of Athletics, 
-■-part of the Loyola \' 
policy, continued active participation in the 
affairs of Rambler athletics as it has done in 
the last two seasons. Reorganized at the be- 
ginning of the year, the 1936 board was under 
the chairmanship of Mr. Louis W. Tordella, 
instructor in mathematics in the college of 
arts and sciences and a captain of the varsity 
track team in the days when lie was an out- 
standing scholar and athlete at Loyola. The 
other four members were the Reverend Paul 
M. Breen, S. J., treasurer of the university, 
the Reverend Thomas A. Egan, S. J., dean of 
the college of arts and sciences, Mr. Henry 
T. Chamberlain, business manager of the uni- 
versity and dean of the school of commerce, 
and Sir. J. Raymond Sheriff, instructor in 
English in the college of arts and sciences. 

The initial problem confronting the new 
board at the beginning of the school year was 
the appointment of an athletic director to re- 
place the position vacated by the Reverend 
Edward C. Holton, S. J., who had been trans- 
ferred to the home mission band after several 
years as the head of the university athletics. 
After due deliberation and consideration, the 
board submitted the name of Leonard D. 
Sachs, basketball coach at Loyola since 1923, 
for the vacated post to the Reverend Samuel 
Knox Wilson, S. J., president, who accepted 
this recommendation. A short time later 
Prank Holton, assistant director of athletics 
for the past year, resigned his Loyola posi- 
tion in favor of another post with the Chicago 
public school system. His successor was a Loy- 
ola senior of last June, Robert B. Eiden, who 
had been introduced to the duties of his posi- 
tion as athletic director of the St. Ignatius 
parochial school and the St. Ignatius Catholic 
Youth Organization athletic teams. 

No changes were made in the coaching per- 

sonnel of the university. In addition to being 
director of athletics, Lcimic Sachs remained 
as varsity basketball mentor. Alex Wilson, 
former track star at the University of Notre 
Dame and a Canadian Olympic team star at 
Los Angeles in 1932, dropped coaching the 
freshman basketball squad in favor of Dick 
Butzen, former Rambler star on the national 
intercollegiate basketball championship team 
of 1930 and an important character in the 
setting of a new world's record of thirty- 
three consecutive victories covering three sea- 
sons of play. Coach Wilson found his hands 
full, however, directing the cross-country, the 
track, and the swimming squads, in addition 
to instructing the freshmen in the required 
physical education course. Jerry Heffernan 
was mentor of the intercollegiate boxing 
squad. Paul Jacobson remained as golf coach. 
As integral a part of intercollegiate ath- 
letics as the coaches and the players them- 
selves, but unfortunately not recognized as 
such, is the job of varsity manager of the 
respective sports. A new system was tried out 
this year with five men acting in their capac- 
ity as senior, junior, and freshmen managers 
for the entire year rather than having one 
senior manager for each major sport, as is 
the custom in most universities. For the third 
successive year, Ed Schneider held the post 
of senior varsity manager, having supervision 
over the entire managerial duties and arrang- 
ing the varsit.y and freshman basketball 
schedules. Jack Garrity, a junior, took over 
his duties for the first time this year but has 
another season ahead in which to foUow the 
policy originated by Schneider. The three 
freshmen who were awarded numerals at 
the conclusion of the athletic year were 
Samuel Ha.ves, Charles O'Laughlin. and 
James jMoylan, all of whom worked with the 
impiessive Frosh eagers. 


The Monogram Club 

Winii<>rM of niaj»r and minor It'l lerK 
aro 4'li^iblc tn ■ncnibcrNhip in IIk* 
Kovoia Ii4»n4»rarv aliih'lic N4M*ip|v 

TN 1923, the all-Ameriean end from Notre 
-^ Dame, Rog Kiley, who was engaged as 
football coach and director of athletics at 
Loyola University, gave notice of her entry 
into intercollegiate athletic competition. 
Kiley 's first gronp of letter winners and the 
regulars from coach Lennie Sachs' initial 
Rambler basketball squad combined to form 
the Monogram Club. Composed solely of 
those men who had participated in vars- 
ity sports and had proven their mettle 
in their respective lines of athletic en- 
deavor, it was not long before the organ- 
ization was one of the few truly all- 
university groups in existence. The "L" 
club reached and retained a high place 
among the activities of the university until 
1930 when football was dropped from the in- 
tercollegiate ranks in a sudden upheaval of 
the athletic policy of the iiniversity. The re- 
sultant drop in membership almost caused the 
Monogram Club to become merely a name, so 
immediate steps were taken to admit track 
as a^ major sport to replace the gridiron game. 
Still the membership remained too low, and 
finally winners of minor letters were admitted 
as full-fledged members. Since 1930 the JMon- 
ogram Club has been in a slow process of re- 
building. The active membership was cut in 
half by the June graduation of 1935, and the 
remaining seventcrn nicmliers, comprising the 
smallest "L" body in the club's thirteen 
years of existence, found themselves too 
small to perform adequatelj' the full duties of 
the organization. Rather than act as a minor 
and unimportant group, no visual moves 
were made by the present society, although 
definite plans were laid dowai for the future. 
Only six men are lost via gi'aduation this 
June, while the pledge class numbers at least 
sixteen new men. 

Since the dropping of football, integral 


changes in the society's organization have 
been necessary but never accomplished. In 
making the changes vice-president Ed Cali- 
ban, heading a committee composed of Ray 
Eiden and Bob Runtz, drew up a new con- 
stitution which was presented to and ap- 
proved by ]Mr. Sachs, the director of athletics, 
after which the signature of president Ed 
Schneider officially put the reorganized 
Monogram Club on its new legs. Besides 
the internal alterations, monthly meetings 
and a banquet at the end of the year are 
taken care of for the future. In addition 
to the winning of a monogram in intercollegi- 
ate athletics, eligible men must now meet 
new and more strict requirements. The 
purpose of the society, to which all effort 
must be directed is more clearly defined. A 
definite list of rules and regulations gives 
promise of once more raising this exclusive 
club to one of the foremost organizations of 
the entire university. As in the past, fully 
recognized alumni members of the organiza- 
tion will be admitted free to all home athletic 
contests sjDonsored by the university, although 
provisions have been made whereby this 
privilege may be denied violators of certain 
jirovisions in the new constitution. 

Various progressive steps have been taken 
in the past ; the future gives promise that the 
"L" men will go even further. The most re- 
cent public act of the club was performed 
last year when cnacli l,ennie Sachs was pre- 
sented with ;i trophy in recognition of his 
valuable services to the university during 
twelve years as basketball mentor. Mr. Sachs 
returned the trophy to the school to establish 
the Leonard D. Sachs award to be given 
yeai'ly to the senior who is most outstanding 
in athletics, scholarship, and sportsmanship. 
'I'liomas ;\lc(iinnis. cajitain of thi' track squad, 
received the first award in l!):!.'). 


The Atliletic Year 

Th4' KanibliTN climb back in 
■iaii«>iial rcc«»^niii«»n in fhcir 
lca«iin;< N|torl. bjisiicliiall 

Var!«iiy BaNlicliiaii 

T OYOLA rnivci'sity, :iftcr si.cnding two 
■^-^ years with mediocre teams, began the 
slow climb this season back up to the high 
position it once held in the intercollegiate 
athletic world. A total of eight wins out of 
sixteen games does not completely bear out 
the truth of tliis statement until a glance is 
taken at the schedule and at the squad that 
carried the maroon and gold colors. The 
Ramblers once more opened relations with 
Big Ten conference opponents, meeting Indi- 
ana, co-champions of the conference, Iowa, 
third-place holders, and Chicago, the field 
trailers, and. oddly enough, dropping the 
three games l)y almost identical scores, each 
one bj' seven i)()iiits. The Commodores from 
Vanderbilt came back to Loyola after a lapse 
of six years looking for their first victory 
from the Sachsmen, but were turned back 
with that record still intact after a close bat- 
tle. The University of Detroit, Loyola's oldest 
opponent, boasted of the best team in its his- 
tory. A tight game at Detroit gave the home 
squad a 20-19 victory, the only time during 
the entire season the Titans were held so low. 
At Loyola the tables were turned 33-32 in one 
of the most thrilling battles ever seen in the 
alumni g.ymnasium. St. Louis L^niversity eked 
out a one-point win in Missouri, 19-18, but 
the Billikins could not stand the gaff at Chi- 
cago when the Sachsmen opened up to take a 
46-31 tilt. Western State Teachers College, 
one of the strongest non-conference teams in 
the midwest, once more proved Loyola's jinx, 
capturing two games. Michigan State pulled 
out in front in the final two minutes of play 
to drop the traveling Ramblers by a 32-20 
count. The five other Loyola victories were 
gained at the expense of Cfrinnell on the road 
and Arkansas State, Beloit, Ripon, and the 
alumni at home. 

In facing this, one of his toughest schedules, 
coach Lennie Sachs had the .smallest squad in 
his thirteen years at Loyola, the group num- 
bering but nine men at the most and usually 
down around seven, because of injuries and 
sickness. There is some consolation, however, 
in the fact that eveiy member of the squad 
save one returns for at least one more year of 
competition, while the freshman squad this 
season was undoubtedly the best ever seen at 
Loyola. Three juniors, acting captain Marv 
Colen, Ed Calihan, and Ed Murray, and three 
sophonKuvs, T'ol) Bi-ennan, Gart Winkler, and 
Bill Lyiicli. (•(iinpiised the monogram winners. 
Two si)|ili(>iii()ies. .lim O'Brien and Jack Sack- 
ley, one jiiiLidr, .loliiiiiy Brennan, and Ed 
.Sehiieiilei', seiiidi; plaxiiig-manager, completed 
the small roster. At one time or other, the 
Brennan brothers, Murray, Winkler, and 
Schneider were forcibly excased from games 
and practice sessions. Despite these handicaps, 
the squad put a typically fighting Loyola team 
on the floor, which never surrendered the 
ghost without giving the opposition full notice 
of its determination and many trying mo- 
ments to worry tlirough. The outlook for the 
future indeed is much brighter than it has 
been since the days of the national champions 
in 1930 and the victorious sqiiads of 1932 and 

Arkansas State College opened the schedule 
with a game at Loyola, and tlie University of 
Detroit's battle, also at the alumni gym, 
closed the year's activities, both wins dupli- 
cating the result of the beginning and end of 
the 1935 schedule. The Arkansas game started 
slowly, with Loyola holding an 8-6 lead after 
nine minutes of play. Half time score, how- 
ever, gave the Ramblers a 21-8 advantage as 
Bob Brennan, L^^lch, and Calihan piit on a 
scoring spiirt before the Razorbaeks could 
count just before the half. That lead was run 


up to 35-12 before the substitutes entered tlie 
fray. Long shots on the part of the visitors 
shoi'tened up the count, but Loyola was in no 
danger as she tinished with a 38-27 final score. 
Colon, in the role of acting captain for the 
first time, easily took scoring honors witli 
fourteen points, while Bob Brennan played a 
very impressive game in his intercollegiate 
debut. Winkler and Lynch also made their 
bow to collegiate circles. Grinnell was the sec- 
ond victim as the Ramblers grabbed their bags 
for a one-game trip into Iowa. Last year the 
Loyolans took an easy first half advantage 
from C4rinnell at the alumni gym only to have 
the lowans pull out in front when the home 
team garnered four points in the second 
period of play. Playing on their small home 
court, with a much improved team over 1935, 
Grinnell looked for another victory at Loy- 
ola's expense, bi;t wei-e surprised by a 23-17 
final in a nip-and-tuck scoring battle. Jump- 
ing oft' to a lead, the Sachsmen were equaled 
point for point until the final minutes of the 
opening half, when Murray led a brief rally 
to take a 13-9 lead. Keeping at least a three- 
point advantage the entire second period until 
the last two minutes of play, the visitors went 
ahead 21-17. A stalling game was interrupted 
when Broman got the tip off and was fouled. 
Although Brennan missed the free throw, 
Winkler obtained possession of the ball long 
enough after a scramble under the basket to 
score on a pushup shot for the final count. 
(Jrinncirs forcing game was successfully 
coui^tci'ai-fed l)y the fact that cveiy Loyolan 
lu'pt tlic l)all in motion. Loyola's lone fol- 
ic iwcr was captain Jim Hogan of the '33 
s(|ua(l who drove some sixty-five miles in sixty 
miiuitcs from Waterloo to cheer the Ramblers 
from tlie bench. 

When the University of Indiana, pre-con- 
ference favorite, invaded Loyola both teams 
possessed a clean slate, and the Hoosiers had 
eight monogram veterans from the previous 
campaign. Playing before a packed house, 
Loyola presented a scrapping offense which 
kept the home spectators cheering although 
short shots under the basket were continually 
missed. Aflcr ucttini; ahead, Indiana man- 
aiiccl to stay ill the lead until a spurt offset 
Calihairs basket and free thi'ow and Wink- 
ler's charitv toss to yive tlie Hoosiei-s a Ki-ll 

advantage at half time. The second period 
was interesting for several minutes when pot- 
shots by Murray and Colen and free throws 
by Caliban and Murray almost tied the score, 
despite Gunning's two baskets from the free- 
throw circle and Etnire's long buckets. The 
conference eo-champions, however, retained 
their lead and went ahead to win 32-25. A 
wild scramble under the Loyola basket with 
but two minutes to play almost resulted in a 
serious injury to Caliban M-hen Walker of 
Indiana landed on top the Tjoyola forward 
as both men went down in a heap. With Cali- 
ban momentarily stunned and paralyzed, time 
was called as first aid measures were imme- 
diately given by coach Lennie Sachs. Although 
he was removed from the game, Caliban suf- 
fered no ill effects. Coach Everett Dean, after 
the game, called L()>-ola the best-coached team 
he has ever ])laye(l. 

Iowa, another pre-.season threat in the Big 
Ten, came to Loyola less than a week later 
almost to duplicate the score before another 
packed house, winning 33-26. The battle was 
one of the roughest seen for some time at Loy- 
ola : thirty-two fouls in all were called, twen- 
ty-two on the Cornhuskers. Rather than mak- 
ing this a typical dirty game, the fouls were 
the result of hard playing on the part of both 
teams. As usual, the shooting of Colen was a 
sa^■ing grace for Loyola ; Marv connected for 
five im])ortant baskets and a free throw to 
lead all the scorers. Most of Iowa's points 
were co'ntrilmted liy its two star forwards, 
cajitain .Joliiiiiy liarko and Sid Rosenthal, 
who accounted for eight and ten points re- 
spectively. The Sachsmen displayed their cus- 
tomary classy floor game, with flashes of deft 
passing, but took too few shots at the Iiooj). 
and caslu'd in on iiian\" less than they tried. 
The lowans, eight of w'hom were well over 
six feet, were not particularly graceful and 
scoi'ed most of their points by the simple but 
effective method of batliiiL; the ball uji agahist 
the backboard luitil it wrut in. Iowa held a 
15-10 advantage at the half and the battle 
was close throughout. It might have been 
much closer, however, had Loyola- not missed 
fifteen times out of twenty-five attempts from 
the free-throw line. 

The Ramblers began their Cliristnias holi- 
day campaign against Beloit College on the 


Wisconsin floor tlie ni^ht aftci' llic Idwa Ijat- 
tle. Cheered by a delesiaiion (,r sIikIcmIs who 
made the trip with the s(iiiad, Loyola haii(U'd 
the local boys an easy 37-28 trimming by 
flashing a brilliant brand of basketball tliat 
gave them a 23-6 lead at half time. When Loy- 
ola relaxed in the last half, Beloit was allowed 
to draw up closer to the leaders, although at 
no time were they within eleven points of tlie 
Chicagoans. Joe Brown made five buckets and 
four free throws to lead the home squad, while 
Caliban, though most reluctant to shoot at 
the hoop, did open up for six pots and a char- 
ity toss. Winkler was runner-up with nine 
points. A week's rest materially aided the 
tired Ramblers, but for the first lialf of the 
Ripon game it seemed the rest was still on the 
books. Playing anything but an orthodox 
game, Loj^ola and Ripon started on a scoring 
spree that put the home team ahead 26-23 at 
the finish of the first twenty minutes of play. 
A typical half-time talk by coach Lennie 
Sachs, however, was all the regulai's needed 
to snap them out of their laziness. The result 
was a 49-36 Loyola victory. The second lialf 
was interesting only because Loyola substi- 
tutes had a chance to break into the fifty I'ol- 
umn after the starters had been excused with 
the Wisconsinites far in arrears, but nervous- 
ness in attempting free thi'ows pi'evented a 
higher score. Colen sank seven field goals but 
this was not enough to top Ripon 's little Earl 
Christ, who bagged six buckets and three foul 
throws. Winkler collected thii'teen points, 
Murray eight, and Caliban six. 

Vanderbilt opened up Loyola 's 1936 athletic 
year in a fitting manner, considering the Com- 
modores dropped their third game played at 
Loyola, the latest score being also the closest, 
25-22. Despite the fact Loyola was not at its 
best, Vanderbilt, which later comiuered one 
of the country's most outstanding ([uintets. 
Kentucky, found the Sachs-coached squad 
leading them throughout the contest. The 
Commodores were evidently bewildered by 
Loyola's novel style of delayed oft'ense and 
thus found themselves on the short end of a 
9-2 count after but a few moments had 
elapsed. At the half, the Tennesseans were 
behind 15-9. The southerners did rally, final- 
ly, towards the end of the game, and brought 
the difference to 21-17, but a pair of free 

throws by Winkler and a siiot b\- Colen under 
the basket on a from Caliban put the 
game on ice, with both squads battling for the 
ball in the final .seconds. Pete Curley of Van- 
derbilt, former all-tournament star from 
Father Ryan High School, tied with Colen for 
high point honors with four goals ai)iece. The 
varsity's budding victory .string was snapped 
the following Saturday when a far superior 
Western State teachers five outclassed the 
Ramblers 44-22 on the home court. The Kala- 
mazoo team seemed the most powerful quintet 
to play at Loyola in several years. Their pass- 
ing was clean, quick, and accurate, and their 
shooting was even better. Arnold, veteran cen- 
ter, was outstanding, but Ward, Smith, and 
Mershon also did quite a bit in smothering 
the Loyolans. Half way through the first half 
the teachers were ahead lO-l and thereon had 
the game completely in liand. Calihan took 
only nine shots at the basket, but made four 
and added three free throws for good meas- 
ure. Loyola was obviously off form, cashing 
in on only seven of forty-nine shots taken at 
the hoop. The visitors, on the other hand, 
made nineteen of forty-four shots at the ring 
and all of their free throws. 

Loyola made its only extended trij) of the 
year a week before the semester exams were 
to start, and was handed two defeats, both in 
the final minutes of the game. This put the 
season's record at five wins out of ten games. 
Bob Brennan was left at home under doctor's 
care due to a cold contracted the day before 
entraining. The score of 32-20 at East Lansing 
does not indicate the real game. Early scoring 
on the part of the Spartans almost ran Loyola 
off the floor. After the first bucket had been 
tied up by a Loyola shot, Michigan State 
.ium])ed to a 15-2 lead before Loyola was again 
able to count on a basket. With the count at 
17-4, a determined Loyola rally, with Winkler, 
Lynch, and Colen leading the attack, brought 
in ten points to make the half score 17-14 in 
favor of the home squad, A free throw and a 
bucket tied the count at 17 all before the 
Spartans got an equal number of points. With 
ten minutes of the period played, the score 
stood at 20-19, favor of Michigan State. It 
was not until three minutes of play remained 
that the East Lansing team scored on a bar- 
rage of shots to bring the count up to the final 


scoru from 24-20. Lynch, substituting for the 
absent Brennan, took personal honors for Loy- 
ola with a total of three buckets and a pair 
of charity tosses. The Detroit game also turned 
out to be a thriller in which the home squad 
built up an early lead. Loyola found itself 
behind after a 3-3 tie was run up to a 14-6 
count. Once more the Eamblers finished the 
first half scoring by coming up to within four 
points of the Detroiters, 14-10. A free throw 
by the Titans opened the second half, but Loy- 
ola took the lead after four minutes and ten 
seconds of play. Another Eambler free throw 
broiight the count to 17-15 half way through 
the period. Detroit's score five minutes later 
tossed the lead back on their side 18-17. With 
Loyola still threatening but failing to score 
on easy shots and free throws, Detroit pushed 
in a wild bucket at the one minute, thirty- 
seven second mark to put the game almost on 
ice. Murray tipped in a followup with some 
twenty-four seconds of play left to bring Loy- 
ola on the Titan's heels 20-19. Loyola again 
got the tipoft", l)ut in back court. Lynch 
brought the liall down, liut tlie gun went off 
before a long shot from the middle of the 
floor could be attempted. Once more Lynch 
took the Loyolan's scoring honors with a 
basket and four free tlirows. Calihan getting 
five points, Muri-ay three, Winkler two. and 
Colen, the leading scorer in the season's 
record to date, only one. As on Loyola's pre- 
vious trip, one former player comprised al- 
most all the Raml)ler rooting section, as Frank 
•'Doc" Hollahan. reserve center on the "-'U 
squad, backed the team in its Detroit tilt. 

Bill Haarlow and his teammates of Chicago 
acted as hosts to Loyola in the next tilt, tech- 
nically awaj' from home but actually still in 
Chicago. The phenomenal Haarlow, the ila- 
roon's all-conference guard, lived up to his 
advance i-eputation by leading Chicago to a 
second half rally which eventually gave it a 
seven-point victory, 29-22. The game was not 
in the bag, however, until the very last min- 
utes, the first half being particularly tight. 
Winkler aiid Calihan started Loyola off with 
a couple of nice shots, but after twelve and 
one-half minutes of play, Loyola held only an 
8-6 lead. Two goals by the Maroons and an- 
other one by Winkler tied the score at 10 all, 
until, with only a minute or .so left until the 

half, Haarlow lined in one of his sensational 
over-the-head shots from the side of the hoop 
to give the home team a two-point lead. 
Nothing happened during a full six minutes 
of the second half, with Loyola controlling the 
ball most of the time, reluctant to shoot, and 
Chicago missing on its few attempts. But 
Haarlow and Jimmy Gordon, a forward, be- 
gan connecting with regularity and the Big 
Ten team pulled off to a four-i^oint lead which 
thej' maintained for the remainder of the 
game. Loyola was at a height disadvantage of 
several inches per man, but made up for this 
somewhat by classier and cleaner ball hand- 
ling. The north side offense, however, workecl 
the ball under the net only a few times, a 
variance from the usual procedure, scoring 
most of the field goals from long range. Colen 
sank two pretty pot shots in the second half 
which were all-important, and Calihan and 
ilurray also tallied on long side throws. Cal- 
ihan was the shining light for the Ramblers, 
showing his customarily consistent game on 
both offense and defense. In spite of Ed's 
usual shyness about shooting, he caged three 
buckets against the Chicagoans to tie for high- 
point honors with Colen. Ilanrlnw led the list 
with twelve points. 

A St. Louis l)asket in the last few seconds 
of play snatched victory right out of the 
hands of the Ramblers, 19-18. What made the 
loss doubly ironic, however, was the fact that 
until the final ten seconds Loyola was in the 
lead, attempting to stall off until the gun. 
Herb Fash, Billikin captain and center, lit- 
erally stole the ball from Bobl^y Brennan in 
a scramble that legally should have resulted 
in a jump but the traditionally poor officiat- 
ing of the ^Missouri games sa\\ inil>- 1lie win- 
ning points being checked up. 'i'he entire 
game was slowly played, the half deadlock of 
8-8. A nip-and-tuck battle resulted in the sec- 
ond period, Loyola remaining in the tilt with 
free throws and occasional baskets. Only 
one free throw was listed in the St. Louis 
liox-score, Fash getting the winning point, 
whWv Loyola counted eight times from the 
line on eleven Billikin fouls. But four per- 
sonals were called on Loyolans. Colen 's two 
long goals put the Ramblers ahead 18-17 with 
less than a minute remaining but the cards 
were stacked against the fighthig Ramblers. 


Revenge was sweet, as the Iiaclaie^cd expi-es- 
sion goes, when tiie Billikins visited Ltiyola 
after both Jesuit schools had held their semes- 
ter examinations. Playing to a large delega- 
tion in top hats, white ties, and tails, which 
had dropped in before the Junior Prom, the 
Ramblers overwhelmed St. Louis 46-31 with 
the result never in doubt. Loyola set down to 
business at the very start, holding a lead for 
the first ten minutes of play when St. Louis 
took a momentary lead 10-9. With Caliban 
leading the offense, however, the home squad 
again took the lead, doubling their score to a 
20-17 count at the intermission. Murray 
started off the second half with a basket, 
which was duplicated twice and a fi'ee throw 
added by teammates before Fash counted with 
a charity toss. The Ramblers continued their 
ways, however, and a few moments later were 
comfortably out in front 34-22. Fash's and 
Cagle's two points were the Billikins' only 
tallies then while Winkler took things in hand 
to give Loydla foui' of seven jxiints tliat made 
the count 41-24. Witli only a few moments 
remaining, the regulars were given a rest 
while St. Louis ran up their final points, 
Brennan, Winkler, and Caliban completing 
the Loyola scoring. 

The inevitable was in store as the Ramblers 
played their return game with Western State 
at Kalamazoo and the teachers repeated their 
other performance of the year, 49-28, but not 
until Loyola had made a valiant first half 
stand. Breaking fast and taking full advan- 
tage of too few opportunities, the Loyola play- 
ers jumped to a 10-3 lead after a few minutes 
of the contest had elapsed. The teachers, how- 
ever, began hitting the loop with regularity 
at this point and gradually absorbed the 
Ramblers' margin until they had earned a 
ten-point advantage at the half. The home 
scpiad's attack was stepped u|» even faster in 
the second pei-idd, \vi1li Loyola (■(Hiipleti'ly out 
of the fracas. Finally, pulling hack into some 
form, an airtight defense, clicking too late in 
the battle, stopped the Michigan men in their 
attempt to reach the fifty point mai'k. Coach 
Herbert Read after the game explained the 
mysterious advantage Western State holds 
over Loyola in the fact that his players loOsen 
up in Loyola contests, rather than tightening 
up, due to the superior height advantage they 

always hold over the small but fighting 
Ramblers from Loyola. 

A rest from intercollegiate competition was 
in store as the Loyolans returned for a Jesuit 
Patna India benefit game a group of 
former mythical ail-American and 
players, the Loyola alumni. Leading the con- 
tingent of ex-Sach.smcn was Charlie "Feed" 
Murphy, all-Ameriean center of 1930 and 
leader of the '28, '29, and '30 squads which 
set a modern world's record for consecutive 
wins with a total of 33 games before stumb- 
ling before Purdue, Big Ten champs (in the 
■'battle of the ^Murphys"), 25-20 in an over- 
time. The alumni started the fray with Dooley, 
Connelly, McGraw, Schlacks, and Sylvestri, 
whose lack of condition and teamwork, due to 
the brief practice sessions they had had to- 
gether, more seriously handicapped them than 
did the modern edition of the Ramblers. Mc- 
Graw and Schlacks opened the scoring with a 
followup and a pot, but Bob Brennan came 
throutih with a fi'ee throw to imll the varsity 
out of the double zeros. The rest of the quar- 
ter was played mainly from the free-throw 
lines, with both squads working the ball slow- 
ly down the floor. The next crop of old grads 
put the school boys under pressure, two char- 
ity tosses by Tony Lawless, a singleton by 
Doc Bremner, and a pot by Ed West placing 
the alumni on top 12-9. On a fast break. Bill 
Lynch dropped in a short and a few seconds 
later retaliated with a ]>enalty toss to tie up 
the ball game at the half. Throughout the 
second period the fray was much akin to a 
football contest, with the varsity doing the 
most suffering. Caliban and Colen, with the 
aid of Lynch, finally put the varsity ahead 
18-17 before the "33- '34 group entered to 
forge ahead 21-18 imder the guidance of Ed- 
die Angsten. With Father Time on their side, 
however, the varsity darted out in front never 
to be headed and finally won 27-22. 

In the hardest fought and best played game 
of the year, Detroit was avenged for the pre- 
vious 20-19 setback as the varsity staved oft' 
a last-minute rally for a 33-32 win. Ed Cali- 
ban almost solely kept the Ramblers in the 
ball game for the first period, his tw-elve 
points giving the home scpiad an 18-17 lead at 
half time. After jumping off to a 6-1 advan- 
tage, Lovola was momentarily stopped while 


the Titans closed up the gap. Then the Saehs- 
men, with Marv Colen sinking two longs, 
I)ulled out in front 17-13 only to have Larry 
Bleach and Cavanaugh lead the second De- 
troit rally. After the intermission, Detroit 
tightened up its defense and j-et committed 
only one foul, which fortunately enough was 
made successfully by Bill Lynch and which 
finally proved to be the winning margin. 
Sleeper plays and fast breaks, leading to scor- 
ing sprees, were manifested by both teams 
with Ijyncli and Colen taking ovei' the Loy- 
olan scoring. With Caliban feeding his tc;mi- 
mates when the Titan defense was cenfci'i'd 
around him, Murray connected with one fol- 
lowup. Lynch outscoring Colen 7-6 for the 
rest of the Loyolan points. With six min- 
utes to play, Loyola darted ahead 32-26 and 
then attempted a stalling weave which did 
allow the .seconds to tick up but which did 
not coiitiMl the ball sufficiently to keep the 
Titans in the background. Wild shots click- 
ing, fast breaks working, brought Detroit up 
to a tie score with less than a minute to play. 
Lauer's tripping of Lynch came at the psy- 
chological moment, the winning free throw 
making a true story-book end of the cage tilt. 
Caliban's first half efforts led both teams foi' 
scoring laurels. 

A check on the scorebook at the conclusion 
of the season revealed that Mai'v Colen suc- 
cessfully defended his scoring crown won last 
j^ear by leading the field in total ])oints scored. 
Coltn collected 117 points on 47 field goals 
and 23 free throws in the sixteen games. In 
second and third places were the other two 
men who played in all the games, Ed Caliban, 
with 102 points, and Cart Winkler with 76. 
Ed Murray, who collected the least number 
of fouls, 17, totaled 71 points in fifteen games, 
while Bob Brennan, who missed two tilts, was 
close behind with 48. Bill Lynch, probably 
the most improved player on the squad, saw 
action in three-fourths of the contests, total- 
ing 43 points, with Jimmy O'Brien breaking 
into the list with a single free throw. In the 
yearly poll for the all-opponent team, the Loy- 
ola players unanimousl,y favored Arnold and 
Smith of Western State, Barko of Iowa, Gun- 
ning of Indiana, and Haarlow of Chicago. 
Arnold likewise received this distinction in 
the 1935 poll. Honorable mention was re- 

ceived by Huffman of Indiana, Garlock of 
Michigan State, Mershon of Western State, 
Rosenthal of Iowa, and Curley of Vanderbilt. 

National Tourney 

^11 1'] midwest's reputation as the basketball 
-■- center of the United States was once more 
forcibly engraved in historical annals as 
teams from Illinois, Indiana, and Wisconsin 
fought it out in the semi-finals of the thir- 
teenth annual National Catholic Interscho- 
lastic Basketball Tournament, held at Loyola 
to determine the Catholic high-school cham- 
l)ionship of the country. One of the three Chi- 
cago representatives, De La Salle High, Chi- 
cago Catholic League champions, emerged 
victorious in its semi-final battle with the St. 
George Dragons of Evanston, city runnerups, 
to oppose the Indiana state champions, St. 
Mary's High of Anderson for the champion- 
ship. The final result on Sunday night, ilarcli 
23, gave De La Salle its third national title 
by virtue of a 45-29 victory. In the battle for 
third place, St. George downed the popuhir 
favorites of past seasons. Campion Academy 
of Prairie du Chien, Wisconsin, with a 27-23 
final count. 

A peculiai' situation presented itself this 
season as cine of the smallest teams in the 
l)racket repeatedly lost whatever lead it had 
held in the opening minutes of each game, 
usually to come from behind in the final sec- 
onds of jtlay to defeat larger squads with 
superior team ])lay, shooting ability, and all 
around individual work on the floor. And it 
came about that St. Mary's entered the finals 
the crowd favorites and were defeated after 
a spirited game, its closeness not indicated by 
the final score, but still the crowd favorites. 
Based on the handicap of size of the Hoosiers, 
the runnerups this year were by far the bet- 
ter team, but titles and games are still paid 
off on the final score. St. Mary's began the 
scoring in the championship game almost be- 
fore the shriek of the starting whistle died 
away with Gene Zagorski dropping in two 
longs from the side of the floor. Eddie Riska 
countered on a long pass from Gresik and 
Casimer Wanago to put De La Salle on an 
even par with the Indiana boys. Riska and 
Young put the score up to 10-4 for the Chi- 
cago team before Marty Broderick swished in 


another long for St. Mary's just before the 
end of the first quarter. The smaller Hoo.siers 
came back with a determined fighting spirit, 
but the superior height of the Chicago cham- 
pions was too much to overcome. At half time 
the future champs held a 25-13 advantage. 
Anderson's second-half rally was hoped for in 
vain when Charlie Tyska, the only six-foot 
man on the squad, was sent out of the game 
with four per.sonal fouls, the only time of the 
tourney, incidentally, that a St. Mary's man 
was forcibly ejected via the four personals 
route. Fifteen-year-old Bernie Wulle, at nine- 
ty-five pounds, proved to be the sensation of 
the title game by sinking three successive 
longs on three attempts from the side of the 
floor to bring the score up to 29-24, but to 
no avail. The fourth quarter pressure of De 
La Salle's giants was entirel.y over the heads 
of St. Marv's in more ways than one. 

Both in the calibre of their play and in the 
meriting of additional trophies, the two final- 
ist squads dominated the tourney. Out of a 
possible nineteen awards for various pluises 
of the game, the champions and runnerups 
were given ten between them. In the most im- 
portant factor of all — the winning of games — 
the De La Salle quintet left one of the most 
impressive records ever established by any 
tourney winner. The south siders, pre-tourney 
favorites on their established record, had 
height, speed, weight, and aggressiveness, and 
in addition possessed two of the greatest 
scoring threats the meet has ever known in 
Ed Riska and Joe Gresik. Only once, against 
St. George, did De La Salle encounter a 
team big and powerful enough to give it real 
competition, but even then the national 
champs came out on top b.v a 39-32 count. 
Their other four victories were taken with 
57-9, 43-21, 38-21, and 45-29 scores. 

But for color, nerve, and class, St. Clary's 
little outfit was the favorite of the tourney. 
Small, but smart, cool and plucky, the An- 
derson boys gave the crowd a thrilling show 
in every one of their battles, coming from 
behind four times to snatch victories. They 
had one of the cleverest ball handlers of any 
tournament in John Welsh, a great defensive 
man in Chuck Tyska, three scoring wizards in 
Gene Zagorski, Marty Broderick, and Jo-Jo 
Suchocki, and a passing attack that dazzled 

both spectators and opponents. St. George, 
third-place winners, almost up.set De La Salle 
through the brilliant work of the most valu- 
able player of the tournament, Bob Caliban, 
brother of forward Ed on the Loyola Univer- 
sity varsity five, but eventually lost to a bet- 
ter balanced team. 

As usual, three forwards, two centers, and 
three guards composed the all-tournament se- 
lection. De La Salle's two .sure shots, Riska 
and Gresik, were named, along with Mickey 
Tierney, long-shot artist of St. George's 
Dragons. The other five chosen were forward 
Sieb of Reitz Memorial High of Evansville, 
Indiana; forward Matthews of Columbia 
Academy of Dubuque, Iowa ; center Hendricks 
of Campion Academy of Prairie du Chien, 
Wisconsin; guard Glennon of St. Michael's 
High of Union City, New Jersey; and the 
five foot, six inch captain Broderick, game 
breaking star of the Anderson, Indiana, St. 
Mary quintet. The cup for the team coming 
from farthest behind to win in the second half 
was awarded to St. Mary's for their triumph 
over Campion on Saturday night. The sport.s- 
manship cup was given to St. Joseph's High 
of Huntington, West Virginia, and the 
trophies for the best-coached team went to 
Charles "Buck" Shaw of Anderson, Indiana. 

Varsity Traek 

T A( "K of nniterial has seriously handicapped 
-*^ coach Alex Wilson since he took over the 
track reins in 1932 after a successful career 
under the blue and gold colors of Notre Dame 
and in the Olympics. The outlook for the 1936 
season remains the same as for past seasons, 
with the dropping of the four indoor meets 
fulfilling Wilson's fears, but a in this 
Loyola major sport is seen for the near future 
inasmuch as only two veterans, captain Harry 
Hofherr and Bob Runtz, are lost via gradua- 
tion this June and because the freshman ma- 
terial shows enough promise to give fruitful 
returns after a year of experience and coach- 
ing. Jack Warwick, arts freshman, showed 
surprising talent in the indoor 440-yard races, 
capturing three firsts and a second to be the 
outstanding Loyola performer. Bill Powers, a 
hurdler from last year, has been slow to re- 
gain his form di;e to a leg injury during the 
'35 season. George Clark, a tall, lanky arts 


freshman, needs only training and experience 
before he will be forcing Powers and Johnny 
Nurnberger, another veteran, in the hnrdle 
events. The remainder of the squad, as seen 
at present as this book goes to press befoi'e 
the outdoor season begins, is comprised of 
freshmen or iipperclassmen who have not had 
previous experience in track. Outstanding in 
this group are Bill Burns, Johnny Hayes, 
Dick Sierks. Bub Lyons. Dave Toomin, and 
Morrel Scheid. 

The indoor men, after a short practice, 
opened the '36 year on Saturday, February 
15, at the University of Chicago field house 
against Chicago and Armour Tech. This triple 
combination resulted in Loyola's losing with 
Chicago taking the honors, 64-32-23. Warwick 
turned in tlie Rambler surprise of the day 
\\-ith a victory in the 440-yard dash, his first 
run in intercollegiate competition. Powers 
grabbed second in the 70-yard low hurdles, 
but finished in fourth place in the 70-yard 
highs. Jay Berwanger, Chicago's ail-American 
football captain, practicing for the coming 
Olympics, was pushed out of third place in 
the pole vault by Burns. Hayes earned a sec- 
ond in the two-mile jaunt while Sierks was 
tying for second and Runtz for fourth in the 
high jump. Toomin 's fourth in the mile and 
Scheid 's fourth in the shot put completed the 
maroon and ^old scoring. 

Loyola met Aniioui' Tech at Chicago again 
the following week, but this time in dual com- 
petition. Although the entire meet was de- 
cidedly mediocre, the times, heights, and dis- 
tances for both teams being ordinary. Armour 
led, scoring 6OV2 to 431/2- Warwick once more 
repeated for honors in the quarter-mile run 
and added a second in the 60-3'ard dash to 
his laurels. Powers jnit a first to the list with 
a win in thi' hiuli Inu'dles race, finishing sec- 
ond when the hurdles were lowered in the 
same 70-yard dash. Nurnberger came home in 
this latter event to give Loyola a one-two 
count, while Koerper putted the farthest dis- 
tance with the shot for the Rambler's remain- 
ing first place. Scheid counted for two sec- 
onds, in the mile jaunt and the shot put event. 
After he and Sierks had tied with tw^o Ar- 
mourites in the high jump, Runtz leaped sec- 
ond best in the broad jump. The rest of 
Loyola's scoring was taken care of by Hayes, 

who ran third in the two-mile run, and Lyons, 
who was third best in the 440. Leading Ar- 
mour's scorers were Norbert Neal and Frank 
Faust, each of whom won two firsts. 

Three defeats in a row were the trackmen's 
record as they left the alumni gymnasium the 
afternoon of Febi'uary 29 on the low end of 
a 44-41 count. As this loss at the hands of 
South Side .Junior College was much closer 
than the other two meets, coach Wilson had 
at least some consolation and a trifle more 
hope for the remaining meets. Intercollegiate 
competition was still all in the day's work 
for Warwick and for the third straight time 
he took honors in the quarter-mile run, then 
topped it off with a second in the 60-.yard 
dash and a brilliant race as anchor man on 
the winning relay quartet. Runtz and Sierks 
tied for first in the high jump, and Powers 
took second in the high and low hurdles to 
keep Loyola neck and neck with the junior 
collegians. Other point scorers, although of a 
lesser luster, were Toomin, with a second in 
the mile, Lyons, with a second in the two 
mile, Koerpei' runnerup in the shot put event, 
and Mackcy ;ni<l Scheid with thirds in the 60- 
yard dash and the two-mile run respectively. 
The maroon and gold relay team, composed 
of Scheid, Lyons, Mackey, and Warwick, 
easily outdistanced the south siders. Ted 
Zaynor starred for the visitoi's, iirabbinii- two 
firsts in the hurdk' I'accs and a thii'd in the 
high junip. 

On :\Ian-h 7. the trarkmen joui-neyed to 
Naperville to meet the strotiii' North L'entral 
College .squad in the only iiidodr traveling 
meet of the year. With one Little Nineteen 
record being broken and others tied, the home 
team made short work of the Ramblers, finish- 
ing on the long end of a 79-16 score. Sierks. 

only Ldvolan to bivak into the win rolumn. 
For the first time in his brief career, War- 
wick took a second place in the 440-yard run. 
Although leading all the way until the last 
turn. Jack was crowded out and finished two 
feet behind the victor. Nurnberger repeated 
for thirds in the 60-yard dash and the 60-yard 
low hui-dles, while Scheid took the same places 
in the shot put and the mile events. Other 
Loyola point-getters likewise were forced back 
into third place — Stanton in the pole vault, 


il hnikr 11,,. conlVi' 
lilting thirtt'cii feet 
tstanding indivi(lu:i 
■y ;m<l (iillcttc f-am 
ur.lles, an.l then it 

low hurdles, to 1. 

Canliiials and tli 

s near, tne .vounji' 
tadium field and 

Powers in the hi-ii hui'.llc.s, I^. 
half mile, an<l Hayes in the 
Siebert of North 
ence record b.v ])ole \an 
seven inches, for the out 
effort of the day. Oo.lfre; 
in one-two in the hit;h hi 
versed the ordei- in the 
high-point men foi' the 
track meet. 

As warmer weather dr; 
scjuad will take to the 
the ([uarter-mile cinder i)ath in l)egiuning 
more earnest work for the outdoor schedule. 
Harry Hofherr's sprint prowess will be a 
great advantage to the Ramblers in the dashes. 
which are Loj'ola's weakest events, while Ber- 
nie Brcnnan and several of his teammates 
from the cross-country squad, will add power 
to the distance runs. Ed Caliban, with the 
basketball season past, and Joe Koerpei' are 
looked upon to aid matei'ially in the javelin 
throw and the weight events. Newcomers, 
whose actual ability as yet remains unknown, 
will strengthen the squad, particularly in the 
field events. With possibly one man only to 
be definitely counted on for points in each 
event, coach Wilson's main worries at present 
are in discovering new possibilities to add 
competitive power to the small .squad. Since a 
successful outdoor season is not to ho hoped 
for by the young mentor, a building-up ])ro- 
gram to develop stronger teams for the im- 
mediate future is the most loijieal eoui'se of 
action. The track team does not expect to be 
proiid of its record this year, but it does ex- 
pect the season to furnish training and ex- 
perience which will be valuable in the future. 

if a v, 


THE su<'(-essful el'oss-eouiltry t 
au.i led eoaeh .\lex Wilson to anticipate a 
very strong group for the past season inas- 
much as, with one exception, all the members 
were expected to return. When the annual 
call was issued for cross-country candidates 
however, coach Wilson was disajipointed with 
the turnout of but two veterans. cai)tain 
Bernie Brennan and Bud Funk, and .several 
newcomers, chief among whom were Tom and 
Jack Enright, Jim McNulty. Austin Walsh. 
Bob Hayes, Tom Cherikos, and Ed ilurphy. 

Lack of experience handicapped these track 
initiates but dilieent training and natural 
ability greatly helped to condition them for 
the first meet of the yeai- Klmhurst 
('.;lle-e at Elmhurst. 

The combination of a short training period 
and inexperience did not aid Loyola's cause, 
loi' the Ramblers finished on the short end of 
a :!!)-] G count. Cameron, Richenbock, and 
Shuttle, all of, finished in a dead 
heat for first place, followed by captain Bren- 
nan of Loyola, and in seventh and eighth 
places, his teammates, Walsh and iMcNulty. 
A strong Milwaukee State Teachers .squad 
easily defeated the Ramblers in their second 
start, with the Wisconsin thinelads taking the 
first seven places. Again, Brennan proved 
to be Loyola's best, but the best was none too 
good. McNulty, Walsh, and Hayes followed 
the Rambler captain over the finish line. A 
marked improvement in the entire Loyola 
team was noted as the Ramblers split even in 
two dual meets on the same afternoon, losing 
to North Central College 30-25. but defeat- 
ing Wrieht Junior College bv a closer count. 
Brennan took third-place honors, with Mc- 
Nulty, Walsh, and Hayes following their 
leader moi'e closel.v than in former meets. 

As ill the past, the highlight of the harrier's 
season was the annual invitational meet, held 
on the arts campus. The L'niversit,v of Illinois 
strongly balanced team won the trophy for 
this fifth revival of the race with the Rideout 
twins, undefeated in every Illini race, 
iii!.; hand in hand with almost a lap lead over 
the rest of the field. Final tabulations placed 
the Milwaukee State Teachers, defending title 
holders, in second place, ahead of the L'ni- 
versit.v of Notre Dame, Wheaton College, and 
North Central College in the order named. 
Lo,\'ola was unable to jilace a full team in the 
contest, but ^IcNulty and Hayes made a 
creilital)le showing, considering their inexperi- 
ence and the fine (juality of runners present. 

In the final meet of a verv unsuccessful sea- 
son, Loyola lost to Wheaton by a score of 
•21-:U. Les Rhodes of Wheaton took first with 
tlie time of 16 minutes. 43 seconds. The 
Ramblers finished with Brennan third. Mc- 
Nulty fourth, closely followed by Hayes, and 
with Walsh and Funk in ninth and tenth 
places resiieeti\-el,\'. Brennan was unanimousl.v 


elected captain of the team for the 193C sea- 
son, whicli gives promise of being more suc- 
cessful in the final percentage rating for the 
year. Bud Punk is the lone harrier lost 
through graduation. Coach Alex Wilson 
awarded the team's lone monogram to Bren- 
nan, with McNulty and Hayes receiving 
freshman numerals. 


T10XINC4 returned to tlie ranks of an inter- 
-*-* collegiate sport this year for the first 
time since 1933 when a home and home series 
with Northwestern comprised the schedule. 
With several aspirants deserving of more than 
the intramural program offered, coach Jerry 
Heffernan formed a team out of some twenty- 
five candidates and arranged a schedule that 
called for home and home meets with St. Nor- 
bert's College of West De Pere, Wisconsin, 
Armour Tech, and the Diincan Y. M. C. A., 
and a single affair with Michigan State at 
East Lansing that unfortunately had to hv 
postponed. After a few weeks of extensive 
and strenuous training, Heffernan disregarded 
all superstition by cutting the squad to thir- 
teen men : Francis Corby, Charlie Eulo, Louie 
Benedict, Emmett and Denis MoUoy, Fred 
Lindenfeld, Carlos Morrison, Bill Herlihy, 
Bob Denkewalter, Art Baptist, Eddie Macie- 
jewski, Charlie Jasiel, and Al Cornille. 

The season opened with a 7 to 2 victoiy 
over Armour Tech at Loyola. Baptist, Corby, 
and Benedict led the Rambler scoring with 
knockouts. Herlihy led off with a decisive win 
over Tom Allegretti, the Armour Tech man 
taking a count of four in the second round. 
Lindenfeld continued the Loyola barrage of 
fists by outslugging Red Poppei'. who also 
liit the canvas but he for a count of nine. 
Cai>tain Jack Joerns of Armour proved to Ijc 
no match for Baptist, being floored twice in 
the first round, and finally saved by the bell 
only to lose by a technical knockout. A second 
and third round edge gave George Stober the 
first Armour ]ioint as IWorrison made a hearty 
showing in liis initial appearance. Fran 
Corby, however, then made up for this point 
by giving the count to Johnny Lindahl. 
Denny Molloy's loss by a decision, and wins 
by Eulo, Denkewalter, and Benedict coni- 
])leted the opening card. 

St. Norbert came to Loyola with a squad 
composed of three Chicago C. Y. 0. champs, 
one Green Bay tournament winner, and two 
Golden Gloves semi-finalists. The result 
against such a group was a 6-3 decision 
against the Ramblers. Loyola jumped to an 
early lead, with Corby and Baptist winning 
while Denkewalter lost a decision in the sec- 
ond fight. Louie Benedict's technical knock- 
out, however, tied the count up and Cor- 
nille "s technical KO tied the score at three 
all after Maciejewski had lost a slugging 
match. Denny Molloy, Eulo, and Herlihy 
dropped their fights in that order f o give the 
meet to the Wisconsinites. The Duncan Y. M. 
C. A. team lost a 5-0 decision in the Loyolans' 
next stand. Corby, elected captain of the 
squad before the fight, put on the highlight 
of the evening with a knockout in the first 
round in his 147-pound scrap. The other 
Rambler winners were: Baptist at 126, Den- 
kewalter at 160, Benedict at 135, and Denis 
.Molloy at 142. 

ilany of the members of the squad have 
had previous experience in the Golden Gloves, 
C. Y. 0. and other tournaments. 

FroNh <'age 

rriHE basketball team representing the 
-'- freshman class this year was undoubtedly 
one of the better, if not the best, group of 
young cagers ever to play for Loyola's green- 
men. Playing anyone and everyone that came 
along, the frosh went through a tough season 
with an outstanding record of twenty-four 
wins out of twenty-five games played. The 
usual frosh competition was no match for 
the men under coach Dick Butzen. Regular 
scrimmages with the varsity were highly ad- 
vantageous for both squads; the varsity hav- 
ing a tough time with the yearling defense 
and offense, while the frosh were initiated 
into the style of ball they will meet in the 
future as fully admitted Loyola Ramblers. 
No particular man this year carried the bur- 
den of the freshman attack, but because of 
his outstanding size, Mike Novak, six foot, 
nine inch center, stands above his teammates 
in a glance over the squad. Wibs Kautz, a 
fast, sure shooting guard, proved to be one of 
the most hopeful of the Loyola candidates for 
varsity honoi-s. making a habit of walking 


away with |icrs(iii;il scoi-inii' lionoi's. ricorye 
Hogan, Ijrotlicr (if Captain .liin of tJic 19:!:J 
varsity squad, and Bill O'Brien, a stei'lintj- 
forward, both graduated from Loyola Aead- 
emy squads to carry on under the maroon and 
gold colors in the university. Johnny Ha.yes 
matriculated from St. George High School in 
Evanston, while Ben Willerman completes 
the list of men earning 1939 numeral sweat- 
ers. Sam Marotta and Tom Cherikos saw com- 
petition with the cagers, but hardly ciiougli 
to warrant numerals. 

A checkup on the team's efforts for the 
season is almost a continuous revival of walk- 
away games. Opening against North Park 
College, the frosh began their steamroller at- 
tack with a 60-22 victory. Wright Junior 
College was number two for the Butzenites, 
35-23. Oak Park Y. M. V. A., ])ossessing an 
unusually good squad for the west siders, 
dropped a 47-29 tilt, with the American (I'ol- 
lege of Physical Education finishing on the 
low end of a 49-20 count a few days later. 
Herzl Junior College, possessing a team that 
was expected to furnish an upset, went the 
way of their predecessors, 36-21. Wright 
again took it on the chin, with the score of 
32-24 almost duplicating the earlier season 
game. At last came that night when things 
didn't click. Traveling to Thornton to meet 
a ci'ack junior college five, Loyola's first-year 
men met their only defeat of the j'ear, 33-29, 
after leading at the half 17-11. The banish- 
ment of Novak and Kautz from the game with 
four personal fouls greatly aided the home 
squad to eke out a win in the final minutes 
of play. To get back on the winning side of 
the ledger. North Park again was downed as 
Hogan, Novak, and O'Brien sank shot after 
shot for a 51-37 win. Three days later the 
frosh again experienced a sloppy evening of 
play, but pulled out of their drowsiness in 
the final eight minutes of play to defeat 
Herzl 47-40. The scores indicate the bas- 
keteers went crazy in the next two games as 
the Chicago College of Dental Surgery was 
swamped 72-5 and the Illinois College of 
Chiropody went home with a 71-14 spanking. 

The highlight of the season, however, was 
the curtain raiser to the varsity-alumni bene- 
fit game, when the frosh throttled the St. 
Ignatius C. Y. 0. (luintet 34-20. Early scoring 

on tlic part of St. Ignatius put them ahead 
11-2, but iloyan and Kautz |)a<-cd the green- 
men to a 17-12 lead at half time. The second 
half was all Loyola, with the parish confer- 
ence leaders starting to score only after the 
frosh had uainecl too nim-li of a lead to over- 
come. h\>r the second time of the season, the 
freshmen outplayed the strong Northern Illi- 
nois Colleoc of Optometry to triumph 37-34. 
A check-hack on the score books revealed that 
.Mike Xovak le(l the players with 170 points, 
collected in the fourteen regularly scheduled 
games and excluding all outside contests. 
Kautz. with 62 baskets and 30 free throws, 
pulled up in second place with 154 points, to 
be followed by Hogan, 114; O'Brien, 106; 
Hayes, 52; Willerman, 20; Marotta, 6; and 
Cherikos, 2. Averaging 46-24 for game scores, 
the frosh rolled up 591 points to 312 in the 
fourteen games noted above. With .such a 
gi-oup of men advancing to the varsity for 
the next three years of competition, it is little 
wonder that much can be expected for Loy- 
ola's return to the collegiate leaders of the 
country's basketeers. 

"^TlTTIMl many of the men returning from a 
' * si|uad which had lost onl>' three meets in 
its last tw(( years of intercollegiate competi- 
tion, the i>oyola swimming team expected to 
enjoy a large measure of success diu'ing the 
1936 season. As this article goes to press the 
natators are in a fair position to accomplish 
this aim, for the.y have won four meets in six 
starts, and they expect to take the remaining 
two. Jim Elwell, famous exponent of the back- 
stroke and the crawl, captained the 1936 
swimmers. Four veterans from the 1935 squad 
which won eight meets and lost one formed 
the nucleus of the present team. They were 
captain Elwell, ]Max Brydenthal, Ken Kruck- 
stein, and Bill Burns. Brydenthal, one of Loy- 
ola 's brightest stars, broke the world's record 
in the 100-meter breast-stroke last winter at 
Berlin, and will compete in the medley relay 
in the '36 Olympics. Elwell competed in the 
1500-nuHer free-style in March in the Central 
A. A. v.. preparatory to going into the Olym- 
I)ics. Both Brydenthal and Elwell made the 
ail-American swim team selected by William 
T. Kennedv. editor of the Sirimming Guide. 


Brydenthal being placed second in the breast- 
stroke and Elwell seventh in the free-style. 
Kruckstein is a consistent point-getter in the 
back-stroke and the crawl events and Burns 
shows promise as a breast-stroker. 

Coach Alex Wilson had several "finds" in 
the new men who reported this year. Sopho- 
mores Henry Deihl, Max Shapiro, and Sylves- 
tei' Blisli in the crawl. Jack Steinmiller in the 
liiTast-stroke, ^Moi'timer Joyce in the diving- 
events and the ci'awl, and Bill Lyiicli in the 
diving events, wlicn he was not phiyiiig var- 
sity basketball, tilled out a well-balanced 
swimming squad. 

The Ramblers' first water victory of Ihe 
year was <ivci' tlu' S<,utli Side Junior College 
team by a :!S-;J7 score at Loyola. The victoiy, 
according to Wilson, was not impressive as 
far as the veterans were concerned, but he 
attributed this mediocre showing to lack of 
practice. The Loyolans were liehind until the 
last event of the evening, the medley relay, 
in which they took first and second to nose out 
their rivals. Captain Elwell was the ace of 
the squad, doing most of the scoring. South 
Side presented a surprisingly strong team, one 
which stretched the Loyolans to the limit in 
every event. The junior collegiates swept the 
diving event by taking the first three places. 

Wilson's two 1936 defeats occurred at the 
hands of the George Williams College team, 
the first by 46-29, the second by 38-37. In 
the second loss, which was close from start to 
finish, Brydenthal and Elwell took charge of 
Loyola's scoring. Each won two events, the 
university captain taking firsts in the 50 and 
200-yard free-style and Brydenthal winning 
the breast-stroke and back-stroke. The Loyola 
medley relay team, compo.sed of Brydenthal, 
Elwell. and Kruckstein, captured the event 
only to i)ut themselves within one point of a 
tie. But Stradtman of the Williams squad took 
second in the 200-yard free-style to decide the 
meet. Mortimer Joyce made contributions to 
the Loyola scoring column with a third in the 
diving and back-stroke events. 

Loyola's third victory of the year was its 
second over South Side, again by the common 
score of 38-37. The meet, held at the oppon- 
ent's pool, found Elwell the leading scorer 
with fifteen points, results of three firsts. 
Coach Wilson's boys won the opening event 

when Blish, Deihl, Shapiro, and Kruckstein 
splashed home in the 160-yard relay in 1 :22.6. 
Burns added another first by decisivel.y trim- 
ming two S. S. J. C. lads in giving one of his 
best performances, a 100-yard back-stroke race 
in 1:11.8. The meet was clinched for the 
Ramblers when, in the 200-yard free-style, 
Elwell and Blish came in one-two. The south 
siders' win in the medley relay was wasted. 
A 38-37 triumph over Wright Junior Col- 
lege gave the maroon and gold a .500 winning 
percentage on February 17. Bill Burns took 
the breast-stroke in 1 :20.1, Max Shapiro won 
the 50-yard free-style, and M. J. Joyce won 
thirds in the back-stroke and diving. The out- 
standing performances were turned in by El- 
well, who, as usual, won the 200-yard free- 
style, this time breaking the record 2 :12.8 
with a 2:10.4, won the 100-yard free-style in 
:59 flat, and swam anchor man on the relay 
team which put Loyola ahead in the ding- 
dong meet by one point and an ultimate vic- 
tory. Bi'ydenthal and Sh;i])iro also did much 
towards the Ramblers' win in that final event. 


4 S THE yearbook goes to press, the golf 
'^~*- team, in the face of the strongest schedule 
it has ever undertaken, anticipates one of its 
most successful seasons. Three men who made 
excellent reputations last year, Walter Car- 
roll, Ray Peek, and Ray Grunt, all of the arts 
college, .were augmented by a lake shore sopho- 
more, Joe L.ynch, as practice for the strenuous 
1936 season began. 

Lo3'ola's golf record for 1935 was one of 
the best in recent years. Three victories in 
four meets resulted from the careful, accurate 
pla.y of captain Johnny Pashall, Gi'unt, Car- 
roll, and Peck. The schedule opened against 
South Side Junior College and, with the vet- 
eran Pashall leading the way, the Loyolans 
triumphed easily by a lop-sided score of 14 
to 4. Pashall was low-scorer with a 76 and 
altogether collected 41/4 points for the after- 
noon, although Walter Carroll, in his first in- 
tercollegiate meet, showed surprising form, 
for he almost tied his captain by garnering 4 
])oints. (4runt and Peck were thii^d and fourth 
in points, respectively. In the Ramblers' sec- 
ond meet of the year, however, they were 
pitted against the outstanding University of 


Chicago foursome and were forced to concfdc 
the Maroons a narrow victory by tlic fiiuil 
count of 91/2 to 81/2- Carroll and Grunt proved 
to be Loyola's best for the afternoon, Imtli 
turninij- in low scores of 76 and tyinj;- for hijili 
honors for the losers wifli ri |i(jiiils eaeli. 
Pashall was ul)vi()usly off .111 his imlliii- aii.l 
was credited with only II/2 ]ioiiits while Peck- 
had to be content with one. 

Carroll continued to shine as the lake shore 
men found little competition against a West- 
ern State Teachers quartet and came oif the 
greensward with an easy 12y2-^V2 ^^'"i- Each 
of the Lo3'olans was timing the ball perfectly 
that day and all turned in excellent perform- 
ances. Carroll was low man with a 75, closely 
followed by Grunt and Pashall, each of whom 
showed a 76. The point tabulation also found 
Carroll in the van with 41/2- Grunt, Pashall, 
and Peck followed in that order. The final 
competition, against Armour Tech of Chicago, 
was somewhat better, but with Ray Peck get- 
ting off some amazingly good drives Loyola 
came through with its third triumph, 11-7, 
for a .750 season percentage. It was Peck's 
day as he tied with the consistent Carroll for 
a low-score 76 and topped both squads in 
points with 4, Carroll was close ])ehind, how- 
ever, with 3Y2. 

The golf season for this year also indicates 
that Loyola sports are on the upgrade. 
Matches with outstanding teams are expected 
to continue the basketball and track records. 

The almost completely filled 1936 schedule 
listed .seven meets, none of which is a "set- 
up" and most of which are dishearteningly 
diffieult. On April 18 the Ramblers are ten- 
tatively planning a trip, probably to Xavier 
University of Cincinnati, Ohio. The rest of 
the opposition is to be furnished by Chicago 
on May 2, Wayne University of Detroit on 
May 7, Northwestern University on ILay 16. 
University of Notre Dame on 5Iay 23, and a 
now unarranged trip over the "exam week- 
end." Armour, Chicago, Northwesterii, and 
Notre Dame are expected to give the Loyolans 
as good competition as can be found anywhere 
but captain Walter Carroll and his mates, 
hoping to repeat performances of 1935, are 
not afraid of being outclassed. Present indi- 
cations point to a good record for the sea.son 
in this si)ort. 


^T^IIIO varsity teiiiiis team's chances for a 
-*- successful .season are difficult to analyze as 
tile LoYOL.\x goes to press. Because of the 
eiintic shf)wing during 1935, and the 
|ieis(iiiiiel of the .squad for the 1936 tei-m is at 
picseiil undetermined, little is known and 
less ex|iec1e(l (if tlie net men. 

Last yeai- the nuirooii and gold players 
entered their first meet aftei- a minimum of 
l)reparation, having had but one day of prac- 
tice before the meet. Armour was the oppo- 
nent ami, as w;is to be expected, the Loyolans 
came out on the short end of a 4-3 count. The 
eiiiiineeis captured three of the single events 
ami split with the Lo.vola teams in the dou- 
bles. ■■ Fragrance" Richardson started the in- 
adeipiate Rambler victories by defeating 
Lammers of Armour 3-6, 6-2, 6-1. His erst- 
wliile colleague, George Crowley of the law 
school, played the best match of the day when 
he defeated Arm.sbury of the visitors to the 
tune of 6-3, 6-2. From that point on, the visi- 
tors dominated the singles matches. Schmidt 
of Armour put out Phil Griffin of Loyola, 
while his team-mate, Freund, was winning 
from Red Kelly. In the doubles matches Rich- 
ardson and Crowley of Loyola defeated Lam- 
mers and Freund by a scant margin, but the 
Armsbury-Esbensen combination proved too 
much for the Ramblers, Moody and Wermuth, 
and won an easy victory. 

A 4-2 victory over an Aurora team on the 
lake shore courts put the netters on the right 
side of the ledger. George Crowley again 
proved his calibre by whitewashing his oppo- 
nent, Bugbee, in two sets. Red Kelly and Don 
Swafford also registered wins in the singles, 
while Ellsworth Richardson lost a hard-fought 
set 6-3, 3-6, 7-5. In the doubles matches Rich- 
ardson and Crowley won over Hoefer and 
Bugbee by 6-2, 4-6, 7-5. Hewitt and Wagner 
of the Aurora team lost to Bud Moody and 
"Babbling" Brooks by scores of 6-2 and 8-6. 

The schedule for the 1936 season is as yet 
in a tentative state, but indications point to 
meets with numerous old opponents, ilatches 
with .\rmour Tech, De Paul, George Williams, 
North Park, and South Side. Herzl and 
Wright junior colleges are under considera- 
tion, with the official schedule to be released 
at a later date by the athletic department. 


Intramural Athletics 

Tli«' non-varNily boys get a c'han**^ 
al evcryiliing from |iing-|ioiig to 
toiiehball in the 'mural setup 

Intramural Assoeiatlon 

rpHE foui-tli generation of the intramural 
-'- board, under the directorship of Vince 
Hermestroff, completed a successful 1935-36 
season. Dick Brennan was his right-hand man, 
functioning as the secretary of the board. Bud 
Funk was in charge of the statistics and Bob 
Mulligan handled the duties of north campus 
manager. With Harvey Workman, John 
^Mfhigan, and Ed () 'Donovan leading the 
dents, hiw school, and meds respectively, inter- 
departmental intramurals attained the suc- 
cess only claimed by them in former years. 

The outstanding accomplishment of the 
board during the 1935-36 season was the 
drafting of the constitution for the Intra- 
mural Association. Under the capable hands 
of Bud Funk and Barney Bertrand, this docu- 
ment gradually took on the form of legal sig- 
nificance. At one of the weekly meetings the 
complete form was read to the members, cor- 
rected, and a final draft presented to the 
athletic director, Leonard D. Sachs. The main 
objective in creating the constitution was to 
provide rules and regulations that would gov- 
ern the activities of all future intramural 
boards. As an innovation, the athletic depart- 
ment installed the adviser system, according 
to which all activities conducted in connection 
with the gym were to be under the guidance 
of an adviser. Alex Wilson, track and swim- 
ming coach, undertook the advise rship of the 
intramural board. During the course of tlie 
year, his timely suggestions aided greatly in 
the conduct of tournament sports and board 
policies. At his suggestion, the board adopted 
the "ladder system" of running several 
tournaments. Under this system, rivals are 
arranged in the order of their ability and 
given a definite time in which to challenge 
the men on the rungs above them. At the com- 

pletion of the allotted period the man on the 
top rung of the ladder is declared the winner. 
Tlie system entertained considerable success 
in both the golf and bowling tournaments. 


CONTRARY to all seasonal precedents, the 
golf tournament was the first intramural 
sport to reach completion. The clement 
weather prompted the managers to forestall 
the golf enthusiasts' putting away their clubs. 
With drivers, niblicks, and putters tucked 
under their arms eight rabid followers of the 
little white pill invaded the greens of Big 
Oaks golf course and proceeded to carve their 
marks on the I-M 'scutcheon and, incidentally, 
the fairways came in for a considerable por- 
tion of the carving. Manager Newhouse and 
assistants Bertrand and Czonstka kept an ac- 
curate tab on the scores of the various con- 
testants. The meter of a taxicab never boasted 
of such figures as were turned in. The first 
day found Michaelowski, Kane, Newhouse, 
Berti-and, Winkler, Kelly, Strubbe, and Mul- 
cahey stroking to determine their positions in 
the "ladder." Michaelowski attained the toj) 
position and never was unseated from that 
berth. The ensuing three weeks saw the 
"short-pants" brigade battling one another 
for a higher rung on the ladder. During the 
allotted time Kane displaced Bertrand, and 
Mulcahey ousted Winkler (of basketball 
fame). The final standing showed that 
^lichaelowski, Kane, Bertrand, Mulcahey, and 
Winklei' attained first, second, third, fourth. 
mikI fifth places respectively. 


<6Tr>IJl TE" force again showed its prowess 
-'-' as that ancient order of "beasties" 
plunged through the maze of powerful oppo- 
nents in the 1935 touchbaU tournament. Such 


names as Hogan, Motz, Angsteii, and Koridek 
flash across the mind at the mention of the 
name "Brute." Just as these men have done 
much to immortalize that title during their 
collegiate careers, so have their proteges in the 
person of Calihan, Schuessler, Corbett, Lynch, 
and Murray given their all to maintain that 
standard. With the Dolan A. C. and the O.x- 
ford Rocks well on their heels, the Brutes 
were always well informed that theirs was not 
the only team in the competition. The Dolan 
A. C. under the captaincy of Bill Buins ex- 
hibited rare strategy in the form of freak 
backfield plays that fre(|uently threatened to 
puzzle officials. The Oxford Rocks with such 
bone-crushers as Aldigc, Wiiikler, Severn, and 
Nottoli reduced the majority of their oppo- 
nents by sheer weight. The characteristic trait 
of the Rocks was the backfield huddle over 
Chuck Severn's little blue notebook. Page 
after page was filled with "What to Do in 
Doubt." Their opponents got a good laugh 
out of these huddles, but oftener than not 
ended the game on the short end of the score. 
Eight teams entered the tournament which 
began the third week in September and was 
completed November first. The Brutes, Do- 
lans, and Oxford Rocks had little trouble in 
polishing off their weaker opponents. The rub 
came when these teams met each other. In the 
Dolan-Rock game, the blocking was excep- 
tional. Such competitive spirit as they showed 
was characteristic of the tenor in which they 
entered all of the toiirnaments. At one stage 
of the game, Winkler took the worst tumble 
of the year, for apparently no other reason 
than that his teammates wouldn't give him 
the ball. The Brutes defeated the Dolans and 
tied the Rocks through the accurate passing 
of Ed Calihan and the nimble fingei-s of Dick 
Lynch and Bill Corbett. Johnny Hughes was 
the lightweight of the Bi-ute aggregation, but 
he frequently made his presence known by 
appearing from nowhere to intercept an 
enemy pass for a considerable gain. 


^T^HE intramural cross-country race was held 
-'-on October 25. Promptly at four o'clock 
Alex Wilson, track coach, appeared in a top- 
coat to instruct the thirty or more shivering 
sprinters as to wliere they would run and how 

Jonii' tlicy could remain on the track. The color 
that dotted the starting line was enough to 
put an artist to shame. Danny Sullivan sported 
a pair of trunks closely resembling that pro- 
verbial "last rose." M. J. Joyce was unde- 
cided as to his costume, and so appeared on 
the track in full garb, complete to the topcoat. 
Dick Sierks fooled all his rivals into thinking 
that he was a "gun" from Illinois by wearing 
an orange jersey and blue sweat-pants. But 
"Speed" Toomin was not easily fooled. He 
donned a canary terryeloth shirt and pilfei't <' 
.some university sweat-pants, and the race was 
on. Toomin led the field with a fast quarter, 
but like so many pace-setters, he couldn't hold 
his lead. Sheid, the intramural man of 19-34 
35, stepped out and led the rest of the field 
to the finishing tape to beat out Danny Sul- 
livan by a step. Some twelve minutes after 
the race had started, Joyce, Lynch, and a few 
of their cohorts sidled up to coach Wilson and 
piped ' ' Here ! ' ' and thereby added a point or 
so to their team totals. When the shades of 
night had hidden the last runner the record 
showed that the Dolan A. C. had accumulated 
enough points to garner first place, with the 
Wranglers, Rocks, Pi Alphs, and Brutes fin- 
ishing in the order mentioned. The individual 
winners were Sheid, Sullivan, Warwick, Al- 
dige, and Corby. Sheid 's time for the mile- 
and-a-half event was nine minutes, thirty-five 

Channel Sivim 
^r^HE channel swim occupied the fourth. 
-*■ fifth, and sixth of December. In former 
years the distance was set at ten miles, but the 
temperature of the water in the pool neces- 
sitated a shorter event. For this reason the 
distance was cut to five miles, the distance to 
be completed within the two-hour period al- 
lotted to the swimmers on each of the three 
days. The endurance that this meet requires 
limited the entr3^ to twenty men, with only 
four organizations represented, the remainder 
of the entrants being unattached, il. J. Joyce 
got off to an early lead over his closest oppo- 
nent, Jack Bremner. Both men used the breast 
stroke throughout and frequently turned over 
on their backs for a short rest and a few 
choice comments upon the other's ability to 
"take it." Bremner. a veteran in the dis- 
tance event, eased alono- with apparently no 


effort at all. But Joyce's small frame found 
less rcsistanee from the waves and sped along 
til luniij- up a victory for good old "unat- 
tached." Bremner, the Pi Alph natator, took 
second place with Aldige of the Rocks fishing 
out the third position. Strubbe of the Wrang- 
lers and Lang of the Pi Alphs came in fourth 
and fifth respectively. The team totals gave 
the Pi Alphs the meet with the Rocks, Wrang- 
lers, and Dolan A. C. following in close order. 


NUVE.MBKK ].") saw twenty pinsters col- 
lected on the university bowling alleys 
awaiting the start of the annual intramural 
bowling tournament. The competition was run 
under tin' ladder system of ])lay. The twenty 
contestants lulled three jiaines each and the 
fifteen highest were placed in a ladder and 
graded in the descending order of scoring 
total. From the very beginning of the tourna- 
ment the Dolan A.C. inonopolize.l tlie top 
five [ilaees in the persons of Burns, Spoei-i, 
Reilly, Eulo, and Michelowski. The Uolans 
revealed their plan of attack when the com- 
petition was brought to a close. The final day 
of ''pin-smashing" found Michelowski trim- 
ming his teammates Reilly, Ei;lo, Burns, and 
Spoeri to forge ahead and take the intra- 
mural championship. Prioi' t<i this date 
Michelowski had occupied the fifth "rung" 
of the ladder and by defeating all comers had 
staved off the attack which other organiza- 
tions might have made on his ■"brother" 
Dolans. By maintaining this positiim until the 
final day, he assured his mates df the first 
five point places in the tmirnainenl. This neat 
bit of strategy was unearthed only af1er the 
••ehamp" had been erowned. To forestall any 
such maneuverinjis in future years, the 
•■bracket" system will be resorted to. The 
Dolans are without a doubt one of tln' most 
al.^l't I-.M organizations on the ails eanipus, 

themsehH's of success by a little foret houi>h1. 

Vinfi, l*on^ 

THE anmial pinii-poiiii tournament got off 
to a thrilling stai't Xoveniber 'I-l, 1 !»:!,-., 
with ]'2S men eager to bat the little eelluloiil 
pill back and forth at their ivspective op- 
ponents in (lUest of the I-.M title. Two tables 

were placed at their disposal and there was no 
delay in reaching the playoffs. With the ex- 
ception of "Fragrance" Richardson the en- 
tire field of finalists from the 1934-35 tourna- 
ment returned for this year's competition. In 
that number were Wally Carroll, Joe 
C'zonstka, Dick Lynch, and Gus Nicas from 
the law school. Added to this field of experts 
was the number one man of the varsity tennis 
team, George Crowley. Five men emerged to 
the round-robin, Czonstka, Crowley, Dick 
Lynch, Nicas, and Wally Carroll. 

Carroll and Crowley paddled their way 
over Nicas, Lynch and Czonstka to take posi- 
tions in the finals. Team standings found the 
Wranglers first, Pi Alphs second, Dolans 
third, Oxford Hocks fourth, and Brutes fifth. 


npHE annual I-il basketball tournament be- 
-^ gan December 10 with the entrance of 
.some eight teams from the arts campus. Bill 
Burns encountered a bit of difficulty with 
certain teams that lacked the interest to ap- 
pear for their scheduled contests. But the 
majoi'ity of the contestants were ever ready 
to plunk that ball through their opponents' 
basket. The earl.y games of the tournament 
found the Dolans, the Brutes, the Oxford 
Rocks and the Pi Alphs well ahead of the 
field. Such stars as Burns, Sierks, and Cullen 
for the Dolans; Corbett, Lynch, and Chitten- 
den for the Brutes; Severn, Lynch, and De 
.Milliano for the Rocks; Malone, McNulty, and 
Schneider for the Pi Al]ihs contributed 
largely to the .successful showings which their 
resiK'ctive teams made. 

The rest of the contesting teams included 
the Wranglers, the Gaels, the Tops, and the 
Phi Mu Chi's. Toward the end of the season 
the (Jaels effected a reorganization of their 
team and presented an offense that both the 
Brutes and the Phi Mu Chi's found too strong 
to overcome. The close of the tournament 
found the Pi Alphs and the Dolans tied for 
fii'st place with six wins and one loss each. 
The tie was played off on ilarch 3, the Do- 
lans led by Dick Sierks overwhelming the Pi 
Alphs to the tune of a 32-17 score.. 

Officials for the games were Funk, Burns, 
and Hughes. Their success was evidenced by 
the fact that only one major protest was i)re- 
sente.l to the board. 



From this point to the end the book 
presents a pictorial recor«l of the year 
following the same outline as in the 
narrative section anti in«>lu€ling the nni- 
versity the personalities the activities 
and the athletics which constitute Loyola 



i^li4'lisi4'l CiKlaliy !!»C'i<>ii4*4> Hall IIk' lo4'a- 
tioii <»C ilio roll«'^«' of Arts and Sciences 

Xortli of rn«laliy Hall i$i Dnmbacli Hall 
<»ri;£inal bnildin$£ of the Lake Shore Campus 




V', .^- 






lliimhafli Hall the lo4*n- 
tioii of I^4>v4»lsi A4*ad('niy 








Elizaliofli M Ciidaliy >loiiiorial Library 
ne^^est biiihIiiijK on the Lake Sli4»re Campus 

Wost Ballon Coll«';£o ii«'\vo$>it 
flivi^Mkii of Lovola I iiivorsitv 

Tlio C«ra«liialo ^cliool. tlio Viiiv<>r»»ity l>»lle;£o. 
the S«*1iooIk of Law. roiiimorc*o. aiKl Social Work 

The School of ^lodieiiie 


K«>veroii<l Saiiiiicl K Wil^ou S J 
Presiflent of Lovola I iiivor^iitv 


ities on electrical eiigineeriiig, amateur photographer of w 
fame, is chairman of the finance committee of the Admiu- 
istiative Council. . . . JMv. Stuyvesant Pcabody, Chicago coal 
merchant, war veteran, sportsman, has been chairman of the 
Administrative Council since its organization six years ago. 
. . . Mr. Charles F. Clarke, vice-president of Halsey-Stuart 
and Company, a ready and willing co-operator with all Loyola 
iirtivities, is a valuable member of the finance committee. . . . 
Mr. Edward J. Farrell, prominent local attorney, extremely 
conscientious in his work for Loyola's progress, both in and 
out of his formal position as legal adviser to the Administra- 
tive Council, is supremely worthy of having this volume of 
The Loyolan dedicated to him. . . . Mr. Matthew Hickey, 
i>iii- of the youngest of Chicago's financial leaders, vice-presi- 
dent of Hickey-Doyle and Company, is a member of the finance 
committee of the council. 


atitiule (if L(ii 
.mmittee. ... Mi 
Lawrence A. L>o\vns, president of the Illinois Central Rf 
System, is a member of the public relations committee of 
council, and an ardent admirer of Jesuit education. 


The Reverend Thomas A. Egan, 8. J., dean of the University 
College. . . . The Reverend John P. Noonan, S. J., regent of 
the School of Law. . . . Dr. William H. G. Logan, dean of the 
School of Dentistry. . . . Dr. Louis D. Moorhead, dean of the 
School of Medicine. . . . The Reverend William A. Finnegan, 
S. J., dean of the College of Arts and Sciences. . . . Mr. John 
V. McCormiek, dean of the School of Law. . . . Dr. James A. 
Fitzgerald, assistant dean of the University College. 


The Revereud James J. Meitz, S. J., 
chairmau of the department of clas- 
sical languages in the Arts college and 
in the Graduate School. . . . Mr. Wil- 
liam H. Conley, instructor in eeo- 
and business administration in 
the School of Commerce. . . . Dr. 
Edgar D. Coolidge, professor of thera- 
peutics, pi'eventive dentistry, and oral 
liygiene in the School of Dentistry. 
. . . Mr. Walter A. Poy, instructor in 
d business administration 
in the School of Commerce. . . . The 
Reverend .John F. McCormick, S. J., 
cliairman of the philosophy depart- 
ment in the College of Arts and Sci- 
ences and in the Graduate School. 
. . . Mr. Francis J. Booney, profes- 
sor of law and secretary of the School 
of Law. . . . Mr. John C. Fitzgerald, 
professor in the School of Law. 


The Keveiend Bernard L. Sellmeyer, 
S. J., chairman of the department of 
biology in the College of Arts and 
. Dr. Frank A. MeJun- 
kin, head of the department of 

ithology, bacteriology, and preven- 
tive medicine in the School of Medi- 
cine. . . . Mr. Lome V. Locker, in- 
structor in accounting in the School of 
Commerce. . . . The Reverend Joseph 
Roubik, S. J., chairman of the 
partment of history in the uni- 
versity. . . . Dr. Reuben M. Strong, 
head of the department of anatomy 
in the School of Medicine. . . . Di. 
Rudolf Kronfeld, professor of histo- 
pathology and director of the depart- 
ment of research in the School 
Dentistry. . . . Dr. Jolin L. Kendall 

rofessor of chemistry and metallurgy 

1 the School of Dentistry. 


Sister Helen Janell, directress of the newly 
organized School of Nursing and of St. Bern- 
ard Hospital unit. . . . Sister M. Cornelia, di- 
rectress of the St. Elizabeth Hospital unit of 
the School of Nursing. . . . Dr. Helen L. May, 
an of women at the University College and 
aitiiiii head of the department of French there 
anil ill the Graduate School. . . . Sister M. 
Clement, assistant directress of the Columbus 
Hospital unit of the School of Nursing. . . . 
Sister St. Timothy, directress of the Oak Park 
pital unit of the School of Nursing. . . . 
Mr. Sherman Steele, professor of law in the 

S,-l 1 r,f Law. . . . Miss Helen M. Walder- 

liurh, .iiiiTtress of the St. Anne Hospital unit 
(■f the School of Nursing. . . . Dr. Bertha Van 
1 loosen, head of the department of obstetrics 
in the School of Medi 

^' -■ 


The ReTei-end Edward L. Coluon, S. J., chair- 
man of the department of religioa and student 
counselor in the College of Arts and Sciences. 
. . . The Reverend John P. Morrissey, S. J.. 
chairman of the department of chemistry in 
the College of Arts and Sciences and in the 
iuate School. . . . Dr. Italo F. Volini, head 
of the department of medicine in the School 
of iledicine. . . . Dr. Thesle T. Job. professor 
of anatomy in the Schools of Dentistr 
Medicine. . . . Dr. Charles Is". Johnson, dean 
of students and professor of operative surgery 
in the School of Dentistry. . . . Dr. Robert E. 
llacBoyle. professor of crown and bridgework 
in the School of Dentistry. . . . Dr. Wilbur 
R. Tweedy, acting head of the department of 
physiological chemistry in the School of Medi- 


Dr. Pliny G. Puteilxiugh, sotietaiy of the fao- 
ult}', professor of priuciples of medicine, aud 
of oral surgery in the 
School of Dentistry. . . . Dr. Theodore E. 
Boyd, head of the department of physiology 
and pharmacology in the School of Medicine. 
. . . The Keverend Alphonse Schmitt, S. J., 
chairman of the department of physics in the 
College of Arts and Sciences. . . . Dr. Henry 
Schmitz, head of the department of gynecology 
in the School of Medicine. . . . Dr. Morton D. 
Zabel, chairman of the department of English 
in the College of Arts aud Sciences and in the 
Graduate School. . . . Dr. Joseph Y. LeBlauc, 
acting chairman of the department of romance 
languages in the College of Arts and Sciences. 



Dr. Tlioiiias L. G 

le, piotessor of ortho- 

ilniitia in the .School of Dentistry. . . . Mr. 
.lames A. 8. Howell, assistant professor of law 
in the Hcliool of Law. . . . Di-. William I. 
.M.-Xfil, (.rofessor of pi-osthetic dentistry in the 
.School of Dentistry. . . . The Reverend Eneas 
B. Goodwin, associate professor of economics 
in the College of Arts and Sciences and of 
economics and luisiness administration in the 
.Seliool of Commerce. . . . Mr. Charles H. Kin- 
nane, professor of law in the School of Law. 
. . . Dr. Emanuel B. Fiidi, professor of pathol- 
ogy and liacteriology in the .School of Dentistrv. 


Candidates for Aeatleiiiie Degrees 

Lauretta Alexia AHamkewicz, Bachelor of Arts; entered from Lewis Institute and Holy 
Family Academy ; Chicago, Illinois. 

Loretta M. Albrecht, Bachelor of Philosophy ; entered from Chicago Ivormal College and 
Academy of Our Lady; Delia Strada Sodality; Chicago, Illinois. 

Raymond William Allen, S. J., Bachelor of Arts; entered from Xavier University and 
Aquinas High School ; Sodality 4 ; Scientific Academy 4 ; Zanesville, Ohio. 

Marion Benedict Amar, Bachelor of Vhilosophy ; entered from Chicago Normal College and 
Mount Carmel High School ; Chattanooga, Tennessee. 

Wesley Amar, Bachelor of Fhilosophy; entered from Chicago Noimal College and Mount Car- 
mel High School; Chattanooga, Tennessee. 

John Bernard Amberg, S. J., Bachelor of Arts; entered from Xavier LTniversity and Loyola 
Academy; Sodality 4; Chicago, Illinois. 

Sylvia Charlotte Arenson, Bachelor of Fliilosopliy ; entered from Crane Junior College, Uni- 
versity of Illinois, and Roosevelt High School ; Chicago, Illinois. 

John Joseph Barrett, S. 3., Bachelor of Arts; entered from Xavier University and St. Igna- 
tius High School; Sodality 3. 4; Dramatic Club 4; Chicago, Illinois. 

Wilbur Walter Bartels, Bachelor of Science; entered from Xnrthwestern University and Senn 
High School; $MA; Biological Seminar 3, 4; Chemistry Cluli :;, 4; International Relations 
Club Z. 4; Chicago, Illinois. 

Bernard Heeney Bertrand, Bachelor of Philosopliy ; entered from Loyola Academy; Debating 
1. 2. :;. 4; Curtain Guild ], 2; Philosophy Club 4; Intramural Board 3, 4; Chicago, Illinois. 

Robert Charles Besse, S. J., Bachelor of Arts: entered from Xavier University and Xavier 
Higli School; Sndality 4: Classical Academy 4; Bellevue, Kentucky. 

Henry Francis Birkenhauer, S. J.. Bachelor of Arts; entered from St. John's College. Xavier 
University, and St. John's High Schciul : Sodality 4; Scientific Academy 4; Toledo, Ohio. 

Leo Edward Birney, S. J., Bachelor of Arts; entered from Xavier University and St. John 
High School ; Scientific Academy 4 ; .Jackson, Michigan. 

Charles William Blachinsky, Bachelor of Arts; entered from Visitation High School; Glee 
Club 2. 3. 4; Mixed Chorus 2, 3, 4; Kewanee, Illinois. 

John Robert Bradburn, Master of Arts; entered from University of Chicago and Senn High 
Si-hool; Chicago, Illinois. 

Blanche M. Brady, Bach, lor of Philosophy; entered from Providence Higli S'chool ; Chicago, 


Margaret Elizabeth Brannan, Bachelor of Philosophy ; entered from Eosemont College, North- 
western University, Rosary College, and Marywood High School; Chicago, Illinois. 

John Berchmans Bremner, Jr., Bachelor of Science in Commerce; entered from Loyola 
Academy; HAA; Chicago, Illinois. 

Robert Collins Broome, S. J., Bachelor of Arts; entered from Xavier University and St. 
Rose High School; Lima, Ohio. 

Bernard Joseph Brozowski, Bachelor of Arts; entered from Campion Academy: International 
Relations Club 3. 4. president 4; Student Council 4, president 4; Chicago, Illinois. 

Curtis Matthew Carpenter, Bachelor of Philosophy; entere.l from St. George Hiuh Srhnol; 
nrM; Glee Club 3. 4; Chicago, Illinois. 

John Philip Carroll, Bachelor of Arts; entered from Quigley Preparatory Seminary and St. 
JIary of the Lake Seminary; Sodality 4; Chicago, Illinois. 

Walter William Carroll, Bachelor of Science; entered from Loyola Academy; AAF; Sodality 

1, 2, 3; Curtain Guild 1. 2; Bi, .logical Seminar 1, 2, 3; Chemistry Club 1, 2, 3; German Club 

2, 3; International Relatii.ns Club 2, .; ; (Inlf 1, 2. :; : Mimngram Cluli 3. 4, secretary 4; Chi- 
cago, Illinois. 

W. Michael Ciesielski, A'at7if?or of Science in Commerce; entered from Weber High School; 
Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Chicago, Illinois. 

H. James Conway, A. B., Master of Education; entered from Mount St. Mary's Seminary, 
DePaul University, and Central Catholic High School; Hammond, Indiana. 

c ry 


Agnes M. Cozzie, Bachelor of Fhilosopliii ; entered from Chicago Normal College aud Liud- 
blom High Sc-hool ; Chicago, Illinois. 

Edward Xavier Crowley, Bachelor of Science; entered from Loyola Academy; IIAA, IirM, 
BIT, Blue Key; Sodality 1, 2, 3 ; Loyolan 1, 2, 3, 4, business manager 3; Intramural Board 
1, 2, 3, i, secretary 3; German Club 2, 3, president 3; Chemistry Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Classical 
Club 1, 2; Philosophy Club 2, 3; Biological Seminar 3; Curtain Guild 3, 4; Class Secretary 1; 
Class Representative, Medical Freshmen 4; Chicago, Illinois. 

James Addison Crowley, Bachelor of Science; entered from Campion Academy; AAF, FZA; 
Sodality 1, 2, 3. 4; Loyolan 4; Chemistry Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Curtain Guild 1, 2, 3, 4; Chicago, 

Grace Cullen, Ph. B., Master of Education; entered from University of Chicago and Bowen 
High School; Chicago, Illinois. 

Marie Roselyn Cuny, Bachdor of Fhilosophy ; entered fiom Mundelein College and Marj 
wood High School; Chicago, Illinois. 

Joseph Lester Donahue, Bachelor of Arts; entered from University of Illinois, St. Viator 
College, and Englewood High School; Chicago, Illinois. 

Clara Josephine Donelan, Bachelor of Fliilosophy ; entered from Springfield Junior College 
and Sacred Heart High School; Springfield, Illinois. 

Catherine Dore, Ph. B., Master of Arts; entered from De Paul University and McKinley 
High School ; Chicago, Illinois. 

Thomas Joseph Drennan, Bachelor of Arts; entered from St. Ignatius High School; Sodal- 
ity 1, 2; Debating 1; Basketball 1, 2; Classical Club 1, 2; Chicago, Illinois. 

George Henry Dubay, Bachelor of Scie-nce; entered from Loyola Academ.y; AAF; Sodali 
1, 2, ."., 4; Tennis 1 ; Monogram Club 3, 4; Chicago, Illinois. 

Boleslaus Dydak. Bachtlor of Arts; entered from Crane Technical High School: ZHA; 
Classical Club 2 ; Chicago, Illinois. 

James Lloyd Elwell, Bachelor of Science ; entered from Marquette l^niveisity and 8cim High 
School; <E>MX; Swimming 1, 2, 3, 4, all-Ameiican 4; Monogram Club 2, 3, 4; Milwaukee, 

Lilyan Marie Emmons, R. N., Bachelor of Science; entered from Crane .Junior College and 
St. .Joseph 's Presentation Academy ; Chicago, Illinois. 

Robert Joseph Erpenbeck, S. J., Bachelor of Arts; entered from Xaviei- LTniversity and St. 
Stephen High School ; Sodality 4 ; Scientific Academy 4 ; Newport, Kentucky. 

Eniilio L'facil Evangelista, Bachelor of Science in Commerce ; entered from Crane Junior 
College and Cebu Provincial High School ; Chicago, Illinois. 

Aphrbdile Flamboura, Bachelor of Philosophii; entered from Chicago Normal College and 
McKinley High School ; Chicago, Illinois. 

Margaret Cryan Flanagan, Bachelor of Fhilnsophu; entered from University of Chicago, 
Xavier University, and La Salle-Peru High School ; Chicago, Illinois. 

Stella Gries Flint, Bachelor of Fhilosophy ; entered from University of Minnesota and Colum- 
bia High School ; Menominee, Miclrigan. 

John Forrest Floberg, Bachelor of Arts; entered from Loyola Academy; IIAA, BII, 11 FM, 
#AP, Blue Key; Sodality, 1, 2, 3, 4; Debating 1, 2, 3, 4, vice-president 4; Classical Club 1, 2, 
vice-president 2; Basbetball 1, 3; Loyolan 2, 3, 4, editor 4; Student Council, vice-president, 4; 
Intramural Board 3; Loyola Quarterly 3; G. M. Hopkins Society 3; Latin Contest seventh 
place 3; Chicago, Illinois. 

M. Collette Flynn, Bachelor of Fhilosophy; entered from Chicago Normal College and St. 
Led Ai-adcniy: Chicago, Illinois. 

Charles Justin Fox, .S. J.. Bachelor of Arts; entered from Xaviei- University and St. Igna- 
tius High SchiMil; Smlality 4; .Jamaica, New York. 

John Manning Fraunres. S.J. . Bachilor nf Aiis; ruteied from St. Joseph College, (Jeorge- 
town University, and St. Joseph High SchiMil: Sn.hility 4; Philadelphia, Pennsj'lvania. 

Gertrude Michael Fryauf. Ilachilor of Fliilosophy; entered from Notre Dame High School; 
Chicago, Illinois. 

John Funk, Bachelor of Fhilosophy; entered from Mount Carmel High School; $MX ; Sodal- 
itv 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 1, 2, 3, 4; Cross Country 1, 2, 3, 4; Intramural Board 3, 4; Curtain 
Guild 1, 2, 3, 4; Debating 2, 3, 4; Chemistry Club 1, 2, 4; Chicago, Illinois. 

Norine Margaret Galvin, Bachelor of Arts; entered from De Paul University and Providence 
High School; Chicago, Illinois. 


?^ A' ^ 

fh '^ (^% 


Chloe Elizabeth Gleini. Bachelor of Philosophy; entered from Scioto County Normal College, 
Lewis Institute, and "Wheelersburg High School; Wheelersburg, Ohio. 

Robert Edward Haskins, Bachelor of Arts; entered from Quigley Preparatory Seminary: 
Sodality 2. 3 ; Basketball 3 ; Classical Club 2, 3 ; Delia Strada Club 3 ; International Relations 
Club 3 ; Chicago, Illinois. 

Clarice Mae Hatcher. Bachelor of Pliilosopliy : entered from Hyde Park High School; Chi- 
cago, Illinois. 

Frank William Hausniann. Jr., Bachelor of Arts; entered from Campion Academy; BIT, 
$AP, Blue Key; Sodality 1, 2: Loyola News 1, 2, 3, 4, editor 4; Loyola Quarterly 4; Debat- 
ing 3, 4; Classical Club 1, 2; Press Club 2, 3, 4, director 4; Student Council 3, 4; Loyola 
Union 4; Chicago, Illinois. 

John James Hennessy, Bachelor of Scioice; entered from Loyola Academy; IIAA, BIT, 
.\XZ. nrM, rZA, Blue Key; Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4; LOYOLAN 1, 2, 3, senior editor 3; Loyola 
News 3, 4; Loyola Quarterly 1. 2; Curtain Guild 3, 4; Debating 1; Intramural Board 2, 3; 
Chemistry Club" 1, 2, 3, 4, president 2; Philosophy Club 3; G. M. Hopkins Society 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Student Council 4 ; Class Treasurer 2 ; Class President 4 ; Intercollegiate English contest 
ninth place, 4; Chicago, Illinois. 

Vincent George Herniestroff. Bachelor of Science in Commerce; entered from St. Ignatius 
High School; Sodality 1, 2, 4; Loyola News 1, 4; Basketball 2; Intramural Board 2, 3, 4, 
director 4; Student Council 3, 4; Class Treasurer 4; Chicago, Illinois. 

Paul Aloysius Huber, S. J., Bachelor of Arts; entered from Xavier University and Xavier 
High School; Sodality 4; Bellevue, Kentucky. 

James Joseph Kelly, S. J., Bachelor of Arts; entered from Xavier University and St. Mary's 
College ; Dramatic Club 4 ; Chicago, Illinois. 

James Joseph Kelly, Bachelor of Philosophy ; entered from Mount Carmel High School; 
Tennis 3, 4: International Relations Club 3; Chicago, Illinois. 

Mary Jo Kratt, Bachelor of Philosophy ; entered from LTrsuline College, Tulsa University, and 
Holy Family High School; Tulsa, Oklahoma. 

John Joseph Krasovtski, Bachelor of Arts; entered from St. Maiy's High School; 211 A; 
Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4; Classical Club 1, 2; Chicago, Illinois. 

R. Albert Kwasinski, Bachelor of Science; entered from De Paul Academy; Biological Sem- 
inar 3; Chemistry Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 2, 3; Chicago, Illinois. 

Edward Joseph LaUy, Bachelor of Philosophy; entered from Loyida Academy; Sodality 4; 
International Relations Club 3 ; Chicago, Illinois. 

William Lawrence Lamey, Jr., Bachelor of Philosophy; entered from Loyola Academy; 
IIAA, nrM, $AP, Blue Key; Sodality 1, 2, 3; Loyolan 2, 3, 4; Debating i, 2, 3, 4, presi- 
dent 3, 4; Curtain Guild 3, 4, president 4; Chicago, Illinois. 

William Herman Lan^. Bachelor of Philosophy ; entered from St. Ignatius High School; 
nA.\: Snilality 2. 3. 4; Basketball 3; International Relations Club 3, 4; Chicago, Illinois. 

Arthur E. Larsen, B. S., ilaster of Education; entered from Western State Teachers Col- 
lege, Lewis Institute, Clucago Normal College, and Central High School ; Chicago, Illinois. 

Arthur Melvin Larson, Bacliilor of Science; entered from Northwestern University; Chicago, 

Theresa Veronica La\in, Bachelor of Philosophy ; entered from Chicago Normal College and 
St. James High School ; Chicago, Illinois. 

Charles Francis Leichtweis, S. J., Bachelor of Arts; entered from Xavier L'niversity and 
St. John's High School; Sodality 4; Classical Academy 4; Toledo, Ohio. 

Margaret Agnes Leonard. Bachelor of Philosophy ; entered from Senn High School; Chicago, 

Mildred Levin. Bachilor of Philosophy; entered from Chicago Normal College an.l Harrison 
Technical High School ; Chicago, Illinois. 

Myrtle C. Linner, Ph. B., Master of Education; entered from Chicago Normal College and 
Waller High School; Chicago, Illinois. 

Francis P. Loughery, Bachelor of Science in Commerce; entered from St. Ignatius High 
School; Sodality 2, 3, 4; Cicero, Illinois. 

Arthur E. Loveley, S. J., Bachelor of Arts; entered from Xavier University, University of 
Detroit, and University of Detroit High School; Sodality 4; Detroit, Michigan. 

Simon Victor Markiewicz, Bachelor of Science; entered from Alliance Junior College aur* 
Alliance Academy; Biological Seminar 4; German Cluli 4; Chicago, Illinois. 



r. €i 


Joseph Patrick Martin, S. J., Bachelor of Arts; entered from John Carroll University, 
Xavier University, and 8t. Ignatius High School; Sodality 4; Classical Academy 4; Cleve- 
land, Ohio. 

John E. Martin, Baclnlor of Science: entered from Riverside-Brooktield High School; River- 
side, Illinois. 

Frank Louis Martinsek, S. J., Baclielor of Arts; entered from Xavier University and Traf- 
ford High School; Sodality 4; Export, Pennsylvania. 

Alphonse Homer Maltlin, S. J., Biiclielor of Arts; entered from St. John's University. 
Xavier University, and Cential Catholic High School; Sodality 4; Classical Academy 4; 
Toledo, Ohio. 

Helen Elizabeth McCorniick. BiichtJor of rhilosophy ; entered from Chicago Normal College 
and Holy Chil.l iligh School; Chicago, Illinois. 

James Vincent McCunimiskey, S. J., Baclielor of Arts: entered from Xavier University and 
St. Ignatius High School; Sociality 4; Chicago, Illinois. 

John Henry MoCummiskey, S. J., Bachelor of Arts: entered from Xavier University and 
St. Ignatius High School; Sodality 4; Classical Academy 4; Chicago, Illinois. 

Waher William McDonough, S. J., Bachelor of Arts; entered from Xavier University, Loy- 
ola Uuiversit.v, and Lo.vola Aeadem,y; Glee Club 4; Chicago, Illinois. 

John Harding McGeary, Bachelor of Philosophy; entered from Fenwick High Schocd ; AAF. 
nrM. Blue Key; Sodality 1; Loyola X'ews 1; Debating 4; Philosophy Club 3, 4; Oak Park. 

George Warren McGralh, Bachelor of Arts: entered from St. Ignatius High School; TZA. 
a>AP, Bn, Blue Key; Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4; Debating 1, 2, 3, 4; Loyola Quarterly 1, 2, 3, 4, 
editor 4; Curtain Guild 1 2, 3, 4; Classical Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Chemistry Club 1; Delia Strada 
Club 1, 2, 3, 4; G. M.Hopkins Society 1, 2, 3, 4; Philosophy Club 3, 4; Latin contest second 
place ; Chicago, Illinois. 

William Leo McGuire. Bachelor of Philosophi/: entered from De La Salle Institute; IIAA; 
Sodalit.v 1 ; International Relations Club 2, 3 ; Chicago, Illinois. 

Evelyn Cecilia Mclntyre, A.'B., Master of Arts and Doctor of Jiirisjirmh iici : entered from 
Barat College and Convent of the Sacred Heart; Delia Strada Sodality 1, 2; Lc Cercle 
Francais 1, 2 : Chicago, Illinois. 

Nell McKeever, Bachelor of Science; entered from St. Mary's College, Tulsa University, and 
Holy Family High School; Tulsa, Oklahoma. 

John Daniel McKian, Bachelor of Arts: entered fi'om Mount Carmel High ; IT A A. 
nrM, $AP, Bn, Bine Key; Sodality 1. 2, 4. co-prefect 4; Loyola Quarterly 1, 2. .■',. 4, editor 
3, 4; Debating 1, 2. .;, 4: Student Council :;, 4; G. M. Hopkins Society 1, 2, 3, 4; Philosophy 
Club 3. 4; Delia Stiada :;, 4; Chi.ago, Illinois. 

James Sheridan MrManus. Bachelor of Sci, iic, in Comiiitrce: entered from St. Ignatius 
lli-h S.hool; Sodality 1, 2. 3, 4; Boxing 1. 4; Intrajnural I'.oard 1. 2. .'.. 4; Chicago, Illinois. 

William John McNicholas, Bachelor of Arts; entered from De Paul University and Mount 
Carmel High School ; Chicago, Illinois. 

Stephen Anthony Meder, S. J., Bachelor of Arts; entered from Xavier University and St. 
Ignatius High School; Scientific Academy 4; Cleveland, Ohio. 

Theodore Michael Merkle, Bachelor of Science in Conimercf: entered from St. George Higli 
School; S..dalilv 2, 3. 4; Lovola News 1, 2. 3, 4; Glee Club 3, 4; Press Club 2. 3, 4; Chicago, 

Stanley Anthony Mroczka, S. J., Bachelor of Arts; entered from Xavier L^niversit.v and 
Immaculate Heart of Mary High School; Sodahty 4; Cleveland, Ohio. 

Loretla Cecilia Murphy, Bachelor of Philosophy ; entered from St. Marv's High School; 

Peter I. Namkoong, Bach, lor of Philosophii : entered from JapaiU'se College and Songdo 
Higher Common Sclio..l; Songdo, Korea. 

Ethel Jayne Neely, Bachelor of PhUosophy ; entered from Lewis Institute and Evanston 
Township High School; Chicago', Illinois. 

James Joseph O'Connell, Bachelor of Science; entered from St. Leo High School; Sodalit.v 
1, 2, 3, 4 ; Chemistry Club 1, 2. 3, 4 ; German Club 1, 2 ; Chicago, Illinois. 

Bolcslaus Gregory Pietraszek. Hiiclnlor of Philosophy ; entered from Liudblom High School; 
in\. $AP; So.lality 1, 2, .;, 4: Loyolax 1, 2, 3; Debating 2, 3, 4; Chicago, Illinois. 

William H. Roberts, Bachelor of Science in Commerce; entered from Loyola Academy 
Chicago, Illinois. 




i'A ^ ' 


Burke Bernard Roche, Bachelor of Philosophy; entered from Oak Park High School; 
nrM: tilee Club 1. i. 3, 4; Spanish Club 2; Oak Park, Illinois. 

John Thomas Ronan, Bachelor of Science in Commerce; entered from St. Mel High School ; 
French Club 3; Chicago, Illinois. 

Robert Joseph Runtz, Bachelor of Science in Commerce; entered from St. Ignatius High 
School ; Sodality 4 ; Track 2,3,4; Monogram Club 3, 4 ; Chicago, Illinois. 

Joseph Otis Schell, S. J., Bachelor of Arts; entered from Xavier University and Lakewood 
High School ; Sodality 4 ; Classical Academy 4 ; Lakewood, Ohio. 

Edward Walter Schneider, i'nc/ieZor of Philosophy; entered from Loyola Academy; 11 AA, 
BII. rZA: Sodality 1. 2, 3, 4; Loyolan 2, 3, 4, sports editor 2, 3, 4; Loyola News 1, 2, 3, 4, 
managing editor 4; Sports Publicity Director 4; Basketball 2, 3, 4, manager 2, 3, 4; Track 4; 
Monogram Club 2. 3, 4, treasurer 3, president 4; Student Council 4; Loyola Union 4; Press 
Club i. 2, 3; International Relations Club 4; Green Circle Club i; Chemistry Club 1; Spanish 
Club 1, 2; Curtain Guild 3, 4: Chicago, Illinois. 

Sylvester Lawrence Schnieders, S. J., Bachtlor of Arts; entered from Xavier University and 
Elder High School; Sodality 4; Scientific Academy 4; Glee Club 3, 4; Cincinnati, Ohio. 

Millard Robert Schneller, Ph. B., Master of Arts; entered from University of Illinois, 
Armour Institute, and Lane Technical High School ; Chicago, Illinois. 

Edward A. Schultz, Bachelor of Pliilosophy ; entered from Crane .lunior College and ilarshall 
High School; Chicago, Illinois. 

Anne Sylvesta Searles, B. C. S., Master of Education, entered from De Paul University and 
Euglewood High School; 11 FM; Chicago, Illinois. 

Katherine Mary Sheahan, LL. B., Bachelor of Philosophy; entered from Chicago Noi 
College and Phillips High School; Chicagu, Uliiidis. 

John Gerald Sheridan, Bnchflor of Arts; entered from St. Mary's College and Quigley 
Preparatory Seminary ; Cliicago, Illinois. 

Francis Eugene Shevlin, Bachelor of Science in Commerce ; entered fiom De La Salle Insti- 
tute ; Chicago, Illinois. 

Albert William Simms, Bachelor of Philosonliy. entereil from Crane Junior College and 
Englewood High School ; Chicago, Illinois. 

Louis Bernard Snider, S. J., Bachelor of Arts; entered from Xavier University and Xavier 
High Srh(]iil ; Sodality 4; Classical Academy 4; Cincinnati, Ohio. 

Edward Joseph Sutfin, Bachelor of Science; entered from St. Ignatius High School; IT 
Blue Key: Sodality 1, 2, 3; Debating 3; Loyola Quarterly 1, 2, 3; Curtain Guild 1. 2 
Chcniistiy Club 1. 2, :; ; German Club 1, 2, 3; G. M. Hopkins Society 1, 2, 3 : Colon 

Lawrence L. Sutherland, B. S., Master of Education; entered from De Paul University, 
Lewis Institute, and Englewood High School ; Chicago, Illinois. 

Cyril Joseph Timmerman, S. J., Bachelor of Arts; entered from Xavier L^niversity and 
Xavier High School ; Newport, Kentucky. 

Julius Joseph Toner, S. J., Bachelor of Arts ; entered from University of Detroit, Xavier 
University, and University of Detroit High School ; Detroit, Michigan. 

William Karner Trivett, S. J., Bachelor of Arts; entered from Holy Cross College, Fordham 
University, Xavier University, and St. Mary's Institute; Sodality 4; Glee Club 4; Amsterdam, 
New York. 

Lucille S. Vander Veen, Bachelor of Philosophy ; entered from Chicago Normal College, 
University of California, University of Chicago, and Fenger High School; Chicago, Illinois. 

Florence Regenia Walsh, Bachelor of Philosophy ; entered from Chicago X'ormal College and 
St. Mary's High School; Chicago, Illinois. 

Angela MacSween Wheeler, Ph. B., Master of Education; entered from Chicago Normal 
College, University of Chicago, Baker College, and Austin High School; Chicago, Illinois. 

Paul Aloysius Woelfl, S. J., Bachelor of Arts; entered from Xavier University and St. 
John's High School; Sodality 4; Classical Academy 4; Toledo. Ohio. 

Mary Wortell, Bachelor of Philosophy ; entered from Lewis Institute and Harrison Technical 
High School ; Chicago, Illinois. 

Lucille Ward Worthington, Bachelor of Philosophy ; entered from Crane Junior College and 
Spelman High School; Atlanta, Georgia. 


f% O iff> 

L. ^r^ ^T 

r. ^4 

4 > 

17 r. 

Louis A. Wright, Bachtlor of Aiis 
Classical Club 1; Elgin, Illinois. 

Walter Young, LL. B., Bachelor 
Northwesteni University, and 

iiteied from Elgin High Sclio 

■>f Science in Commerce ; entered from Kent College of Law, 
livision Street Y. M. C. A. High School ; Downers Grove, 

Henry John Zaluga, Bachelor of Science; entered from De Paul University and Weber High 
School; Biological Seminar 3, 4; Chemistry Club 3, 4; Chicago, Illinois. 

N. Donald Zech, Bachelor of Philosophy; entered from Loyola Academy; Tennis 4; Inter- 
national Relations Club 4; Club 1, 2; Wilmette, Illinois. 

Otiior Caiidiflato$« for Aoailoniio Degrees 

Bachelor at ■•liil«s«pliy 

Irene Mary Bevan 

Virginia M. Berry 

Helen Patricia Bradley 

Blanche M. Brady 

Marie Looniis Britt 

Catherine Frances Calnan 

William Robert Collins 

Edna H. Colohan 

Marie Finn Comfort 

Catherine Margaret Courtney 

Thomas J. Crawford 

Margaret J. Deacy 

Geraldine A. Deady 

Cecilia A. De Moss 

Ann Boylan Dohearty 

Julia R. Doherly 

Julia M. Donohoe 

Helen Bernadelle Donohue 

Edna DuFresne 

Theodore Robert Farrington 

Sister Frances Agnes Wallace, C. S.A- 

Anna M. Gabler 

Mary Rose Gibbons 

Marjory Elizabeth Grant 

Elizabeth Rose Hanley 

Anna Marie Hansen 

Albertine M. Haw 

Alice Margaret Hayes 
Margaret Josephine Herbert 
Clare Mary Hickey 
Alice Elizabeth Huggins 
Leah Shirley Jacobs 
Sadie W. Kane 
Gladys N. Kiniery 
Marie Julia Kleinhoffer 
Nell Elsie Lancianese 
Mary Nathabson Lawrence 
Veronica Loretto Leonard 
Edna D. Light 
Gertrude Locke 
Rose Agnes Lynaugh 
Mary McG. McAuliffe 
Elizabeth Ann McCann 
Marion M. McCarthy 
Lolita Mary McCoy 
Gertrude C. McGlynn 
Margaret Ann Mc(;overn 
Marybelle R. McKenna 
Joseph R. McManus 
Ruth Marion Miller 
J. Mary Morrissey 
Anna C. Mulligan 
Julia A. Mulligan 
Cora A. Murphy 

Mary Evelyn Murphy 
Meta Mildred Murphy 
Marion Cecilia Murray 
Anna H. Neville 
Alice W. Noone 
Sophia Parmacek 
Sister M. Pia Polke 
Ruth Bertha Quast 
Mildred L. Rafter 
Mae Frances Reidy 
Anne Gordon Ross 
Katheyn Ruberry 
Mary Agnes Ryan 
3Iary Catherine Ryan 
Frances Kleppel Schlanimes 
Helen F. Shine 
Elsie Rogan Spink 
Frances Cecilia Sullivan 
Kathryn Isabelle Sullivan 
Myles D. Sweeney 
Mildred Helen Ihlman 
Isabel Frances Vosler 
Sister Mary Walburga Dieter 
Elizabeth B. Wahon 
Geraldine Edythe White 
Julia I. D. Whitmore 


Ollior CaiKliilsifoN Utr A4«a<loiiiic Degrees 

Bachelor «»f >»<*i«'ii<'»' in 4'«»nini<'r«'4> 

Raymond Waller Anihf 
Wilfred D. Howell 
Herman H. Jordan! 

Stanley R. Jaskunas 
Virginia D. Lewis 
Joseph M. McCuire 

Arnold C. OBrien 
Thomas J. Rowley 
Jack Owen Shaw 

Bachelor of Ari» 

Dominic Joseph Bay 
Stephen Norbert McDonough 

Sister Mary Mercedes Knkulski 
Frank X. Tomaso 

Mailer <»!' Ediicalitm 

Louis F. Brook, Ph. B. 
Loretta Julia Fitzgerald. Ph. B. 
Lillian Martha Foley. B. S. 
Mary Taborsky Fox, Ph. B. 
Helen Haas. Ph. B. 
William Oscar Homer, B. S. 
Stella Mamie Johnson, B. S. 

Willi.-!m Stevens Kipp, B. S. 
Mary G. Lusson, Ph. B. 
Marie A. McCahey, Ph. B. 
Margaret G. McCarthy, Ph. B. 
Marie McCutcheon, Ph. B. 
Katherine Cecelia McKenna, Ph. B. 
Marv B. Meehan. Ph.B. 

Fred J. Moehle. Ph. B. 
F. Marie O'Leary. Ph. B. 
Ella Grace Prouly. Ph. B. 
Hobart Hibner Sommers. Ph. 
Harry Franklin Yates. Ph. B. 
Santa Marie Zampardi. Ph. B. 

.>la»il4'r of .\rl!* 

Sister Mary Alisa Ahern, B. V. M., A. B. 
Mme. Mariella Agnes Bremner, R. S. C. J., A. B. 
Mrs. Isabel Carey Clark, Ph.B. 
Mme. Mary Catherine Filzpatrick, R. S. C. J.. 
A. B. 

Julia Helen Gliatto. Ph. B. 

Mrs. Rose Smith Kelly. Ph. B. 

Elinor C. McCollom. Ph. B. 

Mme. Helen Tichenor. R. S. C. J.. A. B. 

Sister Mary Carnielita Zieroff. O. P.. Ph. 


Candidates for Professional Degrees 

Anthony M. Abruzzo, B. S., Ccrtiflciitt in Altdicine. entered from Columbia University and 
Busliwick Higli Scliool; Brooklyn, New York. 

Leo Sabel Adler, Doctor of Dental Suigenj; entered from Crane Junior College, University 
of Cliicago, Lewis Institute, and Calumet High School; C. N. Johnson Seminar; Basketball 3; 
Chicago, Illinois. 

Stephen Andolina, B. S., Certificate in iLeelicine; entered from University of Pittsburgh and 
Swissvale High School; Honorary Medical Seminar; Swissvale, Pennsylvania. 

Michael C. Armao, B. S., Certificate in Medicine; entered from Manhattan College and De 
Witt Clinton High School; $X, A$A; Moorhead Surgical Seminar; New York, New York. 

Vaughn Aram Avakian, Certificate in Medicine; entered from Schurz High School; Chicago, 

Ferdinand Edward Baczvnski, B. S. M., Certificate in Medicine; entered from Holy Trinity 
High Schocd; nM$; Chicago, Illinois. 

Morton G. Baikovich, B. S. M., Certificate in Medicine; entered from Crane Junior College 
and Marshall High School; 4>AK ; Volini Medical Society; Chicago, Illinois. 

Dominic Joseph Bainia, M. S., Certificate in Medicine ; entered from La Salle-Peru-Oglesby 
Junior College and La Salle-Peru High School; AP ; Honorary Medical Seminar; Oglesby, 

Edwin Arthur Balcerkiewioz, Bachelor of Svienci in M(dicine; entered from Fenger High 
School; a>X. AP; Honorary Medical Seminar; Moorhead Surgical Seminar; Chemistry Club 
1, '1 ; German Club 1, 2 ; Chicago, Illinois. 

Milton P. Baldji, C. P. A., Bachelor of Lawf:; entered from Northwestern University, Chi- 
cago, Illinois. 

Earl Francis Bartholomew, Bachelor of Laws; entered from Crane Junior College and Crane 
Technical High School ; 2:N* ; Chicago, Illinois. 

Mortimer B. Bauer, Doctor of Dental Surgery; entered from Morgan Park Military Acail- 
emy; AM; Vice-president 3, 4; Chicago, Illinois. 

Henry Edmund Bielinski. B. S., Certificate in Medicine; entered from Crane Junior Col- 
lege, University of Miami, and Marshall High School; ITM*; Volini Medical Society; 
Chicago, Illinois. 

Jessie Harriet Blaszczenski. B. S. M., Certificate in Medicine; entered from Crane Junior 
College, University of Illinois, and Tuley High School; N2* ; Chicago, Illinois. 

Willard Nelson Blome. A. B., Certificate in Medicine; entered from Carlton College and 
Evanston Township High School; $X ; St. Louis, Missouri. 

Johh Thomas Blitsch. A. B.. Doctor of Jnrispnulence ; entered from Pontifical College Jo- 
sephinum; A0# ; Chicago, Illinois. 

Thomas Michael Boland, A. B., Doctor of Jurisprudence; entered from St. Andjrose College 
and St. Leo High School : $AA ; Junior Bar Association 1, 3 ; Chicago, Illinois. 

Felix Joseph Bongiorno, Certificate in Medicine; entered from Crane Junior College and 
Medill High School; ^pn ; Sodality 3, 4; Chicago, Illinois. 

Arthur Leroy Bradburn. Jr., Bachelor of Laws; entered from Loyola Academy; AAF, $AA; 

Peter Tellius Brazis, Bachelor of Science in Medicine; entered from Crane Junior College 
and Schurz High School ; Chicago, Illinois. 

James Joseph Brennan, A. B., Doctor of Jurisprudence: entered from St. Ignatius High 
School; AAF, 4>AA, Blue Key; Loyola Union 1, 2, 3, 4; Law Commentator 4; Chicago. 

.Arthur Brody. Certificate in Medicine; entered from Crane Technical High School; Chicago, 

Victor F. J. Bruder. B. S. M., Certificate in Medicine; entered from Spoerersche Real-Gym- 
nasium and Xaverian Brothers High School; Honorary Medical Seminar; River Forest, 

Henry Martin Burg, Bachelor of Laws; entered from St. Philip High School; Chicago, 

Thomas Joseph Campbell, Doctor of Dental Surgery; entered from Crane Junior College 
and St. Ignatius High School; Loyola Union 1, 2, 3, 4, president 4; Class President 4, 5; 
Chicago, Illinois. 


7% ':^ ^L^ ^- 


Wilfred Cardv, Bachelor of Laws; entered from University of Notre Dame and Mount 
Carmel High School; A0$ ; Class President 3; Chicago, Illinois. 

Edward Robert Carlton, Bachelor of Laics; entered from Proviso Township High School; 
$AA; Des Plaines, Illinois. 

Donienick Joseph Carota, B. S., Certificate in Medicine; entered from Manhattan College 
and Morris High School ; New York, New York. 

Roy Joseph Catizone, B. S., Certificate in Medicine ; entered from University of Notre 
Dame and Arthur Hill High School; Saginaw, Michigan. 

Daniel Francis Cleary, A. B., Doctor of Jurisprudence ; entered from De Paul University 
an.l Loyola Academy; $MX, a>AA: Chicago, Illinois. 

Bernard Everelte Cohler, B. S. M., Certificate in- Medicine; entered from University of Illi- 
nois and Patterson High School ; TE$ ; Honorary Medical Seminar ; Moorhead Surgical Sem- 
inar; Volini Medical Society; Chicago, Illinois. 

Christopher Alexander Colombi, Certificate in Medicine; entered from Ohio Northern Uni- 
versity. New York University, and East High School ; 0K$ ; Honorary Medical Seminar ; 
Class President 2; Cleveland^ Ohio. 

Fred Copalman, Doctor of Dental Sureienj; entered from Crane Junior College and Harrison 
Technical High School; AQ; C. N. Johnson Seminar; Chicago, Illinois. 

Benjamin Irwin Coven, B. S. C, Doctor of Jurisprudence ; entered from Roosevelt Higli 
School; NBE ; Swimming 1, 2, 3; Junior Bar Association 1, 3; Monogram Club 3; Chicago, 

Maurice N. Crakow, Certificate in Medicine; entered from Crane Junior College and Crane 
Technical Higli School; (i>AK: Chicago, Illinois. 

Leonard Michael Dc Dario, Certificate in Medicine; entered from St. Viator College and 
Elkhart High School ; A$M ; Honorary Medical Seminar ; Yolini Medical Society ; Sodality 
3, 4 ; Elkhart, Indiana. 

Eugene Joseph De Crazia, B. S. M., Certificate in Medicine ; entered from Valparaiso Uni- 
versity and Valparaiso High School; A#M ; Volini Medical Society; Valparaiso, Indiana. 

Winifred Marie DeLaney, Bachelor of Laws; entered from Eosary College and Tiinity 
High Scliool; KBIT : Class Secretary 1, 3; Oak Park, Illinois. 

Clement Francis Derezinski, M. S., Certificate in Medicine; entered from Grand Rapids 
Junior College and Grand Rapids Catholic Central Higli School; JIM*: Honorary Medical 
Seminar; Grand Rapids, Michigan. 

Robert Emmett Devitt, Certificate in Mtdicint ; entered from Quiucy College and Quincy 
High Sciiiinl; Chicago, Illinois. 

Salvatore Anthony Diniiceli. B. S., Certificate in Mediciiu; entered from Austin High 
School; AAi;. AOM. AP : A'olini Medical Society: Sodality .",, 4: Loyola News 3, 4; Chicago, 

Owen Thomas Dullaghan. Doctor of Dental Suriiery; entered from De Paul Academv; 
Chicago. Illinois. 

Roy Norman Ekiund, Certificate in Medicine; entered from Superior State Teachers College 
and Duluth Central High School; Dnlutli, Minnesota. 

Lenore Elliott, A. B., Doctor of Jurisprudence; entered from Northwestern University, Uni- 
versity of Illinois, and Lake View High School; CMcago, Illinois. 

Sebastian Joseph Faello. Certificate in Medicine; entered from Canisius College and Hutch- 
insnn Central Higli School: Buffalo, New York. 

John S. Fafinski. Doctor of Dental Surfiery; entered from Welier High School; Chicago 

Donald Francis Tarmer, Bachelor of Sciinet in Midicim ; entered from Morgan Park Mill; 
tary Academy; AP; Moorhead Surgii-al Si'iiiinar: Sedulity 1, 2. 4; Chemistry Club 1, 2; 
Chicago, Illinois. 

Harry Spencer Fein, B. S. M., Ctrtifirul, in M,,licini ; entered from Crane College, Univer- 
sity of mill,, is, an,l Harrison Technical lligli S,h,„,l; <I>AK: Volini Medical .Society; Chicago, 

Maurice David FitzGerald, B. S. M., Certificate in Medicine; entered from St. Philip High 
School: a>Bn, AP; Moorhead Surgical Seminar; Loyola News 1, 2; Chemistry Club 1, 2; 
German Club 2 ; Chicago, Illinois. 

Denton Bernard Fox, B. S., Certificate in Medicine; entered from University of Detroit and 
Sacred Heart Seminary; $Bn; Honorary Surgical Seminar; Moorhead Surgical Seminar; 
Sodality 3, 4; Detroit, Michigan. 



Edward James Gallagher. B. S. M., Certificate in Medicine; euteied from Aquinas High 
Sc-huul; $X, AP; Jlooihead Surgical Seminar; Sodality 2, 3, 4; Chicago, Illinois. 

Richard Burtch Gannon, B. S. M., Certificate in Medicine; entered from Lewis Institute; 
$B n ; Moorhead Surgical Seminar ; Gary, Indiana. 

Edward W. Gans, B. S. M., Certificate in Medicine; entered from University of Minnesota, 
University of Montana, and Mt. St. Charles Academy : 4>X, AP ; Moorhead Surgical Seminar ; 
Loyola Union 3, -4; Harlowton, Montana. 

Charles Fredric Gell, B. S. M., Certificate in Medicine; entered from Lewis Institute; $X, 
AP; Moorhead Surgical Seminar; Chicago, Illinois. 

Valeria Erena Genitis, B. S., Certificate in Medicine ; entered from Crane Junior College and 
Tuley High School; NSt ; Volini Medical Society; Mixed Chorus 1, 2; Chicago, Illinois. 

Michael William Giannini, B. S. M., Certificate in Medicine; entered from Crane .Junior 
College and McKinley High School; A$M; Volini Medical Society; Chicago, Illinois. 

Herman Charles Gornstein, Doctor of Dental Surgery, entered from Bloom Township High 
School ; C. N. Johnson Seminar ; Chicago, Illinois. 

Benjamin Joseph Gregory, B. S. M., Certificate in Medicine; entered from Crane Junior 
College, Lewis Institute, and Englewood High School ; CMcago, Illinois. 

William George Grosso, B. S. M., Certificate in Medicine; entered from St. Philip High 
School : A#M ; Class Vice-president ; Chicago, Illinois. 

Rasmus J. Harr. B. S. M., Certificate in Medicine; entered from Crane Junior College and 
Tromsne Higli .Scliool: Moorhead Surgical Seminar; Chicago, Illinois. 

Maurice Edward Healy. Ctrtificate in Medicine; entered from Kiagara University, Canisius 
College, and Lockport High School; Lockport, New York. 

Gustav Anders Heniwall, B. S. M., Certificate in Medicine; entered from Crane Junior Col- 
lege, University of Chicago, and Austin High School; Medical Science Club; Chicago, Illinois. 

James William Henry, M.S., Certificate in Medicine; entered from De La Salle Institute; 
*X, AP, Blue Key; Moorhead Surgical Seminar; Honorary Medical Seminar; Volini Med- 
ical Society; Chicago, Illinois. 

John Thomas Hewin, Jr., Bachelor of Laws; entered from Viiginia Union University, Lewis 
Institute, and Northwestern University; Richmond, Virginia. 

Edwin J. Heydanek, Doctor of Dental Sare/eri/; entered from Central Y. M. C. A. High 
School : Chicago, Illinois. 

Frederick George Hollander, B. S. M., Certificate in Medicine; entered from Senn High 
School; Honorary Medical Seminar; Moorhead Surgical Seminar; Chicago, Illinois. 

Melvin Sander Jacobson, M. S., Certificate in Medicine ; entered from St. Olaf College, 
Lewis Institute, and Watford City High School; $X, Blue Key; Honorary Surgical Seminar: 
Moorhead Surgical Seminar; Watford City, North Dakota. 

Edward Charles Jana, Certificate in Medicine; entered from Northwestern University and 
Harrison Technical High School: $611; Honorary Medical Seminar; Moorhead Surgical 
Seminar; Sodality 3, 4; Chicago, Illinois. 

Casimir Gregory Jenczewski, B. S., Certificate in Medicine : entered from Niagara Univer- 
sity, University of Michigan, and Niagara Falls High School ; nM$; Class Vice-president 2; 
Niagara Falls, New York. 

Joseph M. Juran, B. S., Doctor of ,1 m-i^i^nuh ne, : entered from Universitv of Minnesota and 
South High School; Lovola Union 4; CWiv.v^u. Illinois. 

Edmund John Kadlnbow>ki. Ci rtifiivti in Midicim : entered from Crane Junior College and 
Schurz High Si-Ihh,! : IIM<I> : llnnorary Medical Seminar; Chicago, Illinois. 

Samuel John Karras, C, rtificate in Medicine; entered from St. Philip High School; Melrose 
Park, Illinois. 

Jerry Kayne, Bachelor of Science in Medicine; entered from Crane Junior College and 
Roosevelt High School; $AK; Chicago, Illinois. 

Vincent Joseph Kelly, B. S. M., Certificate in Medicine; entered from St. Viator College 
and St. Viator Academy; Kankakee, Illinois. 

Martin Joseph Kennelly, A. B., Doctor of Jurisprudence; entered from Saint Mary's of the 
Lake Seminary and Quigley Preparatory Seminary; A0$, Blue Key; Loyola News 1, 2, 3; 
Junior Bar Association 1, 2, 3; Student Council 1, 2, 3; Loyola Union 1, 2, 3; Class Presi- 
dent 1 ; Cliioago, Illinois. 


f0y ^ p. — k 

^ ^_„ _ ^ 

/■^ ^^ 1^9^ ~ #M^f 0^ 


Ulysses Simpson Keys. Baclidor of Laws: entered from Lewis Institute and Central Y. M. 
C. A. High School; $B2 ; Loyola News 1, 2, 3; Junior Bar Association 3; Brandeis Com- 
petition 1, 3 ; Chicago, Illinois. 

Robert Walter Kimble, Doctor of Dental Suy(/ery; entered from Stryker High School; 
C. X. Jolmson Seminar; Dentos 4; Stryker, Ohio. 

Charles Kirkland, M. S., Certificate in Medi^:ine ; entered from Crane Junior College, Lewis 
Institute, and Austin High School; $X; Honorary Medical Seminar; Chicago, Illinois. 

Walter Joseph Kirstuk, Bachelor of Science in Medicine; entered from Crane Junior College 
and Lane Technical High School; Chicago, Illinois. 

Joseph Alexander Klimowski, B. S., Certificate in Medicine ; entered from LTniversity of 
Pittsburgh and Hurst High School; JIM*; Honorary Medical Seminar; Mt. Pleasant, 

Francis George Kravee, Baclidor of Science in Medicine; entered from Miami University 
and Fitcli High School; Honorary Medical Seminar; Youngstown, Ohio. 

Stewart Florence Kretz, B. S. M., Certificate in Medicine ; entered from University of Pitts- 
burgh and Ducjuesne University Prep ; $X ; Loyola News 1, 2 ; Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. 

Rose Hedwig Kwapich, A. B., Certificate in Medicine ; entered from Toledo University, Mary 
Manse College, and Notre Dame Academy; N2$; Honorary Medical Seminar; Toledo, Ohio. 

Frank C. Kwinn, B. S. M., Certificate in Medicine ; entered from University of Illinois, 
Northwestern University, and Harrison Technical High School; Chicago, Illinois. 

John M. Lallv, Bachelor of Science in Medicine; entered from St. Ignatius High School; 
Sodality 1, 2 ; Chicago, Illinois. 

Ted Le Boy. B. S. M.. Ctrtificate in Medicine; entered from University of Wisconsin and 
Oak Park High School; Honorary Medical Seminar; Moorhead Surgical Seminar; Oak Park, 

Charles Cyril Levy, Certificate in Medicine; entered from Crane Junior College, University 
of Illinois, and Crane Technical High School ; Volini Medical Society ; Chicago, Illinois. 

Frank Theodore Lindman, Ph. B., Doctor of Jurisprudence ; entered from Mount Carmel 
High School; $AA, IirM, Blue Key; Loyola Union 1, 2, 3; Student Council 3; Junior Bar 
Association 1, 2, 3 ; Brandeis Competition 1, 2, 3; Chicago, Illinois. 

Thaddeus Bruno Lorenty, Certificate in Medicine; entered from Holy Trinity High .School ; 
^Q ; Chicago, Illinois. 

John Henry Loser, Bachelor of Laws: entered from LTniversity of Notre Dame and De Paul 
Academy; Brandeis Competition 1, 2, 3, winner 2; Chicago, Illinois. 

John R. Lukas, B. S. M., Certificate in Medicine; entered from University of Detroit and 
Western High School; nM3>; Detroit, Michigan. 

Robert Edward Lyons, B. S. M., Certificate in Medicine; entered from Alfred University 
and Freeport High School; Honorary Medical Seminar: Vnlini Medical Society; Freeport, 
New York. 

James Alexander MacDonell, Certificate in Medicine; entered from Central State College 
and Sacred Heart Academy; Moorhead Surgical Sendnar; Mount Pleasant, Michigan. 

William Stephen Mackiewicz, B. S. M., Certificate in Medicine; entered from Crane Junior 
College, Lewis Institute, and Harrison Technical High School; JIMS; Chicago, Illinois. 

Donald Henry Mammen, Doctor of Dental Surgery; entered from University of Chicago 
and Le Mars High School; X^, ASA; C. N. Johnson Seminar; Class President 1, 2, 3; 
Cliicago, Illinois. 

Wilbur Francis Manly, B. S. M., Certificate vi Medicine; entered from Crane Junior College 
and Crane Technical High School ; Moorhead Surgical Seminar ; Chicago, Illinois. 

Joseph Daniel Marino, B. S. M., Certificate in Medicine ; entered from Crane Junior College 
and De La Salle Institute; A<I>M ; Momli.-nd Sm-i.-al Seminar; Volini Medical Society; Chi- 
cago, Illinois. 

Eremelinda C. Mastri, B. S. M., Certificate in Medicine, entered from University of Michi- 
gan, Columbia University, Crane Junior College, and Waketield High School ; N2<1' ; Honor- 
ary Medical Seminar ; Volini Medical Society ; Chicago, Illinois. 

Vincent John Maurovich, Doctor of Dental Surgery: entered from Lindblom High School; 
Chicago, Illinois. 

Clark Joseph McCooey, Doctor of Dental Surgery; entered from St. Ignatius High School; 
B n , Blue Key ; C. N. Johnson Seminar ; Dentos 3, -1, 5 ; Loyola News 3, 4, 5 ; Curtain Guild 
5 ; Oak Park, Illinois. 


c> o 


John James McCorniick. B. S., Doctor of Jurisprudence; entered from University of Wis- 
consin, Xortlxwestern University, and Senn High School; $K2, $AA: Chicago, Illinois. 

John Joseph McDonough, B. S., Certifcate in Medicine; entered from St. John University 
and Central Catholic High School; $611: Honorary Medical Seminar: Sodality 3, 4; Loyola 
Union 2; Toledo, Ohio." 

Raymond F. McNally, Jr., .4.B.. Doctor of Jurisprudence; entered from Georgetown Uni- 
versity and Loyola Academy; Blue Key; Chicago, Illinois. 

Edward William McNamara, B. S. 31., Certificate in Iledicine; entered from De Paul Uni- 
versity and Mount Cannel High School; $X. K02 ; Moorhead Surgical Seminar; Chicago, 

John Thomas Mehigan. Baclielor of Laws; entered from Mount Carmel High School; $AA; 
Sodality 1. i ; .Tuniur Bar Association 2. 3 : Student Council 5 ; Intramural Board 4, 5 ; 
Chicago, Illinois. 

Henry Eugene Mehmert. B. S. M., Certificate in Medicine; entered from Hyde Park High 
School; Sodality 1, 2: Chicago. Illinois. 

Carl Miller, B. S. M., Certificate in Medicine; entered from Central Y. M. C. A. College and 
Marshall High School; $AK ; Honorary Medical Seminar: Chicago, Illinois. 

Wallace Charles Miller, B. S., Certificate in Medicine; entered from Northwestern Univer- 
sitv and York Community High School; ATA, ASA; Honorary Medical Seminar; Elmhurst, 

Marian Monica Millitzer. A. B.. Ctrtificate in Medicine; entered from Trinity College and 
Notre Dame Academy; X2:$, AP : A'olini Medii'al Society; Class Secretary 4; Lovelaud, Ohio. 

Alexander Joseph Moody, Bachelor of Laws; entered from Purdue University and St. Mel 
High School; $K, A0$ ; Sodality 1; Loyola News 1, il, 3, 4; Tennis 2; Junior Bar Associa- 
tion 1, 2, 4; Chicago, Illinois. 

Emil Kenneth Mosny. B. S. M., Certificate in Medicine; entered from University of Illinois 
and Harrison Technical High School; Honorary Medical Seminar; Volini Medical Society; 
Chicago, Illinois. 

Edward Martin Murphy, Certificate in Medicine; entered from St. Leo High School; $X; 
Honorary Mi'dical Seminar: Moorhead Surgical Seminar; Chicago, Illinois. 

John B. Murphv, B. S. M.. Certificate in Medicine; entered from De La Salle Institute; 
Chicago, Illinois.' 

Charles Bernard Nash, B. S., Certificate in Medicine; entered from University of Notre 
Dame and Mount Carmel High School ; Chicago, Illinois. 

John Vincent Nash. B. S., Certificate in Medicine; entered from St. Ambrose College and St. 
Ignatius High School : $B IT ; Moorhead Surgical Seminar ; Chicago, Illinois. 

Harry Oleek, B. S. M., Certificate in Medicine; entered from University of Chicago and 
University of Illinois; AU : Honorary Medical Seminar; Chicago, Illinois. 

David Lee Pang. A. B.. Certificate in Medicine; entered from University of Hawaii and 
McKinley High School; Honorary :\Iedical Seminar; Honolulu, Hawaii. 

Jerome Thomas Paul. B. S. M.. Crtifimt, i„ Medicine; entered from De Paul Academy; 
JIM*; Honorary Medical Seminar; Moorhead Surgical Seminar; Volini Medical Society; 
Chicago, Illinois. 

Clement John Faznokas, Bachelor of Laics; entered from Marquette University and Mount 
Carmel High School; A0$; Brandeis Competition 3; Chicago, Illinois. 

John Richard Peffer, B. S. M., Certificate in Medicine; entered from Oak Park High 
School; Honorary Medical Seminar; Volini Medical Societv; Oak Park, Illinois. 

William Edward Pola, B. S., Certificate in Medicine; entered from University of Louisville 
and Suffield Preparatory School ; TQK ; New Britain, Connecticut. 

Henry Edward Prall, B. S. M., Certificate in Medicine; entered from Indiana Univei-sity and 
Clifton Hiyh Si-lin,,|; <J)X. AP. Moorhead Surgical Seminar; Clifton, New Jersey. 

Walter Vincent Raczynski, Doctor of Dental Surgery; entered from Central Y. M. C. A. Col- 
lege and Liudblom High School; IIAS; Chicago, Illinois. 

Ellsworth Earl Richardson, Bachelor of Laws; entered from Schurz High Scliool ; Tennis 2, 
3, 4; Junior Bar Association 2, 3; Brandeis Competition 3; Chicago, Illinois. 

James Earl Rodgers, Bachelor of Laws; entered from Iowa State Teachers College and St. 
Joseph High School; JIM, 11 AA; Earling, Iowa. 

{^ ^ o r\ ^^ 


Thomas Enimelt Ryan, Baclielor of Lairg; enteref] from Crane Teclmieal High School; 

A0$ ; Chicago, Illinois. 

Donald Virgil Sargent, B. S. M., Certificate in Medicine: entered from Bay City Junior Col- 
lege and St. James High School ; $X ; Moorhead Surgical Seminar ; Bay City, Michigan. 

Edmund James Scanlan, Doctor of Dental Surgery; entered from Mount Carmel High 
School : C. X. Johnson Seminar ; Sodality 1, 2 ; Loyola Union 2, 3 ; CMcago, Illinois. 

Gerald Edward Schneider, Certificate in Medicine; entered from University of Illinois and 
Austin High School; $X, IIP; Moorhead Surgical Seminar; Chicago, Illinois. 

Joseph Edward Sexton, B. S. M., Certificate in Medicine; entered from St. Mary's High 
School; Honorary Medical Seminar; Moorhead Surgical Seminar; Chicago, Illinois. 

Edward John Shalgos. B. S. M., Certificate in Medicine; entered from "Weber High School; 
Blue Key; Volini Medical Society; Chicago, Illinois. 

Augustus Darwin Slone, A. B., Certificate in Medicine; entered from Georgetown College 
and Paintsville High School; Paintsville, Kentucky. 

John James Sniid, Certificate in Medicine; entered from St. Ignatius High School; Moor- 
head Surgical Seminar; Cicero, Illinois. 

Peter Stecy, B. S. M., Certificate in Medicine; entered from Northwestern University and 
AVhiting- High School; Volini Medical Society; Whiting, Indiana. 

Francis L. J. Steinbrechcr. B. C. S., Doctor of Jiirisprndence; entered from Jasper Academy : 
i:X<I>, BIT : Sodality 1, 2. :;. 4: Loyol.w .3: Loyola News 2, 3, 4; Loyola Quarterly 2, 3, 4; 
Auiora, Illinois. 

Joseph John Strzyz, B. S. M., Certificate in Medicine; entered from Crane Junior College and 
■\Veber High School; nM$, AP ; Chicago, Illinois. 

William B. Sullivan, B. S. M., Certificate in Medicine; entered from St. Ignatius High 
School ; AP ; Honorary Medical Seminar ; Moorhead Surgical Seminar ; Chicago, Illinois. 

Joseph A. Sutula, B. S. M., Certificate in Medicine; entered from New York University, St. 
Thomas College, and Central High School ; Scranton, Pennsylvania. 

Edwin Charles Swint, B. S., Certificate in Medicine; entered from St. John's University and 
St. Joseph High School: $K, AP; Moorhead Surgical Seminar; Freemont, Ohio. 

Miklos Joseph Szilogyi, Certificate in Medicine; entered from Lewis Institute and Bowf 
High School ; Chicago, Illinois. 

e ^larie Tiohy, B. S. M., Certificate in Mtdiciiie; entered from Crane Junior College and 
Iblom Hi,:;h School: X2:<J> : Honoraiy Medical Seminar: Volini Jledical Society: Chicago, 

Felix Anthony Tornabene, B. S. M., Certificate in Medicine; entered from Austin High 
School; AA— . A$M : Volini Medical Society; Sodality 3, 4; Chicago, Illinois. 

Janet E. Towne, B. S. M., Certificate in Medicine; entered from University of "Wisconsin, 
Northwestern University, Lewis Institute, and Parker High School ; X2$. AP : Honorary 
Medical Seminar ; Volini Medical Society ; CMcago, Illinois. 

Joseph Robert Ulrich, B. S. M., Certificate in Medicine; entered from University of Pitts- 
burgh iiiid MiKcesjinrt High School: AP : Moorhead Surgical Seminar; McKeesport, Penn- 

Alger Francis "Van Hoey, Certificate in Medicine; entered from University of Detroit and 
Annunciation High School : St. Clair Shores, Michigan. 

Paul Cyrille Vermeren, B. S. M.. Crrtificate in Medicine; entered from University of Wis- 
consin and Loyola Academy: <1>BH, AP : Moorhead Surgical Seminar: Volini Medical So- 
ciety; Chicago, Illinois. 

Charles S. \ision. Doctor of Dental Surgery; entered from Crane Junior College and Crane 
Technical High School ; C. N. .Johnson Seminar ; Cliicago, Illinois. 

William Edward Wallace, Bachelor of Laws; entered from St. Ambrose College and Calumet 
High School; $AA; Junior Bar Association 3; Student Council 1, 2; Class President 1, 3; 
Chicago, Illinois. 

Joseph A. Washburn, Bachelor of Laics; entered from St. Benedict College and Loyola 
Academy; A0$; Interfraternity Council President 3; Chicago, Illinois. 

Waclaw John Wawrzynski, Bachelor of Laics; entered from St. Stanislaus High School; 
Chicago, Illinois. 


c^'W^ ft f\ n 



















Edward George "W'ojnieki, Certificate in Medicine: entered from Cr 
Holy Trinity High School; Volini Medical Society; Chicago, Illinois. 

Junior College and 

Harvey Ronald Workman, Doctor of Dental Surgery; entered from Lewis In 
Onarga Township High School; A2A; Intramural Board 4; Onarga, Illinois. 

itute ami 

William Francis Yarris, Certificate in Medicine; entered from Ohio State University and 
Kingston High School ; AXP ; Honorary Medical Seminar ; Class President 4 ; Kingston, 

Harry J. Yellen, B. S. M.. Certificate in Medicine ; entered from University of Chicago and 
Lake View High School; $AK: Honorary Medical Seminar; Volini Medical Society; Chicago, 

Other Canclitlaitos for Professional Decrees 

Do^lor of Dental iSurgcry 

Joseph Berlin 
Siegfried B. Bernstein 
Ma.x Bloom 
John D. Brennan 
Harold Browning 
Louis Bulniash 
Max Coebergh 
Martin Coniglio 
G. Riley Crane. A. B. 
Edmund J. Czub 
Glenn H. Eberly 
Ervin L. Ewald 
John H. Fairnian 
Theodore R. Ferguson, 
John D. Gillig 
Jack B. Gomberg 
Morton Gorchow 
Michael T. Hayes 
Kenneth J. Henson 
Harold H. Holmes 
William L. Johnson 
'ioshio H. kaneko 

William L. Kaplan 
James A. Kitchen 
Edward J. Kiwala 
Raymond A. Krempel 
Michael S. Krupa 
Clarence J. Larkin 
Kester G. Lehman 
Joseph M. Lestina 
Sidney C. Liednian 
Thomas J. Longo 
Ralph F. Loritz 
Stephen E. Mizgata 
Marcus Jack Moses 
Henry C. Mroczynski 
Robert C. Murstig 
Francis C. Ogle 
John M. Peffers 
Adolph Perko 
Oliver H. Pitch 
Simon Price 
David J. Priess 
-Aaron J. Raffle 

>Iichael F. Rago 
Austin J. Rust 
Louis H. Sasso 
Russell F. Schroeder 
John W. Smith 
Henry A. Stasinski 
Edward F. Stecker 
Henry William Stecker 
Robert L. Straub 
Robert D. Strohacker 
Anthony P. Stulga 
Charles J. Svenciskas 
Chester F. Sylinski 
Edward Thomas 
Michael Vilek 
Romaine J. Waska 
Frederic B. Wessely 
John Leo Woodlock 
Harvey R. \^ orkman 
\^ alter A. \^ ykhuis, A. I 
Walter F. Zipprich 


Otiior raii«liflafos lor ProfesMioiial Dojirees 

Duclor of •lurBsprudi'iiCO 

Herbert E. Barsuiiiian. B. S. 

Ralph Lionel Sherwin. Ph. B. 

Robert B. Sullivan. Jr.. Ph. B 

William Malachy Hennessv. A. 


Frank Henry Streil. Ph. B. 

llacli<>lor of Law!>> 

Edward Bernard Toles. A. B. 

James \^ arren Ashworlh 

William Joseph Kiley 

Seymour Bobbin 

Charles Arbetman 

Edwin L. McCord 

Chester Joseph Strzalka 

Philip Leonard Ciillen 

Joseph Noti 

Joseph Frank Whillman 

William Joseph Hoyne 

Andrew Joseph Park 
Walter John Plesniak 

Certifiealo in Modieine 

Hubert John Zalar 

Cornelius James Connelly 

Raymond Louis Nourie 

Paul F. Short 

Glover Crum Hanson 

Robert McCarthy Q-Brien. B. S. 

Roy Du Pont Templeton. B. S 

Louis F. Kotler. B. S. M. 

Michael Joseph Romano. A. B. 

Edgar Andrew "« eber. Jr. 


Cantlitlates for Xursiug Degrees 

Corabelle Allen. Htyistend Xursr; entered from Oak Park High School; Eiver Forest, 

Margaret Marie Anderson, Htgistertd Nurse; entered from Trinity High Scliool; Haywood, 

Mary Jayne Bernardy. lUyistered Nurse; entered from Siena High School; Chicago, Illiuois. 

Mary Emily Bizik, Registered Nurse; entered from Morton High School; Cicero, Illinois. 

Nancy Jean Blue, Begistered Nurse; entered from Ottawa Township High School; Ottawt 

Albina Margaret Bogetto, Registered Nurse; entered from Nequanee High School; Xeqiiaiiee, 

Alice Cecelia Byczek, F^egistered Nurse; entered from Lindblom High School; Sodality .3; 
Chicago, Illinois. 

Esther Marie Clark, Hegistered Nurse; entered from St. Mary's Academy; Sodalit}' 2, 3; 
Detroit, Michigan. 

Mary Cecelia Corcoran, Hegistered Nurse; entered from St. Xavier Academy; Ottawa, 

Lcona Marilla Crandall, T^egistered Nurse; enteied from Calumet High School; Chicago, 

Anne Veronica Croake. Hegistered Nurse; entered from Ac|uinas High School; Sodality 2, 3; 
Chicago, Illiii.>is. 

Isabelle Rila Curran, Registered Nurse: entered from St. Patrick's Academy; Chicago, 

Genevieve Mary Dahni, Hegistered Nurse; entered from Aquinas High School; Sodality 3; 
Chicago, Illinois. 

Genevieve Mary Dictnieyer, lUgistered Nurse; entered from AVaukegan High School; Wau- 
kegan, Illinois. 

Marie Frances Doran, Registered Nurse; entered from Mercy High School; Sndalit; 
Chicago, Illinois. 

Mary Elsie Dority, Registered Nurse; entered from Anna-Jonesboro Community High 
School ; Lincoln, Illinois. 

Kathryn Eileen Edgar, Rrgisttnd Nurse; entered from Academy of Our Lady; Chicago, 

Adeline Clara Edwards, Rtgistered Nurse; entered from Morton High School; Berwyn, 

Geneva Elizabeth Erbe, Registered Nurse; entered from Bay View High School; Sodality 3; 
Milwaukee, AViscoiisin. 

Jane Victoria Fraker, Registered Nurse; enteied from Ottumwa Heights College and Omaha 
Technical High Schixd; Sodality 3; Omaha, Nebraska. 

Ruth Edna Cintert, Registered Nurse; entered from Hvde Park High School; Sodality 2, 3; 
Chicago, Illinois. 

Marguerite Josephine Glaser, Registered Nurse; entered from Academy of Our Lady; 
Sodality 1, 2, 3; Chicago, Illinois. 

Gladys Ferol Gorley, Registered Ntirse; entered from Zanesville High School; Zauesville, 

Margaret Mary Grenibowicz, 7i'c(7ks-/frf(? Nurse; entered from Loretto Academy; Sodality 1, 
2, 3; Chicago, Illinois. 

Mary Elizabeth Grosso, Registered Nurse; entered from Nequanee High School; Nequanee, 


Henrietta Rose Grygo, Hegistered Xiirse ; entered from Waukegan Township High School; 
Waukegan, Illinois. 

Estelle Grace Guokas. Eegistered Xnrse; entered from Austin High School; Chicago, Illinois. 

Jeanette Alma Hart, Sepistered Xiirse; entered from Mercy High School; Sodality 1, 2, 3; 
Chicago, Illinois. 

Clare Anne Hedrlin, Et/iixtfred Nurse; entered from Xazareth Academy; Cicero. Illinois. 

Frances Maynie Hoffman, Hegistered Kurse; entered from Wautoma High School; Sodality 
1, 2, 3; Wautoma, Wiscnnsin. 

Florence Marie Horn, Fitflistered Nurse; entered from Mercy High School; Sodality 3; Chi- 
cago, Illinois. 

Frances Josephine Karlovitz. Hepistered Kurse; entered from Alveruia High School, Chi- 
cago, Illinois. 

Mary Magdelene Kascewtcz, Hepistered Xurse; entered from Alvernia High School; Chi- 
cago, Illinois. 

Kathryne Rvnetta Kelly, Eegistered Nurse; entered from Austin High School; Austin, 

Margaret Frances Kennedy, Eegistered Nurse; entered from Senn High School; Class Presi- 

Helen Nora Kilbane, Eegistered Nurse; entered from Lewis Institute and St. Michael Cen- 
tral High School; Chicago, Illinois. 

Wanda Pelagja Kownacka, Eegistered Nurse; entered from Eastern High School; Sodality 
3; Detroit, Michigan. 

Marie Teresa Krautsieder, Eegistered Nurse; entered from Josephinum High School; Chi- 
cago, Illinois. 

Isabelle Barbara Krechniak, Eegistered Nurse; entered from Senn High School; Sodality 
3 ; Class Secretary-Treasurer 3 ; Chicago, Illinois. 

Dorothea Charlotte Lange, Eegistered Nurse; entered from Davenport High School; Daveu- 

Helen Elenore Lesciauskas, Eegistered Nurse; entered from St. Casimir Academy; Sodality 
3; Chicago, Illinois. 

Minnie Evelyn Lindow, Eegistered Nurse; entered from Washington High School ; Two 
Rivers, Wisconsin. 

Iva Feme Lindstrom, Eegistered N'lirse; entered from Schurz High School; Chicago, Illinois. 

Lois Marie Locher, Eegistered Nurse; entered from St. Joseph High School ; Farley, Iowa. 

Marion Agnes Lynch, Eegistered Nurse; entered from Providence High School; Chicago, 

Stella Dolores Markus, Eegistered Nurse; entered from Limlblom High School; Sodality 1, 
2, 3 ; Chicago, Illinois. 

Helen G. Marr, Eegistered Nurse; entered from Mineral Point High School; Sodality 1, 2, 
3 ; Mineral Point, Wisconsin. 

Elnora B. Maurer, Eegistered Nurse; entered from Hall Township High School; Spring Val- 
ley, Illinois. 

Lourdene Elizabeth McCartin, Eegistered Nurse; entered from Mercy High School; Sodality 
1, 2, 3; Chicago, Illinois. 

Julia Rita McNulty, Eegistered Nurse; entered from Mercy High School; Sodality 1, 2 
Clucago, Illinois. 



Dorothy Margaret Meagher, Hegisterea jMiise; enreieil from Ranilcilpli High School; Sodal- 
ity 3 ; Randolph. Wisconsin. 

Mary Madeline :Megaewich. Ef (jistered Xiirse; entered from Oak Park High School; Oak 
Park, Illinois. 

Lillian Elizabeth Moore, Jlegistered Nurse; entered from Providence High School; Chicago, 

Grace Janverius Murphy, Hepistertd Xitrse; entereil from Our Lady of Angels Academy; 
Clueago. Illinois. 

Rosemary Fey Newman, Segisteffid Nurse; entered from Schurz High School; Sodality 3; 
Chicago, Illinois. 

nice Rita Mec, Registered Nurse; entered from Schurz High School; Chicago, Illinois. 

Irene Julia Nowatzke, Ilegistered Nurse; entered from St. Mary High School; Michigan 
City, Indiana. 

Monica Agnes O'Donnell, llegisterMl Nurs, ; entered from Illinois State Normal College and 
East St. Louis High School; East St. Louis. Illinois. 

Mary Ann O'TooIe, Eegistered Nurse; entered from Visitation High School; Chicago, Illi- 

Alva H. Perrigoue, Segistered Nurse; entered from Spearfish High Scliool; Spearfish, Wis- 

Anna Margaret Potochnik. Registered Nurse; entered from Linton-Stockton High School; 
Linton, Indiana. 

Mary Agnes Powers. Segistered Nurse; entered from Providence High School; Chicago, Illi- 

Ethel Naney Purcell, Vrgistered Nurse; entered from A'isitation High School; Sodality 1. 2, 
3; Chicag.>, Illinois. 

Florence Marie Raschke, Registered Nurse; entered from Harrison Technical High School; 
Sociality :, 1'. 3; Chicago. Illinois. 

Florence Catherine Reding, Ilegistered Nurse; entered from Mundelein College and Immac- 
nlata High ScIiool ; Class President 1 ; Clrieago, Illinois. 

tinia Mae Rose, Hrfjistered Nurse; entered from Siena High School; Chicago, Illinois. 

Elizabeth Ann Ryan, Registered Nurse; entered from Immaculate Conceptiiin Academy; 
Davenjjort, Iowa. 

Catherine Grace Sandhoefner. R, gistered Nurse; entered from Immaculata High Schoid ; 

Mary Sylvia Sarno. Registered Nurse: entered from Gilliert High School; Eveleth, Minnesota. 

He!en Anne Savage. Rigistered Nurse; entered from Roosevelt High School; East Chicago, 

Katheryn B. Schmitz, Registered Nurse; entered from Waller High School; Sodality 3; Chi- 
cago. Illinois. 

Blanche Marie Schouweiler. P^.o/s/f cerf Nurse; entered from Davenport High School; Fort 
Wayne, Indiana. 

Elizabeth Agnes Sheridan, Registered Nurse; entered from Sa:i Francisco Teachers College 
and De Paul University; Chicago, Illinois. 

Cecilia Agnes Shermak, Registered Nurse; entered from St. Marv's High School; Micdiigan 
City, Indiana. 

Anne Estelle Shirvin, Registered Nurse; entered from Fenger High School; Sodaltiy 1 
3 ; Chicago, Illinois. 



Antoinette Clare Shutey, Hegistered Nurse; entered from Calumet High School; Sodality 3, 
president; Calumet, Michigan. 

Virginia Joan Simon, Hegistered Xiirse; entered from S-hurz High School; Chicago, Illinois. 

Frances Marie Sondag, Hegistered Xiirse; entered from Ottumwa Heights College and St. 
Joseph High School; Dunlap, Iowa. 

Selinda Mae Sossonian, Registered Xiirse; entered from Central Senior High School; South 
Bend, Indiana. 

Grace Elizabeth Sperber, Hegistered Xiirse; entered from Sturgeon Ray High School; 
Sawver, Wisconsin. 

Clare Margaret Stani»h, Hegistered Xiirse; entered from Menominee High School; Menom- 
inee, Michigan. 

Julia Ann Sterbentz, Hegistered Xiirse; entered from Calumet High School; Sodality 1, 2, 
3; Laurium. Michigan. 

Elsie Marv Slolfa, Hegistered Xiirse; entered from Morton High School; Cicero, Illinois. 

Garnet Templeton. H'tgisti red Xiirsi ; entered from Washington High School; East Chicago, 

Leanor Emily Thurow, Higistered Xiirse; entered from Flower Technical High School; 
dality 3 ; Chicago, Illinois. 

Clara Marie Tykala, Hegistered Xiiise: entered from Resurrection High School; Chicago, 

Mary Margaret Walton, Higistind Xiirse; entered from La Porte High School; La Porte, 

Kathleen Regina Watters, Hegistered Xiirse; entered fiom Siena High School; Chicago, 

Estell Ruth Weglarz, Hegistered Xiirse; entered fiom St. Clare's Academy; Minneapolis, 

Gertrude A. Weza, Hegistered Xiirse; entereil from Ontonagon High School; Ontonagon, 

Shirley Joan \<i horton. ];,gisterid Xiirse; entered Depue High School; Depue, Illinois. 

Marcella Theresa Winner, Hegistered Xitrse; entered from La Porte High School; La Porte, 

Martha Jane Wisdom, Hegistered Xiirse; entered from Deerfield-Sliields High School; High- 
land Park. Illinois. 

Berniece Frances Wooderick, Hegistired Xiirse; entered from Wautoma High School; Wau- 
toma, Wisconsin. 

Helen Josephine Wright. Higistind Xiust; entere.l from Mercy High School; Sodality 3; 
Chicago, Illinois. 

Carolyn Pauline Zakrajsek, Hegistered Xiirse; entere.l from Cadillac High School; Cadillac, 

Rose Elizabeth Zicgler, H, gislered Xiirse; entered from St. Thomas the Apostle High 
School; Sodality 3; Chicago, Illinois. 

Otiior Caii«li«latos for Xiirji^iu^ Degrees 

Eloise McGinn Margaret Sargent Marcelline Weisharr 


vj f?riy 




ARTS SENIORS. Front row, Baitels, 
Jordani, MeManus, Crowley, Brozovv- 
ski, Hennessy, Biemner, Funk ; rear 
row, Dydak, Krasowski, McGeaiy, 
Bertrand, Hermesti-off, Cieselski, 
Kwasinski, Cairoll, Jaskuiias, Dul^ay. 


ARTS SENIORS. Fiont wic, Zeoh, 
Hausraaun, M a i k i e w i c z, Zaluga, 
Schneider, Laugheiy; itar row, O'- 
Connell, Pietraszek, White, Robeits, 
Eoche, Urbanowski, Voller. 

ARTS SENIORS. Front row, Wright, 
McGrath, MeKian, .Sutfin, Sheridan, 
Runtz ; rear row, Strigl, Laug, Flo- 
berg, Lally, McNicholas, Merkle. 

ARTS JUNIORS. Front row. Lynch 
Bowman, Impellitteri, Murray, O' 
Brien, Caliban, Brennan, Corbett ; 
rear row, Smyer, Sullivan, Hines 
Harris, Hagan, Burke, Quiini, Barry 


ARTS JUNIORS. Front row, Chubb, 
Beresky, Dougherty, Grogan, Eyau, 
R. Bieiman, Foy, J. Brennan ; rear 
row, Cliitteuden, Healy, McNellis, 
Dorsey, Czonstka, Carroll, Chick, 
Gieren, Garrity. 

ARTS JUNIORS. Front row, Wil- 
hi'lm, Martin, Meany, Spratt, Hopp, 
Cordes; rear row, Zegiel, O'Connor, 
Reichert, Sanders, Quiuu, Mullen, 
Supple, Reynolds. 

ARTS JUNIORS. Front row. Fair- 
bairn, Dubach, Kane, Muleahy, Se- 
guin, Fahrenbaeh, Jones, Murphy; 
rear row, Maniocha, Kapon, Poronski, 
Matt, Hohman, Krenzalek, Niee, 
Kuinwiiiski. Woisard. 

W. Hultgen, Kenney, Herrick, Kruek- 
stein, Strubbe, Fleming, F. Hultgen, 
Hobiek; rear row, Schoen, Hughes, 
Mrozowski, Dorsey, Slama, McCann, 
Fitzgerald, Michalowski, Kotnaur, 
Faller, Serpe. 


W. Kelly, McNally, Ehlerding, R. 
Kelly, Griffin, Dunu, Walsh, Wein- 
stein; rear row, Ferrini, Serpe, Ken- 
nedy, Vonesh, DeMilliano, Rennie, 
Horn, Goodridge, Florence, Harty, 

f *'t f: 'f'A^f 

DeWolf, Burns, Renter, Winkler, 
Loefg-ren, Condon, Conley, Severn, 
Sierks, Cullen; rear rotv, Cody, Prusa, 
Robinson, Aldige, Thompson, Spoeri, 
Abrams, Toomin, Bell, DiCosola. 

Tarleton, Newhouse, 'Brien, Shep- 
anek, Powers, Nottoli, Pogge, Pear- 
sou ; rear row. Marguerite, LoCaseio, 
Mulvaney, Soska, Shean, Sackley, 
Murphy, Maney, Newconib, Pndesta, 

, ^ M- ■-.- -- ^ V, 

Vaccaro, Zullo, Zur, Drolette, Stokes, 
Mitriek, MeGoey, Ohrenstein, Swan- 
son, Antonelli; rear row, Dvonch, 
Kallal, Morrow, Burke, SwafCord, 
Steinniiller, Wynsen, Tracy, Lynch, 


Griffin, Buckley, Downey, Duggan, 
Fahey, Bueklin, Dolan, D 'Andrea ; 
rear row, Bertucci, Deihl, Lyons, 
Corby, Anderson, Looney, Lynch, 
Flanagan, Breunan, Goldberger. 

ARTS FRESHMEN. Front row, 

Uiowii, Molloy, T. Enright, Norris, 
Inimel. O'Laughlin, Fink, Geib; rear 
row, Driseoll, Wagener, O'Connor, 
Sclimitz, Hogan, Mikula, Jennings, 
Henaghan, J. Enright. 

ARTS FRESHMEN. Front row, 
Hruby, Diffendal, Aylward, Palmi- 
sano. Burns, Xovak, Conway, Olsta, 
Gorniak, Tesauro ; rear row, Dugan, 
'Conuell. Willerman, Hayes, O 'Brien, 
Carroll, Xorbert, "Wojtowicz, Kava- 
nausli. Dolan. 

ARTS FRESHMEN. Front row , 
Speaker, Denney, Blish, Hayes, Stan- 
ton, Marotta, Hoflierr, Shields ; rear 
row, Berley, Kwasinski, Madigan, 
Neef, Noesges, Mann, Kurek, Graham, 
Becker, Mackev. 


ARTS FRESHMEN. Front row, Ho- 
man, Clark, Blinski, Schmitz, Sinnott, 
Lane, Lewis, Widmer, McCourt, 
Heaney; rear row, VIeck, Tesauro, 
Goessling-, White, Maeiejewski, Denke- 
waiter, McEvoy, Klaus, Eisen, Swee- 

ARTS FRESHMEN. F ront ro w . 
Topp, Weisner, Kuiatko, Iiwiu, Tilka, 
Juzulenas ; rear row, O 'Callaghan, 
O'Neill, Morau, Fisher, Sylvester, 
Hayes, Tileston, Monaco. 

ARTS FRESHMEN. Front row. 
Mancillas, Crowley, Jasiel, Cox, 
Brzdenkiewicz, Cornille, Birren, Bap- 
tist, Alder, Delfosse, McCall; rear 
row, Mraz, Kshozyk, Dussman, Kautz, 
Usalis, Verhulst, Chubb, Herlihy, Mil- 
ler, Hosek. 

ARTS FRESHMEN. F r o„t ro w , 
Eulo, Welter, Molloy, Dwyer, Mor- 
row, Dahme, Moylan, Malone, Kilan- 
ko; rear row, Mulhern, Leslie, 
Zygmuntowic.z, Lufen, Quirk, Koepke, 
O'Neill, Crowlev, Garvev. 

^^ tfVi* 


ARTS FRESHMEN. Front row, 
Byrne, McGiane, McDonnell, Mackey, 
Graf, E. Nesbitt, Riley, Klingsporn; 
rear row, C. Nesbitt, Roberts, O 'Leary, 
Wallace, Slattery, von Harz, Geriuger, 
Walch, Lobraico. 

Brennau, AValsh, Kiniery, Donovan; 
rear row, Conway, Zimecki, Stevenson, 
Mersh, Triebel. 


Dolezal, Calvert, Grace, Calkins, Slian- 
ley, Zeisler; rear row Anderson, Al- 
Aerson, Lynch, Lodeski, Gabriel, Abel. 

Rushou, Caiek, LeBlanc, A'itali ; rear 
row, O'Xeill, Powers, Karsh, Radzic- 


MEDICAL SENIORS. /'''-oMt roto. 
Vau Hoey, Pang, Yanis, Schneider, 
Blaszczenski, Kwapich ; second row, 
Fein, Mackiewicz, Patt, Karras, Mil- 
-ler, Szilagyi, Avakian, Manly; tliiril 
row, Jenczewski, Gans, Mosny, Ba- 
czynski, Dimiceli, Steey; rear row. 
Baikovich, Kelly, Smid, Devitt, Lukas, 

Abruzzo, Le Boy, Giusso, Gianuiui ; 
second row, Hanson, Swint, Pola, An- 
dolina, Marino, Nasli; third row, Ul- 
ricli, Armao, Jana, Cohler, Oleek, 
Gell; fourth row, Kwiun, Bieliuski, 
Nourie, McDonough, FitzGerald ; rear 
row, Vermeren, Jacobson, Shalgos, 
MeN"amara, Hollander. 

Mehmert, Millitzer, Genitis, Peffer, 
Harr; second row, E. Murphy, Hem- 
wall, Sullivan, Strzyz, Brody, Kad- 
lubowski; rear row, J. Mur^ihy, Paul, 
Sexton, Tichv, Tornabene. 

Wedral, Adamski, Corpe, Sippel, 
Lyons, Quamme, Hyman; rear row, 
Capano, Kveton, McEwen, Surdyk, 
Blumenthal, Doyle, Cnnti, Kanefsky. 



*-lii>t'* t 


tr ^"^ "*!; 

MEDICAL JUNIORS. F r ont row, 
Kissel, Vitolo, Balceikiewicz, Gaetauo, 
Burke, O'Brien, Colip, Pionko, Hen- 
derson ; rear row, Wolski, Kooperman, 
Sonken, Ruda, Krieser, Kesert, Sha- 
piio, Worden. 

Phillips, Butkus, Battaglia, Smullen, 
Costautiuo, Russo, Ribaudo, Fitz- 
gerald, Svejda, Mencarow; second 
row, Waterman, Goldstein, Kveton, 
Phalen, Zwikster, Hagadorn, Grunt, 
Call, Linn, Scott, Tichy, Nowak, 
Giraldi, Dado, Presto, Blumentlial, De 
Lucia, Sorosky; rear row, Wedral, 
Hughes, Nadherny, Moses, Stern, 
Remich, De Pinto, Palmer, Pohl, 
Palutsis, Lally, Kubicz, Sehinehil. 

row, Davis, Koch, Cipolla, Pope, Staf- 
ford, Karwoski, Kuman, Filipek, Mai- 
ler, Bongiovanni, Sehwind ; second 
row, Sazma, Murphy, Dwan, Eisen- 
stein, Ferri, Williams, Matousek, Co- 
laugelo, Belniak, Ostrom, Cheehile, 
Benson; rear row, Sirhal, Bergman, 
Cilella, Victor, Smith, Forrester, Gott- 
lieb, Sullivan, Diamond, Buscaglia, 
Dugas, Ceaser, Caul. 

row, Barringer, Zawilenski, Sellett, 
Purpora, Esposito, Chisena, Fioretti, 
Sehrey, Morrison ; second row, O 'Don- 
ovan, Zvetina, Kieffer, Rink, Dough- 
erty, Bartkus, Norfray, Brosnan, 
Kirby, Baumgarten; rear row, Todd, 
Mullowney, Shortall, Salopek, Cook, 
Melehione, Meyer, Pawlikowski, Sta- 


Bush, Davis, Ettari, Bumore, Gili- 
berto, Beinacki, L. Cleaver, G. Clea- 
ver, Le Marquis, Morrison ; second 
row, Crowley, Lewis, Broccolo, Fad- 
gen, laudoli, Tracy, Lampert, Frankel, 
MeCready, Tambone, Giganti, Gino ; 
rear row, Koziol, Kaleta, Madura, 
Kass, Grudzien, Klimaszewski, Hazin- 
ski, Jarosz, Loehner, Wade, Eestivo. 

White, Kramer, Cecala, A. Campagna, 
E. Campagna, Epstein, Crisp, Blasiole, 
Lombardi, Porembski, Thale ; second 
row. Hunt, Heintz, Barron, Fnlk, 
Tom, Newell, Ganser, Thec.l.aM. 
Denker, Capek, Maggio; rear row, 
Flentie, Schmitz, Skoller, Manning, 
De Nyse, Bielinski, Burski, Eisenberg, 
Burke, Dupont, Matejka, Cerny. 

Callahan, Xavarra, Smith, Szefczyk, 
Brickman, Eumore, Fernholz, Voller, 
Boehni, P. Campagna, Landberg, Mil- 
ler, Mindlin; second row, Keefer, 
Banner, Ahlm, O'Neil, Meier, Glick- 
raan, Pellecehia, Kiol, MeLennon, 
Goldhaber, Bernick, Onorato ; rear 
row, Fintz, Anzinger, Loiselle, Brown, 
Streit, Sweeney, Schultz, Follmar, 
Naughton, Wise, Evan. Bigliani. 

Beilke, Lawrence, Ohlson, Lanipke, 
Daly, Divane, Allman ; second row, 
Higgins, Pratt, Murphy, Scott, Berry, 
Bevin, Adamkewiez ; rear row, Dagon, 
Quinn, MaeKeehnie, Kilmer, Eonan, 
Vanni, Witt. 







ag^'jpi II ipj ^fT^ w^ \3^l v" 

DAY LAW SENIORS. Front row., 
Noti, Moody, Mehigan, Ryan, Ken- 
nelly, Ricliaidson, Cleaiy; rear row 
Carily, Boland, Coven, Paznokas, 
Zalar, Arbetman, Rodgeis, Lindman 

DAY LAW JUNIORS. Front row, 
Dooley, GrifiSn, Galioto, Barron, La 
Bine, Martinean ; second row, Cam- 
pion, LaRocque, Piatoff, Golden, Fay, 
Nolan; rear row, Teeple, Crowley, 

Stacknik, Barr, Andalman, Houft, 
Hatcher, Culhane, Kreissl ; second 
row. Nieas, McMalion, Hawkins, Kel- 
ly, A\'ujik, Febel, Pontarelli, Haskins, 
.Sullivan, Conners; rear row, Evan- 
yelista, Planner, Bouan, Lamey, 
Klein, Power. 

Koenig', Slipec, Ponteeore, Monek 
Joy, Tarcliala; second row, Driseoll 
McGan-y, Komeski, Volenti, Eiden 
Kulin; rear row, Fitzgerald, Bla 
chinski, McGuire, Prendergast, Mc 


Russell, Wallace, Breiinan, Baldji, 
Morrissey, Blitsfh, Murphy; rear row, 
Aceiia, McCord, Stizalka, Kiley, Pii- 
duska, Harris, McNally, Kenuelly, 


f t f 


NIGHT LA\< JUNIORS. Front row, 
Nelsou, Moran, Leyder, Seliwab, Mc- 
Carthy, McCorniick, Delauey ; rear 
row, Murphy, Walsh, Cogley, Schnei- 
der, Ford, Cooney, McCarthy. 

Baby, McGuire, Lagorio, Amato, 
Rada, Koenig; rear row, Hayes, Ciow- 
ley, Wiener, Murtaugh, Celley. 


row. J. H. Burns, Abel, Oehrke, Ken- 
)iedy, Cavaney, Foster: second row, 
J. J. Burns, Rafferty, Keunelly, Gaul, 
Carroll, Lynn, Sopata; rear row, Cor- 
nell, Will, Miller, Ryan; Kelley, Wil- 


row, Wright, Kopi^es, Sharon, Han- 
son, Snyder; second row, Stussi, Zech- 
man, Cunningham, Lukowski, Unger, 
McDonough; rear row, DeWolf, 
Krein, Brandstrader. 


row, Jolmson, Kubec, Hannan, Young, 
Carpenter, Ryan ; second row, Kelly, 
Lack, Schukies, Ballard, Scott, Mit- 
chell; rear row, Howard, O'Connor, 
Kries, Lampert, Bricklers. 


roiv, Kissane, Huntington, Drenuan, 
Duti'y, Feehan, McLaughlin, Dauben- 
feld ; second roiv, McGovern, Mueller, 
Sachs, Solomon, Goldberg, Egan, 
Colien. Lyons, rear row. Dixon, An- 
derson, M.-Kenzie, Allen, Halpin. 

row, Hanf , Lomasz, Pinnegan, Brown, 
Snell. G. Bowler; rear row, J. Bowler, 
Ketchmenowski, Daly, Zeller. 



Ciesielski, Antlieu; rear rou 
Schmidt, Merkle, Rol)frts, 

Dafd, Dulan, Feit, Feeny, Ramsey, 
Duupliy, Jloran ; second row, Giereu, 
Abell, O'Brien, Burr, Hilderbrandt, 
Kloss, Samis, Wagner ; rear row, 
Davy, White, MeGuire, Newell, Veeser, 
De George, Soper. 


row, Rowland, Darlantis, Freeburg, 
Derrig, O'Connor, Meagher; second 
row, Mullin, Miglore, Greenwood, 
Rauwolf, McLaughlin; rear row. 
Lynn, McCarthy, Long, Galligan, O'- 
Connor, Ho.v. 

row, Martin, McMahon, Lynn, Sados- 
ski, Watts, Kostryeki, Ellis, Coyle: 
second row, Bauer, Bochner, Severt- 
sen, Unwin, O 'Mara, Tracy, Atz ; 
rear row, Boyne, Grady, Gottschalk, 
Davis, Falczyk, Bobin, Walsh, Mc- 


t ft f f Iff I f 

%r ^ 

^^ >r 

Scli.M'H, Mase, Server, Martyka, Ro- 
siiiski, Zelku, lleiiiig, Roche, Morgan, 
Muipliy; second row, Ulip Sukala, 
Casey, Smetek, Wroblewski, Olson 
Miller, Sterk, Gierman, Mikel, Woz 
niak; rear row, Spooner, Wiegel 
Pelletieri, Oliver, Starsiak, Montgom 
ery, Tomaszewski, Sherman, Swain 
son, Myers, Mitchell, Peterson. 

Ernst, Fornango, Lang, Dumanowski, 
Hletko, Jakubs ; second row, Dziubski, 
Finisiu, Crook, Kahn, Kulhanek ; rear 
row, Laporta, Camino, Bolewicz, Dit- 
kowsky, Curshan, Kehias, Lennox, 


row, N. Cohen, Blevins, McEwen, Lar 
sen, Marks, Goldberg, D. Cohen, Lang, 
Litnian; second row, Hofrichter, 
Fisher, Charm, Govostis, Bruzas, 
Archer, Chapin, Kozak, Biel ; rear 
row, Gelberd, Lailwig, Grippo, Fish 
mail, Galaskiewicz, Cassidy, Galias 
llicklin, Lee, Broz. 

row. Me Vicar, Styburski, Richards, 
Moser, Roucek, Mikula, Schneider, 
Meiiiig ; second row, Veuzara, Ness, 
Tirengle, Wursch, Sarton, Sass, Mit- 
teliiian, Woldman, Murphy; rear row. 
Rasqui, Zanillo, Swartz, Schmidt, 
Zajdziiiski, Ortman, Van Cura, Toipa, 



Gewartovvski, DeWitt, Hale, Alvey, 
Cibulka, Jerbi, Hajiluk, Allen; secoml 
row, Adams, Akland, Gault, Duggan, 
Connor, Babcock, Alinger, Jenkins, 
I'ischer; third row, Epstein, Bassak, 
Fein, Golden, Horn, Davidson, Goreii. 
Goraberg, Gorsky, Binotti ; rear roir. 
Kaiser, Arnold, Hiuwich, Arnegard, 
Kiiipeiiliaii, Gdl.l. 


Klapman, Spooner, Paone, Moses, Mc- 
Kee, Limaelier, Maggio, Stasiewicz, 
Shapiro; second row, Sothras, Seheff, 
Rosenblum, Scott, Schafer, Prusis, 
Landis, Robb, Krzeczkowski ; third 
row, Kushner, Yosliina, Raynes, Kirch, 
Rossa, Topper, Trook, Swoiskin, 
Miska, Vlazny ; rear row. Kurtz, Link, 
Slumandle, Murin, Nieastro, Winquist, 
Walters, Riddle, Politis. 

* ^ V ^ 

Caseiato, Goldstein, Boland, Hallorau, 
Smith, Mathefs, Bro, Skelton, Kubi- 
szak, Kniekels; second row, ScMller, 
Perlstein, Foley, Buda, Seheehtman, 
Ziolkowski, Melze, King, Chmiel, 
Link, Jaracz ; third row, Koehanski, 
Vice, Rajca, Krzyzowski, Goodman, 
Griffo, Vinikour, Thiel, Fischer, Mad- 
den, Francis; rear row, Bolbat, Fish- 
man, Baranowski, Hancock, Belfosky, 
Gaudio, Hofnian, Perhnan. 


Front row, Putnam, Verba, McGuire, 
MacXeal, Nolan, Kestel, Acker: sec- 
ond row, Williams, Cozzie, Duffy, 
Ryan, Rlelly, Lasicki ; third row. An- 
derson, Tarpey, Agaly, Kesler, Don- 
nelly, Sckneewind, Macafee, Roth- 
holtz; rear row, Richardson, Lithol, 
Driscoll, Duke, Farrell, Ponicke, 


St. Bornar«I unit 

of the School of 



(senior prt.^i(J< iit ) ; Muleahy (junior 
president); JIaxwell (freshman presi- 

row, Markus, Gintert, Ziegler, Craii- 
dall, Newman, Purcell, Dietmeyer, 
Fraker, Croake, Meagher, Dahm, 
Hart ; rear row, Clark, Horn, Lescia- 
uskas, Wright, McNulty, Gremljowicz, 
Rasclie, Doran, McCartin, Byezek, 

row. Connolly, Anclnilis, ilakuska, 
Zosel, Mulcaliy, Coleman, Cougiiliu, 
Hanley, Quinn; rear row, O'Brien, 
Evan, Jurkowski, Dulewich, Little, 
Pine, Skatish, 'Grady, Myers, 
Pfleger, Powley. 

row, Tallman, Dalloz, Bergren, Mer- 
rick, VanAckeran, Seott, Maxwell, 
Fennessey, Van Hees, Leahy, Haber- 
mann, Eugate, Nelson ; rear row, Za- 
dora, Daniunas, Biggs, Varnigaris, 
Thomas, V. McDonough, Kilty, Cos- 
grove, Mileski, Gunning, K. Mc- 
Donough, Howells. 



WMMzJl Jf U M H U-ltH^NLll 

St. Elizabeth unit 

of tho School of 



iiedy (senior president); Szukalla 
(junior president) ; W a p ii i a i- s k i 
(freshman president ). 

row, Liudow, Tykala, Sperber, Xo- 
watzke, Kennedy, Goiley, Thurow, 
Corcoran, Weglarz; second row, Sis- 
ter Jane Frances, Zakrajsek, Curran, 
Sterbentz, Wliarton, Templeton, Erbe, 
Shermak, Kownaeka, Sister M. An- 
selm; rear row, Reding, Sondag, 
Sliutey, Karlovitz, Slieridan, Dority, 
Edgar, Niee, Marr, Kreclmiak. 

row, Hess, Smuk, Szukalla, Mann, 
Wegner, Melntyre, Edinger, Sterlia; 
second row, Thiers, Grace, Letoumeau, 
Rambow, Tambone, Chekal, Andrews, 
Gottler, Marshall; rear row, Casella, 
Wolff, Terry, Graff, Inman, Mueller, 
Fuller, Dojutrek, Gillen. 

row. Sister Margarita, Sister Seraphia, 
Grzonka, Koth, Wapniarski. Mueller, 
Jones, Markiewicz, Sister Cleopha, 
Sister Dorothy; second row, Obenhin, 
Szumilas, Hurley, Baumgarten, Soens, 
Dziejowski, Mazurkiewicz, Aiello ; 
third row, Frederick, Lopez, Kulpak, 
Eatzka, Regan, Bocliinski, McGowan, 
Zoran; rear row, Walsh, Fassino, 
Leslie, LaBocki, Gasvoda, Kazniier- 
czak, Thielraan, Lynch, Bolotoff, 
Barwig, Kiener. 



/^ /> o n n ry o n (^ r> 

Columbus unit 

of tlio Seliool of 



(senior president); Dillnn (jn 
president); Jutdwski (frc.sJimuii pi 

Guokas, Giygo, Maurer, Schmitz, 
Wooderiek; rear -row, Shervin, Weza, 
Hoffman, Perrigoue, Allen. 

Greene, Brennan, Adent, Stimmler, 
Dillon, Pfingston; rear row, Bolino, 
Santini, Halton, Frank, Siliiis, Zanin. 


row, Lonergan, Larson, Panarotta, 
Moyes, Helgeson, Vogt, Chaddock; 
second row, Jutowski, McClure, Stro- 
ka, Tomaski, White, Eosasco, Kama- 
towski, Mayer; rear row, Corner, 
Delia Maria, Seleke, Posluszna, Mal- 
ley, Nora, Zemlick, Knotek. 


St. Anno unit 

of the Seliool 

of Xurising 

ST. ANNE OFFICERS. W i r t n e r 

(senior president); Snioginis (junior 
president) ; Chambers (freshman pres- 

ST. ANNE SENIORS. Front row, 
Rose, Wirtner, Walton, Walderbach, 
Loeher, Grosso, Potoclmik ; second 
row, Krautsieder, O 'Toole, Stolfa, 
Bernardy, O 'Donnell, Lynch, Schou- 
weiler ; rear row, Walters, Sandhoef - 
ner, Edwards, Simon, Kilbane, Kelly. 

ST. ANNE JUNIORS. Front ro w, 
Feunell, Doherty, Alessio, Walder- 
bach, Tamoj, Miskoci, Scheppe, Nash; 
second row, Keleher, Gabaldon, Faber, 
Bass, Haulon, Sruoginis, Styzen, Ro- 
pelle, Ferguson; rear row, Rygiel, 
Raiche, Brislane, Fitzgerald, Skerik, 
Travis, MoUoy, Donovan, Flynn. 

Silarski, Caspari, Zaborski, 
Kiburz, Maloney, Murphy, Schuma- 
cher, Dorsey; second row, Kasten, 
McGinn, Kruger, Hagan, Kashmer, 
DeLany, Deneeu, Hannon, Monks, Ra- 
kitak. Tipper, Hansen, Moss; rear 
row, Foulke, Butko, Zedlik, Harrison, 
Sims, Lauer, Puchner, Chambers, 
Bradfleld, Mikulec, Mueller, MeKiel, 


i - 

» ' r I 

/ , 

.> ^ ^^ 


L ^ i .. 



t M- » 


Oak Park unit 

of the School of 


sistant directress); Polochi (junior 
president); McLaughlin (freshman 

Wisiloiii, Bogftto, Anderson, McGiini, 
Blue; rear row. Powers, Sargeant, 
Ryan, Lindstrom, Sarno, Hedrlin. 

Baronik, Clawson, Polochi, Sweeny, 
Meyers; rear row, Millan, Hudson, 
Brox, Toneano, Hcdmes, Luther. 

row, Bureais, McLaughlin, Kucikkala, 
Fettig, Zimko, Meyer; second row, 
Condon, MeGrath, Grossbueh, Swieha- 
towski, Coen, Coise, Mehren ; rear 
row, Hohe, Dignam, Kopala, Koliski, 
Kaspre, Jacobs, Anders. 


o ■ ^ f*y ■ 1 ^ 

. I f ^ ^ 

Literarv A€?tivities 

The Loyola News 

Ramblers Endj mt^r I {-"C"'" ' ' ■''''"■'' h,,,,,,,,/ ii""i '-aw Board 
Season with f - ^ f.[?.l'/T'"" ^^^^ \ames Three 

33-32 Victory ' i^HHI B^^; ■^'^ Managers 



Fleming had the responsibility 
fur the liteiaiy content of the 
yi'urlxiok. Rill Seguin in his 
lirst yeai- on the staflf took a 
great interest iu the photo- 
graphic work connected with 
the annual, and his services 
proved invaluable. . . . Dr. 
Morton D. Zabel concluded an- 
other year as faculty moderator 
of the book. . . . The staff in- 
cluded Seguiu, Schneider, Byrne, 
Floberg, Czonstka, Fleming, 
Cordes, Bowman, O 'Laughlin, 
Quinn, and Vader. 

The Loyolaii 

Jack Flobeig- was the editor of the 
yearbook. . . . John Bowman handled 
the senior section of the book and 
was of great all around value when 
he wasn 't talking to Georgette over 
the telephone. ... It is hard to tell 
whether Ed Schneider is working on 
ports section or is taking down 
Bowman's conversation with Georg- 
ette. . . . Paul Byrne has been the 
most ambitious and energetic of the 
freshman staff members. Jim Quinn 
turned out to be a hard working an 
efficient farternity editor, diplomat to 
the nursing schools, and gifted copy 
writer. Junior Cordes handled the 
monotonous office work and 
secretary for the entire staff 


The News 

k Quiuu was just one of the many 
es who pouuded out the copy 
every Friday night. . . . Mark Guerin 
completed his second year as faculty 
moderator of the university 's weekly 
newspaper. . . . The staff included : 
front row, Lagorio, Moody, Healy, 
Mulligan, Hausmann (editor), Quinn, 
McCooey, Dimicelli, Funk; rear row, 
Supple, Byrne, O 'Donovan, Foy, Con- 
wav, Hermestrott', 8trubl.e, and Hi 

The Xews 

An important part of the staff con- 
sists of tlie (■olumuists and the feature 
writers; hero arc .lini Supple of "Oii 
the Aisle"; ]'.uil Funk of " Loyolans 
After Dark"; Charley Strubbe, fea- 
ture writer ; and Jack Hennessy, tlie 
seau of the three stars of the ' ' Eo- 
Hiim." . . . Frank Hausmann was 
the editor of The News. . . . Some 
of the indispensable sojihomores and 
juniors on the staff were Buckley, 
Hughes, Healy, Kelly, and Mulligan. 


Tlie Quarterly 

.la.-k Ratfeity im.l Muity Svaglie 
were two of the sophomores who 
helped make the year a successful one 
for TIte Quarterly. . . . Dr. Morton 
D. Zabel has been moderator of the 
literary magazine of the university 
for mure than a decade. . . . The 
sf atf was small but i-elialile ; here are 
Fleming, Supple, Sutfin, Quiiin, Mc- 
Grath, mid M.-Kian. 


Tlie Quarterly 

Warren Mc-Grath dimaxed three years 
on the staff liy being one of the en- 
editors during his senior year. . . . 
John McKian as editor for the secoml 
successive year shared the editorsliip 
with McGrath during the 1935-3(; 
term. . . . Fleming, Rutfin, and Sup- 
ple were three of the ha 
members of the staff. 


Cultural and Iwoveriiiiieiifal 




\ ^P 


1 ^ 

h ^ 

w^ 'M^^ 






Manager Bowman not onlv arranged the de- 
Ijates but also managed to sneak in for a few 
talks. . . . The debate against Western State 
brought out a misconception on somebody's 
part, but Fleming seems to have got the 
idea. . . . Mr. Aloys P. Hodapp, economist and 
political scientist, coached the debating team 
as one of his versatile sidelines. . . . When 
Marquette was officially met in the lounge, 
Loyola 's representatives seemed to have their 
minds elsewhere, perhaps at Western State. 



President William Lamey for the sei'ond year 
fulfilled the duties of his office, and also par- 
ticipated actively as a debater. . . . Despite 
the much rumored handicaps of working beside 
a radio, manager John Bowman arranged one 
of the best schedules in the history of Loyola's 
debating teams, including over eighty debates. 
. . . The debating society: front row. Mulli- 
gan, Brozowski, Bowman, McGratli, Quinn, Mc- 
Kian, Fleming; rear row, McGeary, Foy, Mur- 
phy, Garrity, Hausmaun, Sutfiu, Rafferty; hack 
to camera. Lamev. 



Tlie Ciirtaiii Guild 

Tlie minister sweeps up a collection in 'New 
Rnuims' — as the little lady gives until it hurts 
fcir the foreign missions. . . . 'Over Somebody 
Else's Shoulder' — Burns waxes romantic as 
' Papa ' Sutfin ogles doubtfully. 


The Curtain 

Musical Organizations 

Can it be the 'Nocturne' by Clidiiin? The diehestia echoes Audie Kustelanetz. 
. . . "And you blow through here. . . . " — Roger McNeills, trumpeter extra- 
ordinary, is president of the nuisical group. . . . Singers of sweet music — the 
male glee club practice? a cantata. 



1 i-'»^ k 


Undi'r his baton, the musical societies lift tliei 
instruments and voices to the skies. Gracian 
Salvador, professor, maestro, moderator. . . 
A scene from the Christmas pageant 
air of solemnity in alumni gymnasium. Tli 
choristers sing at the spectacle of the Nativit; 
. . . They sing tin- last words— the Women 
Choral Soeietv. 

Loyola Uiiioii 


Thomas J. Campbell, President 

JoHX C. Hayes, Secretary 

John E. Brenn^n, Treasurer 

TIk' board of governors of the student body of the 
versity and administrators of all-university activities. 

Jcilin E. Bieiuian 

Edward W. Sflineide 

John J. Vader 


Rdljert Feeiiy John O'Connor 

Arthur Korzeneski 


Frank T. Lindnian 

Robert J. Xolan 

Thomas J. Campbell 

Edward W. Gans 

Gerald J. Casey 


Edu-ar.l L. 8.direv 

Edmund J. Seanlan W. Worden 


John T. Blitscli Jolm C. Ha 


Frank W. Hansmann, Jr. 

LOYOL.4 I'NIOIN. Brennan, Sidmeider, Feeny, Heal.v, Casey, Sohrey, Hayes; Campliell, Gans, Lindman, Seanlan, Korzeneski, Vader. 


The Student Council 
of the Arts Campus 

Berxard J. Brozowski, PresideiU 
John F. Floberg, Vice-President 

Andrew J. Murphy, Secrctari/ 

John J[. Rafferty, Treasurer 

Student yoveniiu.u' Ixnly of tlii' arts and sciences colle"-e 

CLASS OF 1936 

Bernard J. Brozowski Frank W. Hausmaini, Jr. George W. McGrath 

John F. Floberg- Vincent Hermestroff Jolni D. MeKian 

W. Schneider 

CLASS OF 1937 
Tohn E. Brennau Andrew J. Mii 

Daniel E. Mean 

CLASS OF 1938 
John M. Eaft'eity 

CLASS OF 1939 
Robert A. Hofherr 

ARTS STUDENT COUNCIL. Front row, Hermestroff, Schneider, Brozowski, 
Meany, McGrath, Hofherr, McKian, Brennan. 

Jafferty, Murphy: rfor row. Vader, 


Day Lai^ Student 

Fhaxk T. Lixdman, President 

Stuileiit governing body of the day division of tlie lav 

CLASS OF 1936 
J.ihn T. Mchi-an Tliomas K. Ryan 

L'LASS OF 1937 
George W. Fay Arthur J. Sauer, Jr 

CLASS OF 1938 
William Fitzgerald James Yore 

CLASS OF 1939 
Arthur Korzeneski Robert J. Nolan 

DAY LAW STUDENT COUNCIL. FroHt row, Fitzgerald, Mehigan, Lindman, Ryan, Lauer; renr row. Kni/,.| Xnhiu, Fay. 



t f » f 

2 14> 



Eyan (senior); Arthur Sauer (jun- 
ior); James Yore (freshman). 

(senior); John Brennaii (jtu\ 
Robert Hofiierr (freshman). 

ris (senior); Dante Castrudale (jun- 
ior); Charles Forrester (.■<ophomore ) ; 
Arthur Wise (freshman). 

Larson (senior); George Young (jun- 
ior); James Eyan (sophomore ) : Peter 
Fitzpatrick (fresliman I. 

bell (senior); Al Rosiuski (junior); 
Stanley Marks (sophomore) ; Yictor 
MeKee (freslnnnn); Floyd Skelton 

^ ^ ^ 

'M^Aii^mk}^ A 


Ai'ts Campus 

}5tMtranil, Mi-Kian, Mc-Grath, Murphy. 

ERARY SOCIETY. Flemiug, Svaglic, 
Wupple, McGrath, Sutfin, Hennessy. 

GREEN CIRCLE. Front row, Sack- 
le\ , .Selmeider. Vader, Corbv, Swau- 
son, Aldige, Nottoli, Reuter; second 
row. Lane, Tarleton, Enright, Moylan, 
Dahme, JMaiotta, Dugau, Jennings, 
Hughes; rear row, Reilly, Nesbitt, 
Marguerite, O'Connell, Birreu, Slat- 
tery, Hofherr, Severn, Steinmiller, 
Loefgren, Vonesh. 

Arts Campus 

ISfiee, Barry, Martin, Dr. Semrad, 
Carroll, Jones, Weiustein, Panio ; 
second roiv, Kuiatko, Eisen, Hagau, 
Reieliert, Elilerding, Murray, Zur, 
Poronsky, Adams ; rfnr row, Sciacca, 
Becker, Matt, Maney, Krenzulek, 
Zullo, Ohrenstein. 

Becker, Pogge, Mr. Sehmeiug, Dr. 
Parent, Suttin, Father Moi-rissey, Mr. 
Cassaretto, Heuuessy, D 'Andrea ; sec- 
ond row, Ehlerding, Stokes, Conley, 
Maun, Lyons, Zur, DiCosola, McGoey, 
Drolett, Lane, Murray, Carroll, 
Henaglian, Juzulenas, Ohrenstein, Fa- 
hey, Wattaman, Nurnberger, Adams : 
third row, Sumbouy, Smyer, Matt, 
Nesbitt, Kavanaugh, McGovern, Dif- 
fendal, Clark, McNally, Siunott, 
Moran, O'Xeill, Giaham, Evauesing; 
rear row, Schoen, Denkewalter, Funk, 

Zullo, Lyons, Pogge, Stokes, Father 
Sellmeyer, DiCosola, Herriek, Conley, 
Euo ; second row, Faller, Barry. 
Wichek, Krenzalek, Zur, Carroll, Mur- 
ray, Thompson, McCarthy, Bicklin. 
Lindenfeld, Smyer, Ferrini, Kotnaur, 
Kallal, D 'Andrea, Annon; rear row, 
Sciacca, LoCascio, Hagan, Niec, Dro- 
lett, Brundza, Eniwon, Bates, Reich- 
ert. Bell, Wynseu, Mikula, Schoeu, 
Fahey, Dvonch. 


f -f .^ 

Arts Campus 

CLASSICAL CLUB. Tracy, MeXellis, 
Healy, Lane, Simiott, Mulligan, Flem- 
ing-, Chittenden. 

FRENCH CLUB. Front roic, DiCosta, 
Shepanek, Kelly, Olsta, McNeills; 
rear row, Vader, Severn, Moylan, 
O'Brien, Dahme, Hruby. 



o A n 


CERMAN CLUB. Front row, Carroll, 
Mitrit-k, Reicliert, Dr. Metlen, Pogge, 
Zur, Bell, Coule.v ; second row, Me- 
Goey, Lyons, (?!?!?!?!?), Denke- 
waiter, Elilerding, Thompson, Kren 
zalick, Wynsen, Matt, Nurnberger 
rear row, Neic, Barry, ?!??!?!?!?! 
Murray, Hagen, Martin, Schoen, Kav 
anaugh, Sutfin. 


West Baden 


row, Besse, O'Callaghan, Lcichtwcis, 
Sehell (president), Koch, Sclimidt. 
Cuuueiy, Gieeii ; rear row, Martin, 
Savage, McDonough, Schumacher, 
Britt, Stratmaii, J. O'Connor, Boss- 
ing, Woelfl, Snider, Moore, J. I[. 

Erpenbeck, Roll, Miildendorf (pnsi- 
dent), O 'Shaughnessy, Birkenhaun, 
Neuner; rear row. Rust, Wulftaiige, 
Schumm, Alien, Gougli, Dineen, Medcr. 

THE GLEE CLUB. O'Callaghan (di- 
rector), Si-huieders, J. Connery, Roll, 
Meyers, McDonough, Schmidt, Mooney, 
Dwyer, Wilkinson, Gougli, Moore, 
Trivett (iiecomiianist). 

THE SODALITY. Front row. Zieli 
ert, Linz, Krijipner, Toner, Lovelcy, 
Weisgerber, Snider, Bassmau, Man- 
gold, Martin, Huber, Meder, Moore, 
Hussey, Father Farrell (moderator) ; 
second row, Schumacher, Schnieders, 
Schumm, Amberg, Kabaut, Stratman, 
Wulftange, Fraunces, Mooney, Mat- 
tlin, J. H. McCummiskey, Woelfl, 
Rust, Dineen, Huttinger, Trivett, Fa- 
ther Maeke ; tliird row, Leichtweis, 
Crimmin, J. Connery, O'Donohue, 
Kelley, DeChristopher, O'Callaghan, 
Gough, Koch, Gelin, Rossing, Boll, 
Savage, Lawless, B. Allen, Conry, 
Rodman; rear row, Sehell, Besse, 
Mangan (prefect), Fox, Birkenhauer, 
MeClear, Haberstroh, Britt, Green, T. 
Connery, .J. O'Connor, Lechtenberg, 
Meyers, Kerner, F. Allen, Erpenbeck, 
Martinsek, J. V. McCummiskey, P. 
O'Connor, Dwyer, Barrett. 




Mclnt.yie, Griffin, and Barron, tluee 
members of the Steele law club, win- 
ners of the Brandeis competition. . . . 
Moody, Ryan, and Lindman look over 
the record as directors of tlie P.iaii- 
deis competition. . . . Day law divi- 
sion of the Junior Bar Association. 
... The DeYoung law club of the 
Brandeis competition. . . . Wonder if 
she convinced the eminent (?) senior 

,t?f-*- V 


Sooial Fraternities 



JOiSEPH A. Washburx, Pn/siileiit 

Chester V. Urbanowski, Vice-President 

Charles R. Forrester, .Secnlari/ 

Jajies F. Quixx, -Ik.. Trensurer 


George D. Colip 

Phi Clii 

John J. Krasowski 

Sigma Pi Alpha 

Jerry Kayne 

Phi Lambda Kappa 

Ralph E. Vitolo 

Lambda Phi Mu 

Dominic J. LoCaseio 

Delta Alpha Sigma 

Charles B. Forrester 

Phi Beta Pi 

Chester V. Ur))anowski 

Phi JIu Chi 

James A. Dooley 

Phi Alpha Delta 

Joseph A. Washburn 

Delta Theta Phi 

James F. Quinii, Jr. 

Pi Alpha Lambda 

John 0. For 

Alpha Delta Gamma 


Colip, Krasowski, Kayne. 


LoCaseio, Washburn, For 




'^ ^ 

Phi Chi 


Edward W. Gaxs, Presiding Senior 

George D. Colip, Presiding Junior 

John J. Hajimerel, Secretary 

Robert F. Lixx, Treasurer 

Peter B. Bianco, Judge Advocate 

Charles J. Hillenbrand. Editor 


R. A. Barrett, M. D. 


P. Evans, M. D. 


F. Hummon, Jr.. M. 


M. C. Mullen, M. D. 

W. E. Beckmaiin. M. P. 


D. Fitzgerald, M. D. 


E. Jones, M. D. 

G. F. 'Brien, M. D. 

K. A. Black, M. D.. F. A. C. P. 


B. Fox, M. D. 


M. Kellv, M. D. 

J. J. 'Hearn, M. D. 

T. E. Bovil, Ph. D. 


L. French, M. D. 


G. Lawler, M. D. 

W. B. Raycraft, M. D 

L. E. Celia. M. D. 


J. txerty, M. D. 


E. Lee, M. D. 

L. D. Simonson, M. D 

J. T. Covle. M. D. 


E. Gral.ciw, M. D. 


^\. ilah.inev, M. D 

F. A. C. S 

F. J. Stucker, M. D. 

M. E. Crei£;hton, JI. D. 


K. Grav, M. D. 


R.'e, M. D. 

V. J. Ui-se, M. D. 

F. M. Drennan. M. D. 


J. Hawkins, M. D. 


J. Mever, M. D. 

F. C. Val Dez, M. D. 

G. A. Drolsom, M. D. 


S. Hector, M. D. 


T. Meyer, M. D. 

A. M. Vaughn, M. D. 

H. W. Els-hammer, M. D. 


W. Hughes, M. D. 


F. Mueller, M. D. 

T. F. Walsh, M. D. 

W. G. Epstein, M. D. 

S. M. William F. M.-Manii 

Michael C. Armao 
Edward J. Gallagher 
Edward W. Gans 

Edwin A. Balcerkiewif 
Aaron W. Christensen 
George D. Colip 

Charles F. Gell 
Gustav A. Hemwall 
Jame.s W. Heniv 


!<tewart F. Kictz 

CLASS OF 1937 
Clvde H. Jacobs 
Robert F. Linn 
Paul T. Palmer 

CLASS OF 1938 

Joseph A. Dugas 
John D. Hickey 

Edward L. Schre 

Josei.h M. Koch 

Edward W. McXamara 
Edward M. Murphv 
Henrv E. Prall 

Bernard S. Malasky 
John F. McCarthy 
Tames W. West 

J. Denke 

CLASS OF 1939 
Charles Kramer Raymond Lewis 

.James J. Matejka, ,Tr. 

Donald V. Sargent 
Gerald E. Schneider 
Edwin C. Swint 

Edward J. O 'Donovan 
Theodore H. Renz 

De Witt Stua 

PHI CHI. Fio„1 
third roic. Swint, 
Heniv, O'Donovf 

H-, S\etich, Doyle, McCaithy, Dwan; stcond low. J. A. Schneider, Pohl, Tolip, Gans, Hammeiel, Linn, S<direy ; 
1. E. Sidmeidei, Kiefl'ei, Dugas, Fadgen, HiUenliiand, Hickey, Palmei ; fouitli row. Streit, Dougheity, Bush, 
Kiamei, Worden ; imr low, Koch, Conti, Lewis, Ffntz, Dupcmt, Matejka, Anzinger, Markoutsas, Rumore. 


Nu Sigma IHii 


Er.siE M. Tk'UV, President 

Jessie H. Blaszczenski, Vice-President 

Edna R. Tichy, Secretary 

Edna C. Staffokd, Treasurer 

AcxES L. Karwoski, Kdihjr (did Kei per of Keys 

Gertrude M. Engbring, M. D. Lillian S. Tarlow, M. D. Virginia S. T&rlow, M. D. 

Mrs. Jessie H. Job Mrs. Mauile L. Essenbeig 

CLASS OF 1936 

Jessie H. Blaszczenski Valeria E. Genitis 

Rose H. Kwapich 

Ereni,-lin<la V. Mastri Elsie M. Tiehv 

M. Monica Millitzer 

Madge A. Jacks 

CLASS OF 1937 
Edna R. Ticliv Carol C. Waterman 

CLASS OF 1938 
AgTies L. Karwoski Edna C. Stafford 

CLASS OF 19.39 
J. Blanch.' Mcllvian 

NU SIGMA PHI. Froiii rov. Stafford, E. M. Tichy. Blaszczenski, E. R. Ti 

row. Kwapich, Karwoski, Mastri, Waterman. 


Phi Lambda Kappa 


Edward C. Smith, Chapter Adviser 

Harry J. Yellen, Worthy Superior 

Morton G. Baikovich, Worthy Chancellor 

Harrt S. Feix, Guarddan of the Exchequer 

Jerry Ivatxe, Scribe 



Julius Adler, il. D. 
Benedict Aron, M. D. 
Louis J. Bi-ody, M. D. 

Xathan Flaxman. M. D. 
Xi.-holas L Fox. M. D. 
Morris A. Glatt. M. D. 
Asclier H. ('. Goldfine. M. D. 

Morris J. Hoffman, 
Jacol) J. Meudelsoh: 
John Peters, M. D. 
Isa.l.ire R. Pritikin, 

M. D. 
n. M. D 

M. D. 

Hvmen I. Sapoznik, M. D. 
William W. Shapiro, M. D. 
Isadore M. Trace, M. D. 


OF 1936 

Morton G. Baikovicli 

Maurice X. Ciakow 
Harry S. Fein 


Louis Kotler 
Carl Miller 

OF 1937 

Harry J. Yellen 

Sunoll A. Blumenthal 
David Goldfinger 

Abe A. Hyman 


Jeriy Kayne 
OF 1938 

Solly Sorosky 

Leon 8, 

. Diamond Edward Eisenstein 




PHI LAMBDA KAPPA. Front row, Kajnie, Baikovich, Yellen, Fein, Miller, Eisenstein; second row, Goldfinger, Diamond, Sorosky 
Glickman, Landbeig, Skoller: rear row, Hyman, Victor, Goldhaber, Berniek, ilindlin, Ganser, Barron. 

Phi Beta Pi 


KiciiAiii) B. Gannox, Archfin 

Robert McC. O'Brien, Vice-Archun 

Joseph D. Craven, Secretary 

AVarren F. Belknap, House Manager 

Joseph P. Fakehany, Chaplin 

Charles R. Forrester, Editor 


B. B. Beesoii, M. D. 
V. B. Bowler, M. D. 
H. J. Dooley, M. D. 

J. M. Essenberg, M. D. 
T. P. Foley, M. I). 
J. A. Forbrich, M. D. 

C. J. Geiger, M. D. 

Joseph D. Craven 
Maurice D. FitzGerakl 

Warren F. Belknap 
Dante Castrodale 
James R. Fink 

G. D. Griffin, M. D. 
J. W. Hayden, M. D. 
B. W. Kerwin, M. D. 
A. D. Kraus, M. D. 
E. G. Easier, M. D. 

E. T. ilcEnerv, M. D. 

F. A. MeJunkin, M. D. 

J. L. Mever, M. D. 
L. D. Moorhead, M. D. 
J. V. Murray, M. D. 
A. V. Partipilo, M. D. 
J. G. Powers, M. T>. 
E. A. Pribram, M. D. 
J. V. Russell, M. D. 

CLASS OF 1936 

Denton B. Fox 
Richard B. Gannon 
Edward C. Jana 

John J. McDonough 
J. Vincent Nash 
R. L. Nourie 

C. F. Schaub, M. D. 
H. E. Schmitz, M. D. 
S. J. Smith, M. D. 
W. Somer-i-ille, M. D. 
R. M. Strong, Ph. D. 
L. P. A. Sweenev, M. D. 
J. M. Warren 

Robert McC. O ' 
Paul C. Vernier. 

CLASS OF 1937 

Walter J. Phillii 
Walter E. Scott 
Gerald L. Shane 

CLASS OF 1938 

Elwood M. Hami 
Weslev S. Nock 

CLASS OF 1939 

Edgar Flentie 
Frederick Follmar 

PHI BETA PI. Front mtc. Nourie, Craven, Gai 
Vermeren, White, McDonough, Hammond, Nock; 

Jerome 8. Suiil 
Jerry W. Wedr 

Merle K. Singer 

{avmond White 

ien, Forrester, Fakehany; second row. Singer, Castrodale, Philli 
Sharrer, Jana, Belknap, Scott, Flentie, McEwen, Ceccolini, Surd; 

■ t f » 

f t f f t t 


Lambda Plii Mu 


Leonard M. De Dario, Grand Master 

Salvatore a. DniiCELl, Master 

EuGEXE J. De Grazia, House Manager 

Salvatore J. Cali, Secretary 

Dominic A. De Pixto, Bursar 

Anthony T. Buscaglia, Editor 

James V. Lorenzo, Librarian 

Arthur F. Cipolla, Sergeant-at-Arms 

Dr. N. Michael Felicelli, Supreme Judge 

Italo F. Volixi, M. D., llotiorani Grand Maste 


OF 193G 

Leonard M. De Daiio 
Eugene J. De Grazia 

Salvatore A. Dimiceli 
Mii-hael Gianuini 


William G. Grosso 
Joseph D. Marino 

OF 1937 

Felix A. Tornabene 

Salvatore J. Cali 
Eugene F. Costantino 

Albert Da.lo 
Dominic A. De Pinto 
Charles P. Gaetauo 


Jacob J. Giar.lina 
Ernest Girahli 
Camillo B. Locasto 

OF 1938 

Salvatore J. Ribaudo 
Ralph E. Vitolo 

Anthonv T. Buseaalia 
Arthur F. Cipolla " 

lli.-liael Colletti 


Salvatore Failla 
OF 1939 

James V. Lorenzo 

Julius C. Bigliani 
August Campagua 
Ettor Campagua 

Marchello Gino 
John P. lan.loli 

Xieholas A. Maggio 
Robert R. Onorato 

Ja.'k Restivo 
John Tambone 


,01,. De Giazia. De Pinto. Dimu-eli, De Dauo, Call, (iiosso, (iia 

Mai mo: s«-o«rf ,ou. A. Campagua 

Loienzo, Giialdi, Costaiitii 

o.,,, Tonialiene, Buscagha. 

'olletti, Cipolla. E. Cami 


,t,„ ;o«. landoh. Giuo, Maggio, 

Tamlione, Onoiato, Ristnc. 

( Vitolo. Failla. Bigliam. 

\ . ' '^Hm -' ' WS^'^''ifWSSSi^BM 


r ' fi^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^HB' 



Phi Mu €hi 

OFFICKHS J. Fu.\K, Worthy Master 

Chester V. Uhbanowski, Senior Warden 

Oscar J. Vidovic, Junior Warden 

rRANCls C. KuJAWiNSKi, Treasurer 

Eugene H. Wichek, Scribe 

Albert F. Soska, Master of Pledges 

Paul T. Brosxahak, Historian 

Aloys P. Hodapp, A. M. 

Frank J. Lodeski, A. M. George M. Sehnieiiig, M. 8. Bertram J. Steggert, A. M. 

CLASS OF 1936 
Herman J. Funk Chester V. Urliandwski 

George Fay 

Franeis C. Kujawinski 

CLASS OF 1937 

Robert T. Nol; 
James Rodgers 

Fred W. Wortli 

Paul T. Brosuahau 

CLASS OF 1938 
Francis P. McNally Albert F. 8oska Eugene H. Wichek 

John E. Dvvver 
William C. Geringer 
Robert J. Imniel 
Raymond J. Irwin 

CLASS OF 1939 

Francis Jacobs Edward P. O 'Callahan Frank R. Souers 

Russell C. Koepke Charles P. Quirk J. Paul Sylvester 

Joseph C. Mulhern Daniel Rach Mario Tesauro 

PHI MU CHI. Front row. Wicliek, McXally, Souers, Koepke, Urbanowski ; rear row. A'idovic, Funk, O 'Callahan. 


Alpha Delta Gamnia 


John H. McGeary, Jr., Prcfideiit 

John T. Garhity, Vice-President 

James A. Crowley, Secretary 

John 0. Foy, Treasurer 

John E. Brennan, Pledgemaster 

Robert W. Mulligan, Steward 

Edward J. Murray, Sergeant-at-Arms 

Walter W. Carroll, Historian 

Rev. Arthur J. Kellv, 8. J. John Jlelfhiois, A. M. 


OF 1936 

A\-alter W. Carroll 

James A. Crowley 


George H. Dubay 
OF 1937 

John H. McGeary, Jr. 

Jolm E. Brennan 
Riohar.l S. Brennan 
Eilwanl Calihan 
Marvin W. Colen 

Jolin 0. Foy 
John T. Garrity 
Mortimer J. Joyce 


Gerald T. McNally 
Robert W. Mulligan 
Edward J. Murray 

OF 1938 

James H. O'Brien 
Joseph M. Ryan 
William A. Rye 

John AV. Anderson 
Robert J. Brennan 
Francis Corby 

Alidor J. DeWolf 
WUliam I. Flanagan 
Edward J. Fitzgeiah 


Kenneth E. Kruckstein 
Charles W. Mullenix 
Robeit F. Stokes 

James E. Tarleton 
John J. Vader 

ALPHA DELTA GAMMA. Front row, Joyce, O'Brien, Mulligan, Foy, R. S. Brennan, McGeary, Father Kelly, Garrity, J. E. 
Brennan, Murray, Ryan; second row, Tilka, Topp, Calihan, McNally, Fitzgerald, Anderson, Rye, Corby, J. Lynch, Dubay, 
Crowley, Diehl ; rear row, Hughes, Reilly, R. J. Brennan, Vader, Flanagan, Cullen, Colen, Tarleton, W. Lynch, Stokes, Carroll, 
Kruckstein, DeWolf , Mullenix. 

n^i '^i^ 

r) r% 1^ 


ft !"«i%mtwf t 

* t » f wt t « f 

V V-'^'"" 


Pi Alpha Lambda 


John J. Hexnessy, President 

JOHX B. Bremner, Pledrjemaster 

John F. Bowman, Jr., Vice-President 

John F. Floberg, Treasurer 

Edward W. Schneider, Recording Secretary 

Edward J. Sutfin, Corresponding Secretary 

James F. Quinn, Jr., Historian 

Bernard T. Brennan, Steward 

Lee Thompson, Sergeant-at-Arms 



D. Herbert Abel. A. M. 
John P. Callahan, A. M. 
William H. Conley, M. B. A 

Frank P. Cassaretto, 
John S. Gerrietts, A 



Rev. James J. Mertz, .^. J 
Richard O 'Connor, B. S. 

OF 193G 

Rev. Bernard L. Sellmeyei , .S. J 
Louis W. Tordella, A. M. 

John B. Bremner 
John F. Floberg 

John J. Hennessv 
William H. Lang- 


John D. McKian 
Edward W. .Schnei.ler 

OF 1937 

Edward J. Sutfin 

John F. Bowman. Ji. 
Bernard T. Brennan 

Humphrey H. Cordes 
Joseph A. Czonstka 


.John B. Mullen 
Roger T. McXellis 

OF 1938 

James F. Quinn, Jr. 
John J. Quinn 

Paul G. Aldige 
Louis T. Benedict 
Thomas J. Buckley 

Raymond H. Conley 
George J. Fleming 
William D. Griffin 


Warren E. Kelly 
.James C. O'Brien 
John M. Rafferty 

OF 1939 

ilartin J. Svaglic 
Lee Thompson 

Thomas \V. Burns 
Paul V. Byrne 

R.ibert R. Giaham 
Edward W. Leslie 

James H. Movlan 
Frank T. McGovern 

Charles J. Q-Laughlin 

PI ALPHA LAMBDA. Front row. Sutfin, Schneider, Bowman, Hennessy, Bremner, Floberg, Thompson, Brennan; second row. 
Benedict. Svaglic, Czonstka, Leslie, O'Brien, O'Laughliu, Crowley, Moylan, McKian, Fleming; rear row. Kelly. McXellis, Ratferty, 
Byrne, Mullen, Maney, J. F. Quinn, J. J. Quinn, Graham, Burns. 


Delta Theta Phi 


Joseph A. Washburx, Bean 

Edward F. Dempsey, Clerk of Exchequer 

John D. Lagorio, Tribune 

George D. Crowley, Jr., Bailiff 

Alexander J. Moody, Master of Ritual 

Walter C. Williams, Clerk of Rolls 


John C. Fitzgerald, LL. B. John D. Lagorio, B. S. John Y. McCormicli, J. D. 


OF 193G 

John T. Blitsch 

Alexander J. ilo.idv 
Clement J. Paznokas 


Laddie F. Poduska 
Thomas E. Ryan 

OF 1937 

Joseph A. A^ashbuni 

John J. Amato 
John F. Baker 
EdwarJ A. Cogley, Jr. 

George D. Crowlev, Jr. 
Patrick F. Crowley 
Edward P. Denipsey 
James Griffin 


Edward L. Kerpec 
Paul W. LaBine 
John D. Lagorio 
Maurice C. McCarthy 

OF 1938 

.Tohn P. ilurpliv 
Victor H. Nelson 
John B. Roper 

Robert Com 

lers Arthur Korzeneski Walter C. 




OF 1939 

Frani'is Egau 

Walter Lampert 

DELTA THETA PHL Front ro)o, Lampert, Lagorio, Williani.s Washburn, Demps 
Keniu-lly, Gritfin, Baker, I'aznokas, Egan. 


Sigma Lambda Beta 


Al.l'IIA (')IAI"rKK 

MixVCiiiN G. Lkwi.s, Jh., Gnunl lUijc, 

JOHX Vaughan, Vice Gram! Ifrrji-iil 

.John Coyle, Treasurer 

I'miJF (ViKiiKS, Sc'crctiiri/ 


Fraxk R. Lane, Grand Regent 

Frank Latita, Vice Grand Regent 

John Horan, Treasurer 

Kenneth Racettk, Secretary 

Crofford H. Buckles, C. P. A. 

Hpiii V T. fhamlieilaiii, C. P. A. 

Walter A. Fov, JI. B. A. 

Edward Cooney 
John Coyle 
Philip Cordes 
Edward Cox 
Francis Delaney 
Raymond Helienstreit 
Leonard A. Herman 

Atj'ha Chapter 

Charles J. La Fond 
Minchin G. Lewis, Jr 
■\Villiam Leiinon 
William F. Linnane 
Owen P. McGovern 
Louis Pahls 
Rudolph A. Petiik 

Herbert Pfeiffer 
Gerald Rooney 
James Scott 
Frank Slingerland 
John L. Sloan 
Peter Smith 

Bernard Snvder 
C. A. Snyder 
George Spevacek 
Jnhn Vaughan 
Maurice F, Walser 
Harrv Walsh 

Joseph Gill 
Lawrence B. Hansen 
John Hovan 

Beta Chapter 

Prank R. Lane 
Vincent D. Lane 
Frank Latito 

SIGMA LAMBDA BETA. Front row. Lennon, Pfeiffer, Cox, Linnane, V. La 
row. Sloan, Delaney, Snyder. 

Hansen, F. Lane. Racette, Horan: rear 

Pi Mu Phi 


CASuriR G. Jenczewski, Honorary Senior President 

Edwin J. Adamski, President 

Joseph B. Wolski, Jr., Vire-Prcsidcnt 

Stan-ley J. Kujian-, Becnnlmii Sicn-Uirn 

Walter J. Filipek, Financial Secretary 

Artiiui! F. Romanski, Treasurer 

Adolf J. Jarosz, Sergeant-at-Armfy 

Joseph J. Juszak and Edward J. Krol. Editors 

Franc-is A. Dulak. M. D. 
Taileusz M. Larkowski, M. D. 

George S. Berg 
Stefan Bielinski 
Chester Burski 

Stephen B. Pietrowiez, M. D. 
Edward A. Piszczek, M. D. 


Frank J. Xowak 

CLASS OF 193(i 

Clement F. Derezinski Joseph A. Kliniox 

Casiniir G. Jenczewski .Toliii R. Lukas 

Edmund J. Ivadlubowski William S. Macki^ 

CLASS OF lii37 
William Menoarciw Frank J. Xuwak 

Joseph L. Milcarek Edward W. Szczii 

,ASS OF 1938 

Walter J. Filipek 
Joseph J. Juszak 
Stanley J. Kumar 

Peter S. Kwiatkowski 
Eugene W. Ostrom 
Arthur F. Rnmanski 

CLASS OF 1939 

Stanley R. Gruzien Albert J. Kass 

Robert T. Hazinski Lucyan Klimaszewski 

Adolf J. Jarosz Stanislaus M. Koziol 

Edward J. Kaleta E.lwar.l J. Krol 

Anthony Sampolinski, M. D. 
Edward H. Warszewski, M. D. 

Joseph B. Wolski, J 

Ignatius W. Madura 
Thaddeus A. Porembski 
Matthew J. Szefczvk 

PI MU PHI. Front roic. Kadlii 
Nowak, Strzyz, Singer. 

iiski, Markiewi 

Kuman, Krol. Szefczvk, 

-%• ^ 



Delta Alpha Sigma 


Dominic J. LoCascio, President 

Maurice J. D'Andrea, Vice-President 

Joseph A. Bertucci, Treasurer 

Salvatore Impellitteri, Secretary 

Anthony G. Antonelli, Historian 

Alex Panic, Honorary Senior Member 


CLASS OF 1936 

Carl Seiacoa 

Antlionv G. Antonelli 

CLASS OF 1938 
Salvatore Impellitteri Dominie J. LoCascio 

Alfred G. Berley 

CLASS OF 1939 
Arthur X. Monaco 

I?(iloslaus Dydiik 

John Hibncr 
Capsar Koeiiiy 

Sigma Pi Alplia 


John J. Krasowski, President 

Raymond A. Shepanek, Vice-President 

Leon J. Maniocha, Secretary 

BOLESLAUS Dydak, Treasurer 

CLASS OF 1936 
Jdhn J. Kiasowski Boleslaus G. Pietraszek Aitluir J. Taidial 

CLASS OF 1037 
Leon J. Maniocha Bagdcu Slipiec 

CLASS OF 1938 
Ravniond A. .Sheiianek 

Walter P. Zegi 

CLASS OF 1939 
Eugene A. Kwasinski LeRuy A. Olsta Joseph A. Zygmuntowicz 

SIGMA PI ALPHA. Front roio. Koenig, Dydak, Shepanek, Krasowski, Manioflia, Zegiel ; rear row. Slipiec, Potempa. Wawrzynski 
Tarcliala. Zvgniuntowicz, Olsta, Pietraszek, Dombrowski, Kwasinski. 

"^ ■ ^ J^ JPI 

f f f » t f 


Phi Alpha Ut-Ha 


J. Alfrkd Moran', Justice 

James E. Rougers, Vice Justice 

James A. Dooley, Clerk 

Arthur Schwab, Treasurer 

JOHK F. MrCAHTHV. Marshal 

Jame.s a. S. HowKi.L, LL. M., FarotI,/ Adriser 


James A. S. Howell, LL. M. 

Charles H. Kinn 

me, LL. B. 


Francis J. Rooney, LL. B 
OF 193ti 

Payton T. Tuoliy, 

James W. Asliwoith 
Herbert E. Barsumiau 

Kennis J. Brain 
Annis F. Busli 



John P. Duggan 
George A. Hawley 

OF 19.37 

James E. Eodgers 

James A. Dooley 
Leonard W. Keaster, Jr. 

John F. McCart 


J. Alfred Moran 

Arthur Schwab 

PHI ALPHA DELTA. Front row, Cummings, Hawley, lloran, Howell. Barsumian, Schwab, Cleary ; rear row. J. J. Burns. Mitchell, 
Dooley, Cotter, Bush, Prindaville, Carlton, J. H. Burns. 

♦f f t-t^f-t f 

^ V 

Honorary Societies 

Blue Key 


Francis T. Delaney, President 

UoNAL Rapferty, Vice-President 

Georue H. Zwikster, Corresponding Secretary 

John P. Goedert, Recording Secretar// 

John J. Ajiato, Treasurer 





Tli,',Ml,,re E. Buv.i, I'h. I). .I.ihii ('. Fitzi;viaM, LL. P.. Bev. James J. Mfitz, S. .1 

Hi'iiiy T. Chamijorhiin, I'll. 13. liwiii F. lluniniuii, M. D. Louis D. Mooiiiead, M. U. 

Willikm H. Conlev, M. B. A. liiuUAf Kniiifeld, M. D. Leonard D. Sachs, Ph.D. 

.Sherman Steele, LL. H 
Pavton J. Tuoliv, LL. 
Italo F. Volini,"M. D. 

^-aul W. Dawson, D. D. S. 

.John V. MeCoiniiok, J. D. 
John ,1. Hennessv. Jr. 

Bertram J. Steggert, A. M. John A. Zvetina, A. M. 


George W. lleGrath John D. MeKian 

Martin J. Keunelh 
William L. Lamev' 

Ralph F. Loritz 

Kdward X. Croule^ 
Loui.s De Gaetano 

Matthew R. Acerra 

BLUE KEY. Front 

Leonard Herman 


Fiank H. Monek 

Clark J. McC 

Salvatore A. Dii 
James W. Henri 
Charles J. Hille 





Melviu S. Jacobson 
Robert McC. O'Brien 
John A. Selmeider 


James R. Yore 

Murrel C. Wellman 

Lamev, Goeilert, Zwikster, McCo 

row, Monek, 

Imann, Crowlev, Dimiceli, 


Beta Pi 


JoHx F. Floberg, President 

Frank W. Hau.sjiaxx, Jr., Vice-President 

JOHx D. McKlAN, Secretary 

John F. Callalian, A. il. 
Morton D. Zaliel, Pli. D. 


John S. Geirietts, A. M. AVilliai 

William H. Conley, M. B. A. Riehar 
Louis W. Toidella, A. II. 

P. Si-lioen, D. D. S. 
O'Connor, B. S. 


John F. Bowman. Ji 
James F. Qiiinn 
.Tohn D. McKian 
Clark J. MoCooey 

Paul F. Healy 
Edward X. Crowley 
Edward W. Schneider 
Robert W. Mulligan 
Frank W. Hausmann, 

George \V. McGrath 
John J. Hennessy 
John F. Floberg 
Lionel J. Seguin 

BETA PI. Front row. Seguin. Mt-Cooey, Floberg, Schneider. Monek ; rear rdir. Supple. Mulligan. Crowley, Quinn, Healy 


. f . ^-^^^'W 

Phi Alpha Rlio 


John D. McKian, President 

WiLLiAji L. Lajiey, Vice-Prexident 

BOLESLAUS Ct. PlETiiA.szEK, iSecrefarif-Treasurei 


"William H. Conley, M. B. A. Aloys P. Hoilapp, A. M. Louis W. Toi.lolla. A. M. 

Janu'S R. Yore, A. B. 


Fred L. Brandstrader Frank W. Hausmann, Jr. George W. McGrat! 

Frank H. ilonek Boleslaus G. Pietraszek John F. Floberg 

William L. Lamey John D. Mr-Kian 

PHI ALPHA RHO. Fr„„l ,.«. Mi 

Flolicrg, Hausmann; rtar row, Quiiin. McGeary, Funk. 

Lambda Clii i^igma 


Rev. John- P. Morrissey, S. J., Haiiorari/ President 

Rayjioxd Melchioxe, President 

Joiix MuLLEX, Seerctary-Treasurer 


Frank P. Cassaretto, B. f 

iS. Rev. Jolin P. Morrissey, S. J. George M. Schmeing, M. 

Frank Lodeski, A. 


Joseph D. Parent, Pk. D. Louis W. Tordella, A. M. 
Otto Richiardi 


Clyde Crowley 

James Kiefifer James 'Counell 

Edward Crowley 

Raymond Melc-liione Tliaddeus Porembski 

Lilyan Emmons 

Rev. Joseph A. Moiiison Marv Scalone 

Erwin Gubitseh 

John Mullen E,lwar,l Sxitfin 

John J. Hennessy 

Jean Nowakowska Wilfred White 

LAMBDA CHI SIGMA. Fr,>,il row., Lodeski, Fathei Monissey, Cassaietto. Paient, ('. Ciouhn; .sicoiid row, 
Nowakowska, Wliite, ^^climeing, E. Crowley, TordelUi, Hennessy; rmr row. Poiembski, Melcliioiu', () 'Counell, Mullen, Richiardi, 
Suttin, Gul>itsch. 

Pi Ciamma Mu 


Joiix H. McGeahy, Jr., Prexident 

William L. Lamey, Vice-President 

Edward X. Crowley, Secretury 

John F. Floberg, TroasKrer 


Arthur A. Calek, A. II. Williuni H. Conley, M. B. A. Aloys P. Hodapp, A. M. 

Bertram J. Steggert, A. II. Peter T. Swanisli, Ph. D. 


Curtis M. Carpenter 

John F. Floberg 

Burke B. Roche 

Edward X. Crowley 

William L. Lamey 

Arthur J. Tarehala 

Lucius S. Davis 

Frank T. Liudman 

Francis P. Will 

James A. Dooley 

John H. McGeary, Jr. 
John D. Mc-Kian 

James R. Yore 

PI GAMMA ML'. Front row, Lamey, 


V, Flol.erg, Lindman : rear n 

nc. Hermestroff, Crowley 







I J p- /ii 



Voliiii Medical Society 


Salvatoke a. Dijiiceli, President 

Edward J. Shalgos, Vice-President 

Robert E. Lyons, Secretary 

Roy J. Catizone, Treasurer 

Janet E. Towne, Librarian 

Italo F. A'OLINI, M. D.. Honorary Faculty Moih 

Gertrude M. Engbrixg, M. D., Faculty Modern 



Ital.. F. Volini, M. D. 

Gertnid,. M. Ki.iil.ring. M. D. 




Morton Baikovich 
Eoy J. Catizone 
Bernard Cohler 
Leonard M. De Dario 
Eugene J. De Grazia 
Salvatore A. Dimiceli 
Harry S. Fein 

Valeria E. Genitis 
Michael Giannini 
James W. Henrv 
Charles C. Levy 
Robert E. Lyons 
William S. Mackiewicz 

Eremelinda C. Mustri 
Eniil K. Mosny 
Jerome T. Paul 
John R. Peffer 
Edward J. Shalgos 
Peter Stecy 

Elsie M. Tichy 
Felix A. Tornabene 
Janet E. To\rae 
Paul C. Vermereu 
Edward G. Wojnicki 
Harry J. Yellen 



Sanmel A. Battaglia 
Walter A. Butkus 
Joliu F. Gary 
James Choy 
Eugene F. Costantino 

Myer Kouperman 

.leronie M,.ses 

S;iKm .1^, 

Ivluiinl .1. Srlniirhil 
Ueiaia L. Shairer 
Cieorge Smullen 

Sollv S„r(,,skv 
Mniii. L. St, -in 

Aitliiii W. W I.-^ 

tiruigi. Jl. Zwikster 

VOLIINI ^OCIETY. r,<nit 10,1. (ieiutis, Wat 
tiiigei, Jim mil,., TiiliN, Wii.inick], Mumin, Si hi 
nabene, Riliauilo, Itntkiis, Baikoxn-h, De Dan 
Cary, Shane, 11. iiilei^..,,, Giannnu, Le\y. 

iini'ii : .■ifcond row. Gold- 
Ills, Yellen, Doeing, Tor- 
Fein, Battaglia, Farmer, 


Laiiihda lilio 


El,«Ai;il M. MUHPIIV, I'rcsHlrul 

Do-VIINIC IjAIMA, \'u:e-l'resid<'iil 

Hexry E. Prall, Treasurer 
M. Monica Millitzer, Secretary 


Irwin F. H 

ummon, M. D. 



Dominic Baima 
Salvatore A. Dimiceli 
Maurice D. FitzGerald 
Edward J. Gallagher 
Edward W. Gans" 

Charles F. Gell 
James W. Henry 
Edward \X. McKamara 
M. Monica Millitzer 
Edward M. Murphy 

Henry E. Prall 
Edw^ard Scernt 
Gerald E. Schneider 
Edward J. Shalgos 
Joseph J. Strzyz 

William B. Sullivan 
Janet E. To%vne 
Joseph R. Ulrich 
Paul C. Vermereu 



Edwin A. Baleerkiewicz 
James G. Conti 
Carl T. Doeing 
Francis E. Doyle 
Donald F. Farmer 

John J. Hammerel 
George W. Henderson 
Clyde H. Jacobs 
John M. Lally 
Robert F. Linn 
Kenneth W. McEwen 

Paul T. Palmer 
Harry J. Parker 
Alvin A. Perry 
Carl M. Pohl ' 
Salvatore J. Ribaudo 
Jolm A. Schneider 

Gerald L. Sharrer 
George Smullen 
Arthur W. Woods 
Robert W. Worden 
George H. Zwikster 

LAMBDA RHO. Fyont roiv. Dimiceli, Henry, Towne, Murpliy, Prall, Ulrich, Delany; sfcond row. Zwikster. Vermereu, Doe 
Riliaudo, Woods, Sullivan. Lally, McEwen; rear row. Smullen, Strzyz, Conti, Snmt, Hendeison, Jacobs, Bah eikiewiiz. Far 


^ ^ 

1 r> 


















• t 

Moorliead Surgieal 







IS D. MoORHEAD, M. D., Hohoritrtj President 


James W. Hexry, Pre! 




Richard B. Gaxxox, Vice- 




JoHN B. Murphy, Scci 
Edwin C. Swixt, Trea 




John D. Claridge, M. D. 

Louis D. Moorhea 

d, M. D. 

Anthony V. Partipilo, M. D. 

Carl F. Sehauli, M. D. 

Mi.-liarl r. Annao 
r.rnr.,,.\ r.,h\rv 

Sahat.ii.. A. Dimifeli 
Mauri.-e D. FitzGerald 
Denton B. Pox 
Edward J. Gallagher 
Richard B. Gannon 

Edward W. Gans 
Gharles F. Gell 
Rasmus J. Harr 
James W. Henrv 
Fr.-.l G. Jl,.llamlr 
Mclviii S. .larul.ji, 
Kdwai.l 1'. Jaiia 
James A. MaeDu, 



Williiii- F. "Maiilv 
Jnsrpli n. MaliJio 
KduanI W. MrXamara 
Fduai-.l M. Minpliv 
John I'., ilurphv 
J. \'iiicent Nasir 
John F. Patt 
Jerome T. Paul 


Henrv E. Prall 
Donald V. Sargent 
Gerald E. Schneider 
Joseph E. Sexton 
William B. Sullivan 
Edwin 0. Swint 
Joseph R. Ulrich 
Paul C. Vermeren 

Edwin A. Balcerkiewicz 
John F. Cary 
Dante Castrodale 
George D. Colip 


IS K. Dnvl,. 
1 F. Faiiiiri 
• W. Heude 

John M. Lally 
KolM-rt F. Linn 
Til. , mas V. O'Brien 
Carl M. Pohl 

Jerom,. S. Siiidvk 
Fdwaid W. S/rViirek 
Jpirv W. \\',',lial 
Georye Jl. Zwikster 

John A. Scdmeider 

MOORHEAD SURGICAL SEMINAR. Front row. Dr. Partipilo, Hear 
Castrodale, Surdyk, Schneider, Prall, Jacobs, O'Brien, Farmer; tliird r 
Collier, Lally: fourth row, Szczurek, Sargent, MacDonell, Balcerkiewic 
Gerald, Fox, ilarino, Dimiceli, Cary. 

Dr. Moorhead, Swint, Gannon, Pohl ; second row, Colip, 
, Vermeren, Jacobsou, Ulrich, Patt, Paul, Jana, Armao, 
Henderson, Doyle, Linn, Gans; rear row. Manly, Fitz- 




t y 




Fraternities and Sororities 

Alpha Dklta (;amma, (i^'i.! Sheridan Hoail Ai-ls social 

Alpha Omeoa, Harrison and Wood Streets Dental 

Beta Pi, 6525 Sheridan Eoad Honorary publications 

Blie Kkv, 6525 Sheridan Road Honorary activities 

Delta Alpha Sigma, G525 Sheridan lioad Arts social 

Delta Sigma Delta, Harrison and Wood Streets Dental 

Delta Theta Phi. 28 North Franklin Street Legal 

Lajibda Cm Sigma, 6525 Sheridan Road Honorary chemical 

Lambda Phi Mr, 1838 West Washington Boulevard :\Iedical 

Lambda Rho Radiological Society, 70() South Lincoln Street . Honorary medical 

^Monogram Cuu, 6525 Sheridan Road Honorary athletic 

]\Ioorhead Surgical Seminar, 706 South Lincoln Street . Honorary medical 

\u Sigma I'm, 706 South Lincoln Street . . .' iledical 

Phi Alpha Delta. 2S Xortli Franklin Street Legal 

Phi Alpha Rho. 6525 Sheridan Road Honorary debating 

Phi Beta Pi, 3521 Jackson Boulevard iledical 

Phi Chi. 3525 West ilonroe Street ^ledical 

Phi La:\ibi)a Kappa. S()!I South Ashland Avenue Medical 

Phi Mv Chi. ()322 Winthrop Avenue Arts social 

Pi Alpha Lambda, 6337 Kenmore Avenue Arts social 

Pi Gamma ^Iv, 6525 .Sheridan Road Honorary social science 

Pi ilu Phi, 706 South Line, In Street :\redical 

Psi Omega, Harri.son and Wood Streets Dental 

Sigma Lambda Beta, Bre\oort Hotel Commerce social 

Sigma Pi Alpha, Webster Hotel Arts social 

Volixi ^Iedical Society. 70(i South Lincoln Street . . . Honorary medical 
Xi Psi Phi, Harrison and Wood Streets Dental 

Life and Society 

1. How many ilid lie have? XutsI 
"Where did he get it ? ... 2. " Xext 
to myself, I like my B. V. D. 's best. ' ' 
... 3. His Ford is g 
about. . . . -t. Welcome to L 
•niiy don't yc 
... .5. The three can take orders. 
...(!. Tlie h.n- and the short of it. 
... 7. 'Course I 've only been here 
three years but it doesn't look right 
to me. ... 8. Such bashful girls, or 
just Mr. Deters' personalit; 
Explosion of the thermite pr 
... 10. How do they get away with 
Waiting at the gate for 
Katie. ... 12. Working overtime. 
. . . 13. A med student without his 
Mike. ... 14. Look out. Elsie, else 
'e fall oil" the mount 
' ' All equipment must be in liy Sat- 
urday, or else — !" . . . Iti. A senioi 
the day after the eompreheusives. 



1. Two bocks, please. ... 2. Anyway, 
the trees aren't leaving. ....". All 
we need now is some ambition. ... 4. 
So yuh wouldn't give us your crib- 
sheets, huh? ... 0. Bleak and 
ren on Christmas morning! ... 6. A 
Venetian hitch-hiker. ... 7. Goettsche 
behind me, Satan. ... 8. His sister — ■ 
Oh yeah? ... 9. They must have 
posed for this one. ... 10. Your 
" Rynue ' ' for it now. ... 11. "Bis- 
cuits" leads a dog's life. ... 12. 
The big bully slapped my wrist. 


1. Verily they wrase to classes; cf. 
Heimessy. ... 2. Must be one of 
Petty 's best. ... 3. The bauuer is all 
right, but it wasn't raised high 
enough. ... -1. You don't have to be 
crazy, but it helps. ... 5. What Ted 
must have said! ! ! ... 6. A different 
view of the same campus or a same 
view of a different campus, we don't 
care. ... 7. One resents the other as 
s vice versa. . . . S. Not on 
your life-buoy. . . . 9. " No, only 48 
cuts!" . . . 10. They get this way 
sooner or later. . . . 11. Midnight oil, 
but it's oil right with us. . . . 12. 
Down to the sea with slips. . 
Forget the wreath : I '11 take the one 
on the left. 

1. Oh, look what they're doing! . . . 

2. ' ' The opposition has proved just 
Naghten. " ... 3. The Marge of 
time. ... 4, They got over the hur- 
dle. ... 0. So what? ... 13. A jug 
of wine, a loaf of bread, and Mar- 
quette Day traffic jam. ... 7. Stiaight 
'A' stude — or stewed ... 8. All 
dolled up. ... 9. The Boswell sisters. 
. . . 10. Having a heal of a time. 
. . . 11. Recruits for Haile's army. 
. . . 12. NYA (Not Yet Aroused). 


Junior Prora in February; Yacht Club 
locale ; nautical but nice. . . . Dent 
promeuaders cavort at Marine Dining 
Room; just as nautical; just as nice. 
. . . Bremner in the background hold- 
ing up a Rosary tradition at the No- 
vember tea-dance ; f rosh and sophs 
play ring around the 
The boys and gals hangar round the 
LaSalle Roof as the union presents 
the fall frolic; the fellow in the rear 
is the bass player; no, that's not a 
baseball bat in his hand. 


Delts '■unlax" at the .lunior 
Piom. ... Pi Alphs score hit 
in forma! at Sky Room ; ' Tops ' 
dance pleases Greek Astaires. 
. . . This is the dance interlude 
at a tea dance ; what did you 
. . Father Mertz' chapel 
fund bulges after successful 
party in the Tower Town Club. 


Monogram dub 


Edward W. Schneider, President 

Edward J. Calihan, Vice-President 

Walter W. Carroll, Secretary 

Edward J. Murray, Treasurer 

Robert B. Eiden 
GeralJ Heflfernan 


1, S. J. Leonard D. Sachs, Ph. B. 
Louis W. Tordella, A. M. 


Bernard T. ] 
Jerome Burns 
Edward J. Calihan 
Walter ^\. Carroll 
JIarvin W. Colen 


George H. Dubav 
Raymoud Eiden 
James L. Elwell 
Vincent Hermestroff 

Harry Hofherr 
Francis J. Hopp 
Edward J. Murra 
Raymond Peck 

Jerome Reiman 
Robert J. Runtz 
Edward W. Schneider 
Joseph J. Sehuessler 

Louis T. Benedict 
Robert J. Brennan 
Max Brydenthal 
William H. Burns 

Francis II. Corby 
Robert G. Denkewaltc 
John T. Garrity 
Kenneth E. Kruckste 

Jo.sepli B. Lynch 
William B. Lynch 
Daniel E. Meany 
Robert G. xCottoli 

William J. Powers 
ilax Shapiro 
Donald W. Swafpord 
Gart A. Winkler 


ileanv, Hermestroff, Corb' 



Ed Calihan pushing one up from down under. 
. . . Chicago's defense rallies too late after 
Calihan scores. . . . Loyola's ball regardless, 
but the alumni like to hold hands to make 
sure. . . . Iowa's giants failed to follow this 
one up despite Loyola's size. . . . Bobby Bren- 
nan's a wee mite, but full of dynamite. . . . 
Jack Sackley sharpens his eye for future tilts. 


The centers, the teams, the opening game, off 
to a flying start. . . . Anxious moments; 1 
hope they do (they better!). . . . Dramatics in 
basketball. . . . Acting captain Marv Colen 
starting the Eambler ofifense in play. . . . 
' ' Try to take the ball from me, will ya, ya 
big bum?" says Winkler. . . . Loyola works 
under, but Chicago says "Xo!" 


Bill Lynch turned out to be the sophomore 
sensation. . . . Western State smothers Cali- 
han's shot in the opening minutes. ... Ed 
Murray's rubber legs enabled Loyola to con- 
trol the tipoff, even against taller opponents. 
. . . Gart Winkler woji his sophomore major 
monogram as the ' ' sixth ' ' regular. . . . 
Hashing (8) and Jimmy O'Brien (20) 
proved their worth when called upon. . . . 
The squad : front row, Winkler, Sackley, 
Colen, Murray, Calihan ; rear row, Sachs 
(coach), J. Brennan, O'Brien, B. Brenuan 
Lvnch, Schneider, (iarritv (maiiaftcrs) 



The odds are three to two, but the Dents hise 
out in taking tlris lesson. . . . Frosh games 
bring out a little bit of everything. ... A 
frosh towers above all opponents ; no wonder 
the ball sta.vs up there, it is afraid to come 
down. . . . All tenors from Sing-Sing, witli 
numbers; front row, Hogan, O'Brien, Novak, 
Willerman, Kautz ; renr row. Moylan (man- 
ager), Marotta, Diffendal, Hayes, Cherikos, 
'Laugiilin (manager). 


aiii Haiiy Hofheir, leading sprinter 
liers indoors. . . . Jac-k Warwick winning liis 
iirst intercollegiate 440, against Chicago. . . . 
Dick Sierks is over the windows but under the 
ruuf at Bartlett gym. . . . Chicago leads to 
the tape in the high hurdle event, Powers tak- 
ing third. . . . The squad ; front row, Stanton, 
Hayes, Hofherr, Lyons, McGinnis ; second row, 
Wilson (coach), Mackey, Koerper, Euutz, 
T iiin; rear roxv, Sierks, Powers, Warwick, 




The squad: Hayes, Breiman, coach Wilson, Walsh, McNulty. 
. . . Captain Bernie Brennan fights it out to the last inch for 
laurels. . . . Brennan poses before a race ; afterwards he was 
still running — for the showers. . . . Glimpses of the annua 
invitational meet, with the winners modestly facing the camer; 
after the ordeal. . . . Full of energy, the two teams start 
full of disgust, they manage to finish some time later. 


Captain Jimmy Elwell flashes his victory smile 
before the plunge. . . . Ray Grunt, Joe Lynch, 
and captain Wally Carroll demonstrate the 
three main points in driving the pill down the 
fairway ; Lynch 's motto seems to be ' ' Cali- 
fornia or bust. "... Ehvell reaches for the 
finisli line, far in the lead. . . . The squad : 
Wilson (vniuii). Steinmiller, Lynch, Birren, 
Knii-kstcin, .lim-e, Deihl, Xesbitt. 




I. St. 


of Pittsburgh was 
Columbia, but went 
on to win the consolation champion- 
sliip. ... 2. The moment when hearts 
stop beating, while Reitz of Evans- 
ville is defeating Our Lady of Victory 
of Lackawanna, New York. ... 3. 
The Indians and St. Peter's of Fair- 
mont, West Virginia, met in the last 
game of the first round. ... 4. St. 
Philip's eliminated De La Salle of 
Minneapolis, national champions in 
1931, in the first round. ... 5. Some- 
body lets a wild one fly in the general 
direction of the basket. ... 6. Red 
Elk is after the rebound a moment 
later. ... 7. The Indians again, and 
Quick Bear thinks he is playing soc- 
cer. ... 8. There's one shot that 
won 't help anybody win this game. 
. . . fl. St. Mary's of Anderson loses 
a rebound to Catholic of Baton Rouge. 
10. Welsh redeems the Gaels by re- 
covering this one. ... 11. The In- 
dians from South Dakota meet St. 
Patrick's of Elizabeth, N. J.; Quick 
Bear and Jordan hare their liacks to 
the camera. 



1. A'ince Herniestioff was stuJeut ilirector of 
the intramural program. ... 2. M. J. Joyce, 
the fast moving Alpha Delt, led the way in the 
channel swim. ... 3. Mike Michalowski and 
Charlie Eulo were winner and runnerup re- 
spectively in the bowling tournament. ... 4, 
The Pi Alphs and Dolan A. C. met in the play- 
off to determine the basketball championship. 
... 5. The five leaders in the cross-country 
run were Corby, Aldige, Seheid, Sullivan, and 



1. Love and kissfs from me to you, but "leggo 
o ' that ball, ' ' say the sophs to the frosh in the 
interelass game. ... 2. Touchball with a touch 
of football — Spoeri takes the oval for the Do- 
laiis. . . . .S. The Dolaiis plot a bit of strategy 
in their game against the champion Brutes. 
... 4. More I-M touchball — the Rocks and Do- 
lans both lost this one in the sun. ... 5. Funk 
wondering if it offers enough rough-house to 
satisfy his caveman instincts — intramural bas- 
ketball between the Pi Alphs and the Dolans. 



1. Horniy and his managers finished every 
tournament on time (f); front row, McManus, 
HermestrofiP, Brennau, Funk ; rear row, Czon- 
stka, Newhouse, Mulligau, Hughes. ... 2. Sul- 
livan and Scheid led the field to the tape in 
the cross country race. ... 3. Touchball was a 
strenuous and, when the Dolans and Rocks met, 
a bloody sport. ... 4. Wrestling was limited 
to a few ' ' thugs ' ' who were gentlemen enough 
to organize their slaughter and give everyone 
a good show. ... a. Joyce and Aldige, first 
and third in the channel swim, kept company 
for a lapj or two. 


Alumni and Coniniencenient 


The Reverend John W. Hynes, S. ,1., deliverer 
the address to the gi-aduates at the June eon 
mencement. . . . Seven hundred and tifty snel 
uates await thr c-liam-e to carry Loyola's nam 
into the wcolii. . . . The moment on the Jun 
evening when Loyohi students ilic ami Loyol 
alumni are limn. . . . The Reveiiuid Samuel K 
Wilson, S. J., presente<l the degrees at the mid 
year eonvocation in St. Ignatius auditoriun 
. . . Over a hundred nurses from Loyola 's si 
nursing units took degrees last year. . . . Tli 
president of the university with his distinctiv 
Candiridge hat elimaxes the a.-ademic proees 



^aaWfiBJcy^fcJN^r'.' ' .1 





Baccalaureate services in St. Ignatius church, 
a senior 's solemn moment. . . . The Reverend 
Joseph A. McLaughlin, S. J., alumni director, 
keeps the graduates in contact with Loyola. 
. . . The faculty, which finally became soft- 
hearted and let the seniors out of school, march 
in to the exercises. . . . Alumnae gatherings 
foster Loyola spirit — a tea at the Edgewater 
Beach hotel. . . . Commencement — the 
await the presentation of well-eari 


The Pledge of I..oyola Graduates 

"ITlfUKX you are srantud tlio di-firet-s which admit you to the roll of graduates 
** of Loyola University, you enter into that select company of men of all ages 
and of all countries who have enjoyed the privileges of academic training, and 
who bear before the world the duties and responsibilities which scholarship and 
culture entail. 

From the groves of Athens, from the medieval universities of Bologna, Paris, 
Salamanca and Oxford, from our modern institutions of learning, your predeces- 
sors have gone forth, marked by culture, zealous for the spread of truth, trained 
to the leadership of their fellow men. 

In your undergradiiate years, this university has endeavored to inspire you 
with a love of truth, in religion, in morality, in science. 

The faculties of Loyola University are met here to welcome you to the com- 
panionship of scholarly men. 

In the name of these I charge you to be true to the principles you have 
learned, and in particular to that supreme principle under which you have been 
trained: All to the greater glory of God. 

In this hour it is right that .vou should declare your purpose in life and repeat 
after me this solemn pledge: 

/ solemnly pledge myself: To hold this degree as a sacred trust ; to serve God 
and my fellow man; to keep my honor untarnished; to be loyal to my country 
and my flag; to be faithful to my alma mater until death. 

May the Lord direct you in all your works, and further you by His help and 
grace ; that all your actions may begin, continue, and end in Him to the greater 
glory of His Holy Name, the Name of the Father and of the Son and of the 
Holv Ghost. 



IT IS impossible for us to acknowledsi' all of the persons to whom we are in- 
debted for the pleasure the production of this book has given us. Too mueh 
credit cannot be given to the members of the staff for their willingness and 
enthusiasm ; especially do we wish to recognize the work of John Bowman, Jim 
Quinn, Ed Schneider, Bill Seguin, Paul Byrne, and Red Vader. It is a real 
thrill to be able to say to a staff member: "Will you take care of this matter," 
and to know with certainty that he will ; everyone of these men was in the class 
that we could depend upon to the limit. It was only years of experience or 
extraordinary interest in the work, however, that made the accomplishment of 
these few more noticeable than that of George Fleming, Junior Cordes, Chuck 
O'Laughlin, Jack Raft'erty, C4eorge Reuter, and Paul Healy. We must also 
acknowledge the indispensable aid of everyone, staff members and non-staff 
members alike, who helped us in the mad rush of the last few days before 
publication. Our representatives on the professional campuses, Ed Crowley, Bill 
Lamey, Clark McCooey, and Bob Feeny, all applied themselves willingly and 
efficiently to the solution of one of our most perplexing problems — that of secur- 
ing the interest and cooperation of the professional dei^artments of the university. 

The next general group to whom we wish to express our appreciation is the 
faculty. Foremost of this body is our own moderator. Dr. Zabel, whose encour- 
agement and generally tolerant censorship has enabled us to carry on oi^r work 
with as little faculty supervision as is practical and as much faculty cooperation 
as is possible. Miss Durkin of the School of Medicine receives more of our thanks 
than any other faculty member for helping us with the details of off-campus 
administration. To all the faculty persons upon whom we burst unexpectedly 
in our search for informal photographs we must express our gratitude. 

Next among those whose help we are glad to acknowledge are the ct)nimerci;il 
firms with whom we have dealt. To John Roche of Root Studio we extend our 
hand for his willingness always to give us the best of his efforts. Matty of the 
Standard Photo Engraving Company knows more about the Loyolan, its his- 
tory, development, and construction than any other man alive, and liis ideas 
and suggestions this year have been as priceless as they have been in tlie ]);ist ; 
his ability to arouse and encourage the whole staff when everything seemed to 
be going wrong is just one of the many talents which have helped to make him 
a fixture in the publications office at Lo.yola. To Father Schmidt and Frank 
Vander Heiden of the Loyola University Press for their anxious cooperation and 
their help in speeding up production we shall be eternally grateful. All of the 
craftsmen with whom we have worked, not only the four whom we have meii- 
tioned but also the dozens whom we cannot mention, have taken a tremendous 
personal interest, rather than a purely commercial one, in the production of the 
book, and that is the rt-ason why we shall always consider them to be among 
our best friends. 

The production of this volume of the Loyolan has given us many busy days, 
weary hours, and sleepless nights. It has been a tremendous experience. Our 
intention all year has been to enjoy ourselves as much as possible in assembling 
our publication; we have tried not to niak-c a business out of oui- labors but to 
make fun out of them. No moment all ye:ii- has given us greatei' pleasure than 
this last one — the acknowledgment of ho^v iinich Ave owe to all our fellow workers 
and the assurance that we shall never foi-get the joy we have had in working 
with them. j. F. F. 



Abbell 211 

Abel 206 

Abell 213 

Abriims 203 

Abruzzo 178, 207 

Acerra 211 

Acker 215 

Adamkewicz 166, 209 

Adams, D 21.5 

Adams, L 249 

Adamski 207, 266 

. 209, 


Aiello . . 
Alder . . 

Allen, C. 
Allen, L. 
Allen, E. 


.203, 248, 303 



Alpha Delta Ga 


Amar, W. 

Amato . . 

Amberg . 








Andrews, ' 


Anselm . . 

Anthen . . 

Antonelli . 



.... 212 

.204, 262 

.193, 228 


.179, 207 

. .72, 245 


,179, 207 


Bolbat . 
Holing . 


Seminar 88, 249 

ler 166, 251 


205, 248, 300 


,• 166, 210 


ki 179, 207, 257 




179, 211 


.207, 208 
. . . . 213 
.... 219 

193, 228 
179, 210 

.201, 228, 237, 

Brandeis Competil 
Brandstrader, F. 
Brandstrader, R. 

Brislane . 

Carroll, .J. .1 211 

Carroll, J. P 167 

Carroll, W. ... 1 67, 202, 249, 238 

262, 29a, 300 

Cary 276, 278 

C"""'"'" 215 

Case Commentators 93, 252 

Casclla 210 

t!a»ey 214, 244 

•Caspar! 223 

Cassaretto 249 274 

(.'"S'ii'ly 214 

Castrodale 247 259 27H 

<>t'ZOne 181, 276 

Chapin . . 

214 Chekal . . 

221 Chemistry 

219 Cherikos 

210 Chick . . . 

179 Chisena . 

208 Chittenden 

225 Chmiel . . 

212 Chor . . . 

263 Chubb . . 



Clarke, R. . . 
Clark. Geo. . . 
Clark, G. E. . 
Classical Club 
Class President 



Cleaver, G. . . . 
Cleaver, J. . . . 
Clement, Sister 
Cleopha. Sister 

Cogley ".'.'.'.'.'.'. 


Cohen, D 

Cohen, N 


.181. 210, 269 

Cudahy Fonim 81 

C'ulhane 210 

CuJIen, G 169 

Cullen, J 203. 262 

CumminKs im 

Cunningham 212 

Cuny 189 

Curran loz, 219 

Curnhan 214 

CzonHtka 202, 228, 293, 303 

l^at.l 213 

Uason 206 

IJahni Ifi3, 217 

Uahme 205, 240, 248, 250 

iJaly. C 209 

Daly, D 212 

Dalloz 217 

Daubenfield 212 

D'Andrea 204, 249 267 

Daniuna.s .' 217 

Darlantes 213 

Davidson 215 

Davis, .] 209 

Davis, K 213 


Day Law 
Deihl . . . 
Delaney, J 
DeLany . 


Denker . 

Denney . 
DeXvse . 
DcPinto . 

Devitt . . . 
DeWitt . , 
DeWolf . . 
DeWolfe . 
DiCosola . 


Diffendal . 
Dignam . . 


.... 209 

238, -249 

2.-0. 301 





Baikovich 1 

Barr . . . . 
Barrett . . 

Bates ... 
Battaglia . 
Batzka . . , 
Bauer, A. , 
Bauer, M. 
Becker . . . 


Befoskv . . , 
Belknap . . . 


Belniak . . . 
Benedict . . 
Benson . . . 
Beresky . . . 
Bergman . . 
Bergren . , 
Berley . . . 
Bernacki . , 
Bernardv . 
Bernick . . . 

Berti-and' '. 
Bertucci . . 

Bessolo . . . 


79, 208, 277, 278 

Buda . . 

Caiek . . 
Cali . . . 


Cap»k . : 
Cardy . . 

.179, 207 
.... 167 


.... 212 

.204, 240 

211, 269, 293 

211, 269 

.204, 239, 240, 263 

Colnon . . . 
Colombi . . 
Condon. G. 
Condon, J. 
Conley . . . 
Conners . . 
Connery, A 
Connery. E 
Connolly . 

Conoley . . 


Conway, .J. 
Conwav, P. 
Conwav, V. 

203, 249, 25 

256. 277 


.204, 230 

.204, 248, 262 
293, 301, 303 



Cordes . 




Corpe . 



Cotter . 



Crakow . 
Craven . 



72, 274, 275 

.. .210, 2H 

69. 201, 262 

. . .205. 239 



Doeing 276, 277 

Doherty 22S 

Dojutrek 219 

Dolan, J. R 213 

Dolan. .J. \V 204 

Dolezal 206 

Dombrowski 268 

Donahue 169 

Donelan 169 

Donnelly 215 


JI. G. 



255, 269 

Dore . 

Dougherty. P 

Doujherty. E 

Downs" .'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.". 

Dovle 21 


Driscoll. J 

Driscoll. J. T 



Dubay 169. 2( 

Duffy. D 

Duffy. E 

Dugan, D 

Dugan. E 





Dumanowski 21 

Dunn 20; 

Dunphy 2i: 

Dupont 209, 251 

Dussmann 20 

Dvonch 203. 241 



D«Ter . . 
Dw-ier. .T 
Dydak . . 

169. 201, 268 


Edgar 193, 219 

Edinger 219 

Edwards 193, 223 

Egan, T 159, 235 

Egan, F 212, 264 

Ehlerding 203, 249, 250 

Eiden 210 

Eisen 205, 249 

Eisenberg 209 

Eisenstcin 208, 258 

Ekiund 181 

Elliot 181 

Ellis 213 

Ehvell 169, 300 

Emmons 169, 274 

Enright, J 204. 248 

Enright, T 204 

Epstein, D 215 

Epstein, S 209 

Erbe 193, 219 

Ernst 214 

Erpenbeck 169, 251 

Esposito 208 

Ettari 209 

Eugutc 217 

Eulo 205, 301, 303 

Evangelista 169, 210 

Evanescing 249 


Faber 223 

Fadgen 209, 256 

Faello 181 

Fafinski 181 

Fahey 204, 249 

Failla 260 

Fairbairn 202 

Pahrenbach 202 

Fakehany 259 

Palczyk 213 

Falk 209 

Faller 202, 249 

Farmer 181, 276, 277, 278 

Parrell, A 156 

Farrell, E 10, 69, 157 

Farrell, W 215 

Fassino 219 

Pay 210, 246 

Febel 210 

Peehan 212 

Peeny 213, 244 

Fein, H 181, 207, 258, 276 

Fein, M 215 

Peit 213 

Pennell 223 

Fennessey 217 

Ferguson 223 

Pernholz 209 

Perri 208 

Ferrini 203, 249 

Fettig 225 

Pilil>ek 208, 266 

Pink 165 

Pink, R. J 204, 239 

Pinnegan, E 212 

Pinnegan, W. A 159 

Pintz 209, 256 

Pioretti 208 

Pirnsin 214 

Fischer, H 215 

Fischer J. K 215 

Pisher, J 205 

Fisher, W 214 

Fishman 215 

Pishman. I ^ 214 

Fitzgerald, E 202, 262 

Fitzgerald, G 208, 278 

Fitzgerald, J. A 159 

Fitzgerald, J. C 160 

PitzGerald, M. D 181 

Fitzgerald, M. L 210 

Fitzgerald, R 223 

Fitzgerald, W 246 

Fitzpatrick, P 247 

Flamboura 169 

Flanagan, M 169 

Flanagan, W 204, 262 

Planner, T 210 

Fleming 202, 228, 232, 237 

248, 250, 263 

Flemington 212 

Plentie 209, 259 

Flint 169 

Floberg 169, 201, 228, 263 

272, 273, 275 

Flynn, C 169 

Flynn, M 223 

Folev 215 

Pollmar '. .', 209 

Ford 211 

Fornango 214 

Forrester 208, 255, 259 

Foster 211 

Poulke 223 

Fox, C. J 169 

Pox, D. B 181, 259, 278 

Foy. J 202, 230, 237, 262 

Foy. W 160 

Fraker 193, 217 

Francis 215 

Francis, Sister 219 

Prank 221 

Frankel 209 

Fraunces 169 

Frederick 219 

Preeberg 213 

French 25R 

Fryauf 169 

Fuller 219 

Funk 169, 201. 240, 249 

261, 273, 304 








Hausniann . . . 


.169, 210 


201, 230 
271, 273 




195, 219 



183 207 





:::::': 20I 



Hayes, S 

Healv M 


; 204,' 


252, 297 
.... 205 
298, 299 







Gallagher . . . 



205 297 



Healy, P. 202, 



250, 272 







Kelley. R. L 

Kelly. A. J 

Kelly, J. J., S.J. . 
Kelly, J. J 

^. I. '■:::::■ 

Kelly, V 

Kelly, W. 203, 231, 

183, 259, 278 

. 207, 244, 256, 278 

209, 252 

.202, 237, 262, 296 

Gans ....183, 



.195, 225 
.... 209 

......... 219 





Henaghen ".'.'. 
Henderson . . . 
Hennessv . . 72, 




Hermestroff . . 


'. 208,' 





.183, 207 

.204, 249 
277, 278 
231, 240 
263, 274 
277, 278 

.205, 301 


230, 245 
303, 305 

.202, 249 












183, 207 

183, 207, 276 



171, 210 


195. 223 

' 250,' 255', 263 

G. M. Hopkins 
German Club . 

Society 89, 248 

91, 250 



.183, 207, 260, 276 



Kennedy, T. R. . . . 

Kennelly, J 

Kennelly, M. . .183, 







Sickey J. : : : : 

Hickey, M. . . . 


Hillenbrand . 






Hofherr, H. . 
Hofherr, R. . . 


.... 256 
. .69, 156 




256, 271 





.195, 221 


Gierman .... 

202, 213 


210, 211, 264 


208 276 



^^ :::■■:::::: 
IE? ':'•'•'■■;■•' 




209, 260 

193, 217 

185, 210 








209, 258 



193, 219 




Goessline . . . . 



247, 248 


Hofritcher . . 



.204, 297 



Goldberg, H. 


210, 252 

258, 276 

209, 258 


: 208 


sss". ■-■■■-■■■-■■ 


Honorary Medical Societie 
Hopkins Literary Society 

Horn, B 

.183, 207 



s . . . 117 
..89, 248 
.202, 293 



.19.5, 217 

Kinnane '.■.'.'.■.'.■.'.'. 

Goldfinger . . . 
Goldhaber ... 
Goldstein, B. 
Goldstein, I. 1 

g°ooS, ■■•• 







::::■■::: l^ 

. 215 



Goodridge . . . 




. 215 

Goren '" 




















.165. 269 


.204, 250 
















.208, 251, 256 


Grace V 





Hughes, J. 202, 
Hultgen, P. . . 
Hultgen, W. . 



262, 305 







.210, 211, 268 

205, 261 


Graf,' c. ■ : : : ; 


. . . . 219 





Graff L . . . . 




204, 249, 263 







.207, 258 
..96, 307 

.209, 260 

208 276 

K^^Sfa. .■.■.-.■.■.■. 

Kostrycki .'.'.■.■.'.■.■. 








Green Circle 



89, 239 



244, 246 





193 217 


202 249 


210, 253, 264 


Griffin! J.-.:: 

Griffin W . . 

Impelliteri . . . 

.201, 267 
69 156 






Jacobs, C. . . . 
Jacobs, K. . . 

Jakubs .'.'.'.'. 




cil . 



.277, 278 


, 207, 278 


, 259, 278 



Krasowski ....171 

201 255 268 

Grosso. M. . . 
Grosso, W, . . 

193, 223 

183, 207, 260 


195, 219 

Grunf "'. .■,■.■.■ 

208, 300 

195, 221 





Gubitsch .... 





210, 212 

. .202, 249, 250 


ja?^i .::;:; 



Jaskunas . . . 
Jenczewski . . , 





.183, 207 

209 266 


195. 221 






.202, 262, 300 





jeZ"-.. ■,-.■. 



.204, 248 
. .... 215 

Hagan, D. . . 


201. 249. 250 




Hagan, R. . . 



g;:;;^"'-. :::::::: 



Johnson, C. . 
Johnson, H. . 

::::: 212 















KunMiek ' ■.■.■.■.■.'.■.'. 




Hammerel . . . 
Hammond . . . 


Jones, R 




Junior Bar Associal 


.202, 249 



, 300, 303 

..92, 252 



208, 266 


205, 249 


Jurkowski . . . 
.Jutowski .... 
Juzulenas . . , 

Kfldlubowski . 




■.■20.5', 249 

, 207. 266 

Hannon V:.'. 
Hansen, G. . 



Harris, B. . , 




207. 212 

183. 207 




195. 217 





Kwasinski, R 




207, 208 

. .185, 207, 257 

204, 268 


185, 207 












212 Markiewic 

j;!|'j'^^,. ■ 


MarkiewK/ S 

171 .01 



Lully! J 

.IH.-,, 2I)X. -J.-! 



214 247 

Lambda Eho 



204 248 2il7 


.171, IJIIJ, ■SM 



19-. 21» 

Lampert, E 209 

Lampen, W 212, 264 

Lampke 209 

Landbcrg 209, 2.58 

LandLs 21.5 

Lane, F 26.'') 

Lane, J 205, 249, 250 

Lane, V 265 

Lang, P 214 

Lang, W 171, 201 

Lange 195 

Laporta 214 

LaEoque 210 

Larsen, A 171, 247 

Lafsen, R 214 

Larson 221 

Lasicki 215 

Lauer. A 246 

Lauer, J 223 

Lavin 171 

Lawrence 209 

Leahy 217 

LeBlanc 164, 206 

LeBoy 185, 207 

Lee 214 

Leichtweis 171, 251 

LeMarquis 209 

Lennon 265 

Lennox 214 

Leonard 171 

Lesciauskas 195, 217 

Leslie, E 205, 263 

Leslie. H 219 

Letourneau 219 

Levin 171 

Levy 185, 276 

Lewis, J 205 

Lewis, E 209, 256 

Leyder 211 

Limacher 215 

Lindcnfeld 249 

Lindman 185, 210, 244, 246 

252, 271, 275 

Lindow 195, 219 

Lindstrom 195, 225 

Link, J 215 

Link, H 215 

Linn 20R, 256. 278 

Linner 171 




Lobraico . . 


LoCascio . . . 

...203, 249. 255, 267 

Lochner . . . 


Locker .... 


Lodeski ... 

Loefgren . . 

203, 248 

Loga'n .... 


Lomasz . . . 

Lombard! . 

Lonergan . 




Lorentv . , . 


1 ■■< "i 

Loughery . . . 
Loyolan . . . . 

Lukowski . . 

Lynch! M. '. '. 
Lynch, M. A. 
Lynch, M. C. 
Lynch, R. . . 
Lynch, W. . 


Lynn, W. . . 

MacBoyle . 
Mackey. C. 
Mackey. W. 

.204, 262, 300 


195, 223 

.203, 262, 296 





.185, 207, 266. 276 

Mahoney . , 
Makuska . . 



Malone . . . 
Maloney . . 
Mammen . 

Maniocha . 
Manly . . . 
Mann. D. 
Mann, G. . 
Manning . 

Martin J 173, 213, 2.5 

Martin, V 202, 249, 250 

Martyka 214 

Mase .• 214 

Matejka 209, 256 

Martinsek 173 

Martineau 210, 252 

Mastri z 185, 257 

Mathefs 215 

Matt 202, 249, 250 

Mattlin 173 

Matousek 208 

Maurer 195, 221 

Maurovich 185 

Maxwell 217 

May 162 

Mayer 221 

Mazurkiewicz 219 

Meagher 197, 217 

Meanv, D 245. 293 

Meany. R 202. 249 

Megaewich 197 

Meder 173, 251 

Mehigan 186, 210, 246 

Melimcrt 186, 207 

Mehren 157. 225 

Meier 209 

Meinig 214 

Melchione 208. 274 

Melze 215 

Mencarow 208 

Merkle 173. 201. 213 

Merrick 217 

Mersh 206 

Mertz 160 

Metlen 250 

Meyer 208 

McCarthy. .J. V 211 

McCarthy. M 2i;i 

McCarthy. M. C 211 

McCartin 195. 217 

McClure 221 

McConaughey 210 

McCooey .185, 229. 240, 271, 272 

McCord 210, 252 

McCormick, H 173 

McCormick, .J. K 160 

McCormick. ./. .1 186 

McCormick. .J. V 156 

McCormick. J. W 211 

McCourt 205 

McCready 209 

McCummiKkey. .James 173 

McCummiskey. John 173. 251 

McDermott 213 

MacDonell 185 

McDonnell 206 

McUonough. .r 186. 259 

McDonough. K 217 

McUonough, X 212 

McDoiiouKh, V 217 

McDonongh, W 173, 251 

Mi-Kvov 205 

McKuen. K 207, 239, 277 

McEwen. W 214 


Midden dorf 
Miglori . . . 


Mikula, C. , 
Mikula, E. 
Mickulec . . 
Mileski . . . 


Miller. R 209 

Miller, \V 186 

Millitzer 186, 207, 276 

Mindlin 209, 258 

Miska 215 

Miskoci 223 

Mitchell 212. 269 

Mitrick 203. 250 

Mittleman 214 

Molloy 204 

Molloy. E 205, 301 

Monaco 205, 267 

Monahan 210. 271. 272. 273 


163. 249, 274 



Mosny, E. ... 

Moves .'..'.'... 
Moylan . . 205, 


Mrozowski . . . . 



Mulcahv. C. . . 






248. 250, 262. 297 

32. 237. 248. 245 








McGuire, T 
McGuire. .] 
McGuire. ' 
Mclntyre. : 
McKee . . 

.203, 249, 250 

.173, 201, 232 
237, 245. 248 


McLaughlin . . 
McLaughlin, .J. 
McLaughlin. N. 
McLaughlin. T. 


McJIahon . . . . 
McMahon, Tom 


McNallv. P. . . . 
McNally. G. . . 
McNally. R. . . . 





McNicholas . . . 
McNulty, Jim . 
McNulty, Julia 

Nesbitt, C. 
Ne.sbitt, E. 

Nolan, D. 

Nora . . . 

Norris" . . 


Mnr|.hv, W. ... 



.203, 263 


201, 249, 


Nu Sigma Phi 

262, 293, 

Nurnberger . . . 


207, 278 




Musical Organiz, 

tions 84 

.204. 249 

Myers ...!.... 






.203. 248 



20 i 

OBrien. J. H. 


259. 278 

McCarthy, J. . . 

O'Brien. T 208, 278 

OBrien. V 217 

O'Brien, W 204, 297 

O'Callagan 251 

O'Callaghsn, E 204, 261 

O'Connell, 6. M 66 

O'Connell. I. M 204. 248 

O'Connell. J 173, 201, 274 

O'Connor 212 

O'Connor, C 204 

O'Connor, J 213 

O'Connor, J. J 202. 251 

O'Connor, R 213 

O'Donncll, M 167, 223 

O' Donovan 208, 256 

Oehrkc 211 

O'Grady 217 

OhiKOn 209 

Ohrenntein 203, 249 

O'Laughlin ...204, 228. 263, 267 

O'Lcary 206 

Oleck J 86, 207 

Oliver 214 

Oldon 214 

Olnta 204. 250, 268 

O'Mara 213 

O'Neil 209 

O'Neill, E 205 

O'Neill, J 20B, 249 

Onoralo 209, 260 

Ortman 214 

O'Shangnessy 251 

Ostrom 208. 266 

O'Toolc 197. 223 

Overbeck 239 

Palutsis . . 



.173. 201. 305 
.203, 249. 261 

. . . .206, 300 
206. 248. 249 
: 214 

.186. 207 
.249. 267 

Parent 249. 274 

Partipilo 278 

Patt 207. 278 

Paul 186, 207, 278 

Pawlikowski 208 

Paznokas 186, 210, 264 

Peabody 69, 156 

Pearson 203 

PefTer 186, 207 

Pellecchia 209 

Pellettieri 214 

Perlman 215 

Perlstein 215 

Peterson 214 

Pfeiffer 265 

Pfingston •. . 221 

Pfleger 217 

Phalen 208 

Phi Alpha Delta 112. 269 

Phi Mu Chi 104, 261 

Phillips 66 

Philosophy Club 91. 248 

Pi Gamma Mu 116. 275 

Pi Mu Phi 109. 266 

Piatoff 210 



Podesta . . . 
Poduska . . 
Pogge . . . . 




Polochi . . . 
Ponicke . . . 
Pontarelli . 
Pontecore . 
Pojie .... . 

Powers. W. J. .. 

Prall ". . .'.'.'.'.'.'.'.' 


Pre-Medical Club 
Prendergast . . . . 








203, 250. 263 



iladziwicz . . , 
Eaffertv, D. . 
Rafferty, J. . . 


Rajca ...... 


Rambow .... 








Reichert .... 

Rennie .'.'.'.'.' 




Ribaudo .... 


Richardson. E. 
Richardson, F. 






Roberts, J. . . . 
Roberts, \V. . . 


Roche, B. ... 
Roche, J 

Roll '.'.'.'.'. 

Ronan, D. . . . 



Roubik . 
Roucek . 
Ruda . . . 

Rust . 

Schumacher, G. ... 




Voller J 

Schumacher, M. ... 



Voller, R. . 


Sullivan, I). . 


Vonesh . . . 




Sullivan, R. . 


von Harz 


Sullivan, \V. . 
Supple ...202, 


230, 232, 







Soott, D 


.175, 201, 



Scott, E 


240, 248, 




Scott, R 




Wagener .. 

Scott. V 






.Sco;! W 








Wallace . . . 





Walsh, E. . 



Sweeiicv, A. . . 

Walsh, F. . 

Walsh, M. . 

WaUers ... 

-. -p.'. .J 

--rrir. S 


Walton . . . 





189, -' , 


1S9, Jn: 





Slmpiro, M. ... 











Sheridan, .J. 

175, 201 






. . . 247 





. . . 215 

Sigma Lambda Beta 

. . . 161 


. . . 214 


. . . 213 


. . . 208 




. , . 206 

Sinnott 205, 

. .. 211 

... . 251 


. .. 212 


.97, 225 





.208, 277 
.201. 249 

Tallman . 

Tarpey . 
Teeple . . 
Terry . . 
Tesaiiro, I 
Tesauro, : 
Thale . . . 
Tliiel . . . 

Tipper . . . 
Tirengle . . 


Tolpa . . . . 


Tomaski . . 
Toner . . . 



Topper . . . 
Tordella . 
Torreano . 
Towne . . . 
Tracy .... 
Tracy, P. 
Tracy, T. . 
Travis . . . 
Triebel . . . 
Trivett . . . 
Trook .... 

209, 260 



. . . .210, 268 
203, 248, 262 



199, 219 


203, 249, 250, 263 

199, 219 

208, 257 

189, 2-07, 257, 276 


.- , 




White, B 


White, C 

White, J 

White, R 



White, W 







Williams, E. . . . 

Williams, .J. . . . 


Williams, W. . . 











Woisard . . . 
Wojnicki . . 
Wojtowicz . . 
Woldman . . . 



Wooderick . 


Worden . . . 
Workman . . 



Wujik . 

199, 219 T.vkala 

.199, 221 

.276, 277 
.208, 256 

.203, 349, 350 

Scanlan . . . 
Scanlon . . . 
Schafer . . . 


Scheid . . . . 


Scheppe . . . 
Schiller . . . 
Schmehil . . 
Schmeing . . 
Schmidt. C. 
Schmidt, W. 
Schmitt . . . 
Sfhmitz. H. 




. V 









Sperber . 

Spooner, ' 
Spooner, < 
Spratt . . 


S(;iffnrd . 

Sterk . . . 

.203, 248, 300 


277, 278 





255, 261 










..228, 238. 239, 244 

Zabel ... 




Zadora . 


Van Cura . . 




Van Hess . . 

Zaiar ... 


Van Hoosen 


Zaluga . . 


Van Hoev . . 

189, 207 

_Zaniflo ., 


Verba . 





203, 249, 




Vice . . . 








Vitali .. 

202, 230, 


Vlazny . 


Vleck- .-. 

207, 266, 


Vogt .. 




. 223 Volini Medical Society 

.... 209 Zanin 221 

.... 217 ZawiJenski 208 

. . . . 213 Zech . . . ." 177, 203 

.... 214 Zechman 212 

215 Zedlik 223 

.... 205 Zegiel 202, 268 

207, 259 Zeisler 206 

277, 278 Zelko 215 

. 208, 258 Zeller 212 

. . . . 215 Zemlick 221 

.... 261 Ziegler 199, 217 

. . . . 215 Ziolkowski 215 

.... 189 Zimko 225 

. . . . 206 Zimecki 206 

255, 260 Zoran 219 

. . . . 215 Zosel 217 

.... 205 Zullo 203, 249, 267 

.... 221 Zur 203. 249, 250 

210 Zvetina : 208 

.... 163 Zwikster 208, 271, 276, 277 

,117, 276 Zvgmuntowicz 205, 268 




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