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Full text of "The Loyolan"

Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2011 with funding from 

CARL!: Consortium of Academic and Research Libraries in Illinois 



http://www.archive.org/details/loyolan1937unse 



THE 



L Y U L A N 



19 5 7 



THE L Y L A N 1 9 o 7 



L U M E 



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I' U li L I S H E I) ANNUALLY 
BY THE STUDENTS OF 



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I H N F . II (I W M A N , I II . E IJ I T (I K 

WAIIUEN E. KELLY, HIISIMESS MANAGE II 

CHICAGO, ILLINOIS 1 9 .J 7 



THE 



STAFF 



JOHN F. BOWMAN, JR., EDITOR 

JAMES F. QUINN, JR., MANAGING EDITOR 

WARREN E. KELLY, BUSINESS MANAGER 

PAUL V. BYRNE, JR., SENIOR EDITOR 

CHARLES J. O'LAUGHLIN, SPORTS EDITOR 

GEORGE REUTER, FRATERNITY EDITOR 

JOHN VADER, PHOTOGRAPHIC EDITOR 

REI'MESENTATIVES 

EDWARD X. CROWLEY, MEDICAL SCHOOL 

ROBERT FEENEY, COMMERCE SCHOOL 

FRANK W. HAUSMANN, JR., LAW SCHOOL 

JOHN J. HENNESSY, GRADUATE SCHOOL 



ASSISTANTS 

JOSEPH KING, MARTIN O'SH AUGHNESS Y, JOHN ENRIGHT, 
THOMAS ENRIGHT, CHARLES NESBITT, EDWARD NESBITT, 
CHARLES RAFFERTY. ROGER SLATTERY, CHARLES SOSSONG, 
PAUL GALLAGHER, MORRELL SCHEID, ROBERT SWEENEY, 

JOHN FLORENCE 



I N 

HEY. 
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M E M R 1 A M 



ALliEliT F. X. ESTER MAN, 

M A R C II H MOSES, I) . 1) . S . , 

WILLIAM HAMI'LES 

E L 1 Z A R E T H M . C II I) A H Y 



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CONTENTS 



ADMINISTRATION 



U N I V E 11 S I T y COUNCILS 



S C' H H (I L S FACULTY 



A C A D E M I i; 



S E N I n II S CLASSES 



ACTIVITIES 



C U L T U II A L SOCIAL 



PUBLICATIONS S I' II T S 



i; M M E N C E M E rj T 



This fourteenth volume of the LOYOLAN is respectfully dedicated to Mr. David 
F. Breniner, a member of the Administrative Council of Loyola University 



Ad4fUfn4^it^uitUf4i. 



Reverend Samuel Knox Wilson, S. ]., president (if Loyola University, completes 
his fourth year as leader of (Ihitas'o's foremost (^atholir edurational unit 



THE UNIVERSITY nOELEGE ENTRANCE 



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THE UNIVERSITY 



"Yes, Fm a Loyola man. '18."' Behind such a statement lies a wealth of spirit and tradition ' 

that comes, not through a momentary victory for the old alma mater, but, rather, through years 
of experience within the portals of this great university. As the present year comes to a close, 
another group of students will be sent out into the world representing, in part, the twenty-ninth 
graduating class since the founding of the Lake Shore Campus in 1908 but, more generally, 
the type of individual that Loyola is proud to call her son. It is with this feeling in mind that ' 

the average graduate asserts his heritage and declares himself to a hardened audience. 

It has often been said that tradition forms the nucleus of any university, for within the scope 
of this word is centered all that any institution stands for in the eyes of the world. It does not 
mean necessarily a won or lost column in a score book or the victories and triumphs which the 
university has accumulated during its many years of existence. Nor does it stand for a reputa- 
tion which a small group of educators have earned throughout their existence. Rather, it is like 
a huge net combining features of each department of activity, the absence of any one of which 1 

would constitute a tear in the pattern and eventually destroy the whole. This is tradition in the ' 

light which we will apply it to the sixty-seven years of higher Jesuit education for which we, 
Loyola students, stand. 

In selecting an institution of higher education that will constitute home for the period of 
four years, the aspiring college entrant faces a difficult problem. One who matriculates at such 
a university as Loyola must rightly be awed by the lofty position which its learning commands. 
For behind each Jesuit educational institution rises four hundred years of experience to draw 
from and names such as St. Ignatius Loyola, St. Robert Bellarmine, the North American Mar- 
tyrs, and others too numerous to mention. 

Restricting ourselves to local background we come to the activities of the unforgettable pio- 
neer Father Damen, whose memory is pertinent to the mid-nineteenth century. Today, the Church 
of the Holy Family with its parish stands as one of the many monuments to this loyal soldier 
of Christ's Church. During his long career in Chicago, he laid the foundations for what rightly 
can be called one of the most prominent Catholic institutions in the United States. 

During the year of 1869, under the leadership of Father Damen, ground was broken for 
the erection of St. Ignatius College to meet the needs for the higher education of the youth of 
the mid-West and with it went an inspiration which was to be realized lay the raising of the 
structure which still stands to this day on the south side of our city. The State of Illinois granted 
a charter to the nearly completed institution on June 30, 1870, and preparations were made for j 

the first class which was formally called on September 5 of the same year. The student body 
consisted of thirty youths. This was an encouraging jjeginning and great plans were laid as the 
enrollment increased to ninty-nine during that term. The first Humanities class was established 
the following year and gave rise to new hopes. 

A temporary halt was called for the next month found the greater part of the city enveloped 
in flames from a fire which lives as one of the greatest disasters in tlie history of our country. 

30 



Through the grace of God, the years of effort on the part of Father Damen were preserved and 
the building escaped any damage. During this trying period the facilities of the College were 
thrown open to the sufferers and refugees. Aid was administered by the untiring Jesuits and 
their work during this period has stood out as one of the most praiseworthy accomplishments of 
their local history. The ordinary of the diocese, whose home and cathedral perished, found a 
welcome host in Father Damen who, so the story goes, prayed unceasingly for the preservation 
of the College. 

As St. Ignatius began gathering what we have termed tradition, a marked increase in attend- 
ance was felt and the degree of Master of Arts found an initial recipient in Philip J. Reilly in 
1873 in which year Father Coosemans ascended to the presidency to succeed the founder of the 
College, Father Damen. Thus the busy Jesuit was obliged to devote less time to his former duties 
and a new administration arose in the College. One of the oldest activities — the Sodality of Our 
Lady — was founded during his regime. 

The Chrysostomian Debating Society, together with a literary society, a scientific academy. 
and a choral group, found many supporters among the growing student body and the develop- 
ment of the College, in general, was noted by the conferring of degrees for the first time in the 
various courses. This was in 1876 and the class of that year numbered seven. About ten years 
after the foundation of the College, it was found advantageous to lengthen the regular course 
to seven years. The degree of Bachelor of Science was introduced for the first time. 

It is not hard to understand why St. Ignatius, after so short an existence, was reaching new 
proportions in the eyes of the educational leaders. Taking on all the characteristics of the fore- 
most institutions of learning, cultural as well as scientific subjects were offered in the curricu- 
lum. An indication of the growing prestige is found in the array of notables present at 
a commencement in the early '80's. Two archbishops, eight liishops, thirty-seven memjjers of 
the clergy and the mayor of the city were among those who attended the convocation. The stu- 
dent body now numbered three hundred, with a faculty of nineteen. The first extension of the 
College came in 1888 when the North Side Collegiate School was established on LaSalle Street 
near North Avenue. Sixty were enrolled when the project was abandoned at the end of its sec- 
ond year. 

A forerunner of student publications was instituted in the Easter Chimes, a chronicle of 
eight pages. Other organizations to come into existence were a dramatic club and an athletic 
association to which our present groups can trace their ultimate origin. The students' library 
and the acolytes' liljrary, founded some fifteen years previous, formed the foundation for a 
college library. 

St. Ignatius College could now stop and meditate on its growth for the date was 1895, the 
silver jubilee of its founding. During that comparatively short period, more than fifteen hun- 
dred had matriculated at the College. Sixty-nine had completed the difficult course and had 
received their degrees accordingly. Among the others were fifty-nine who received Holy Or- 
ders. This same year saw the erection of the new college building which now forms the present 
St. Ignatius High School. Thus was the ambitious administration laying plans for future ex- 
pansion on the eve of this new era. Father Dumbach became the third president of the rising 
institution and under him was seen the last phase in the history of St. Ignatius College. 

31 



Student publications accepted a new addition to the fold in the St. Ignatius Collegian from 
whicli can be derived the origins of the present Loyola Quarterly. Musical-minded students found 
an outlet for their talent in the newly founded orchestra. 

What might be considered a final accomplishment for the industrious Father Dumbach was 
the selection of a site for the future Loyola University. Twenty-two acres were secured on Chi- 
cago's lake shore during the year 1906. This truly marked the final curtain for St. Ignatius Col- 
lege and in its wake were left memories of such individuals as Father Damen, its founder, and 
many others who contriijuted to the rise of this Jesuit institution. Father Burrowes took office 
in 1908 to become the first president of Loyola University. During the years which followed 
the erection of the first structure, a great campaign of expansion was to take place which ulti- 
mately has led to the realization of a university covering all of the major cultural and profes- 
sional fields of education. 

The Illinois Medical College affiliated itself with the new University in 1909. The follow- 
ing year saw the combination of the Reliance Medical College, the Illinois Medical College 
and the Bennett Medical College, all under the name of the latter. Out of this arose the Loy- 
ola University School of Medicine in 191.5. 

The first building to rise on the North Shore Campus was Dumbach Hall which today 
houses Loyola Academy. This was in 1909 and shortly after, through the generosity of Michael 
Cudahy, a new structure arose bearing the name of the donor. In 1914, a pioneering spirit led 
to the founding of the School of Sociology, the first Catholic institution of its kind in the na- 
tion. Under its leader. Father Siedenburg, it soon assumed leadership in its field. 

The actual transfer of the College of Arts and Sciences to the North side was effected under 
Reverend William H. Agnew, S. J., who assumed the duties of the presidency vacated by 
Father Burrowes. As a center of higher education, St. Ignatius now possessed but a high school; 
a complete separation both as a religious home and as a corporation closed this era although 
St. Ignatius High School, like Loyola Academy, is still affiliated with the University. 

Realizing the need for instruction in the field of business, the School of Commerce was 
established in 1922. Thus its founding illustrated the expansion of modern business and the 
importance of specialization in a particular field. Broadening its scope of education, Loyola 
University found the affiliation of the Chicago College of Dental Surgery in 1923 a great ad- 
vantage for now most of the major branches of study had been received into the educational 
picture. Among the first of the hospitals to affiliate themselves with the University was St. 
Bernard's and during recent years the number has been adequately increased. 

Unique in the field of education was the establishment of a Home Study Department on the 
North Shore Campus. Although an experiment, it was widely praised and commanded the at- 
tention of prominent educators throughout the country. A day course covering a three-year 
curriculum was added to the School of Law and the evening course was placed at four years. 
Four years later, the School of Commerce, the School of Law, the downtown division of the 
College of Arts and Sciences, and the Gx-aduate School were brought together in the new build- 
ing at 28 North Franklin Street. 

The introduction of several new theories in college government and life came during the 
recent administration of the Reverend Robert M. Kelley, S. J. The first Academic and Admin- 

32 



istrative Councils in the history of the University made possible a broader understanding and 
control of all activity. Of equal importance was the movement which established CISCORA — 
now CISCA — through the invitation extended by Loyola to all high-school and college delegates. 

Striking a new note in collegiate theory, a momentous action was taken in the elimination 
of intercollegiate football from the ordinary course of university life. This was during the year 
1930, which also saw the introduction of a complete intramural program. The past seven years 
have seen this innovation effectively put into practice and the Ijenefits which have been derived 
are seen in the participation by a much larger group in college athletics. 

Unfortunately, our account of the history of the University is limited, more or less, to the 
recounting of dates and their corresponding events which lay the basis for what we have termed 
tradition and, more specifically, "school spirit." During the years of which many of us possess a 
dimming memory through our direct or indirect association with Loyola, such events as the erec- 
tion of the stadium and the beautiful and complete Elizabeth M. Cudahy Memorial Lilnary 
are recorded. Yet all of these occasions, as similar occasions in the past, form but a part of the 
background for which our memories yearn. There is an element, individual to each of us. 
that cannot be recorded on paper for which our short existence at Loyola stands. True such 
extracurricular activities as the Loyola News, the Loyola Quarterly, and the LOYOLAN itself 
become a part of the great picture which each of us takes at graduation. But even more so does 
the effort and the strain that accompanies our every motion leave a stronger and more lasting 
impression. The relation between faculty and student has embedded itself deeply in our mental 
makeup as have the satisfaction and courage of conviction which were necessary ultimately to 
mold the type of man which every Jesuit institution strives to create. 

Possibly ours has been a vain effort in chronicling this period of sixty-seven years for 
which St. Ignatius and Loyola stand. Much has been eliminated in this account because of nat- 
ural limitations. What is more contemporary will complete this sketch which we are endeavor- 
ing to create. After an all too short period in which many improvements were introduced, Father 
Kelley sought retirement in place of the Reverend Samuel Knox Wilson, S. J. Well qualified 
through his associations with Loyola as former dean of the Graduate School, Father Wilson 
has fulfilled his duties in praiseworthy style and has contributed much to the advancement of 
the educational status of the University. Thus have the various literary activities of the school 
been given added emphasis and the individual divisions of the University the specific attention 
which they justly deserve. 

In the beginning, we attempted to define the term "tradition" which is so often miscon- 
strued by the average individual. Many years have elapsed since Father Damen gave birth to 
the ideal which has developed into one of the foremost Jesuit institutions in the country. A 
shorter period is that which enfolds the more intimate traditions around the Lake Shore College. 

The leadership which has arisen both from the student body and the faculty has contrib- 
uted much to the course of development which places us on a pinnacle with our illustrious 
competitors. It was necessary to adhere to certain fixed principles from the very beginning 
and, due in a large measure to a true sense of open-mindedness, together with certain Catholic 
standards governing our everyday life, Loyola has survived the many periods marked liy the 
rise and fall of economic and moral stress. 

33 




ADMINISTRATIVE 

Mr. Samuel Insull, Jr., financier, one of the country's author- 
ities on electrical engineering, amateur photographer of wide 
fame, is chairman of the finance committee of the Administrative 
Council. . . . Mr. Stuyvesant Peabody, 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 
^filling co-operator with all Loyola activities, is a valuable member 
of the finance committee. ... Mr. Edward J. Farrell, prominent 
local attorney, is extremely conscientious in his work for Loyola's 
progress, both in and out of his formal position as legal adviser 
to the Administrative Council. . . . Mr. Matthew Hickey, one of 
the youngest of Chicago's financial leaders, vice-president of 
Hickey-Doyle and Company, is a member of the finance committee 
of the Council. 



34 




C U N C I 

Mr. Edward J. Mehren, a Loyola alumnus and a prominent 
figure in the building industry of the nation because of his 
position as head of the Portland Cement Association, is chair- 
man of the public relations committee of the Administrative 
Council. . . . Mr. David F. Bremner, president of one of the 
nation's largest biscuit houses, one of Loyola's outstanding bene- 
factors, and present chairman of the buildings and grounds 
committee of the Administrative Council, is supremely worthy of 
having this volume of The Loyolan dedicated to him. . . . Mr. 
Martin J. Quigley, president of the Quigley Publishing Company 
of New York and one of the motion-picture executives who helped 
lead the movement to clean up the pictures from the inside, is 
a member of the public relations committee. . . . Mr. Walter J. 
Ciunmings, formerly assistant secretary of the treasury and at 
present chairman of the board of one of the largest banks in the 
country, the Continental Illinois, is a member of the buildings 
and grounds committee of the Council. . . . Mr. Edward A. 
Cudahy, Jr., president of the packing company which bears his 
name and a member of the family which has earned the per- 
petual gratitude of Loyola, is a member of the buildings and 
grounds committee. . . . Mr. Lawrence A. Downs, president of 
the Illinois Central Railroad System, is a member of the public 
relations committee of the Council, and an ardent admirer of 
Jesuit education. 

35 




ADMINISTRATIVE CnUNCIL 



In ail institution such as Loyola University, organized and administered, as it is, by a cleri- 
cal order, it is not inuisual but rather the rule that the financial affairs, which are an important 
part of such an organization, are often handled in the theoretical realm rather than in the order 
of actual reality. And to the business man of today it is financial realities rather than theories 
that make for success in the administration of finance. 

But in matters such as this, Loyola University has been most fortunate in securing the aid 
of men who are most prominent and successful in the field of business administration. To these 
men goes the task of deciding the fate of many important funds; and to these same men goes 
the work of deciding the financial future of the University. 

Loyola was fortunate in securing the right men, and the success and solid financial condi- 
tion of the University warrants their success in the tasks that were given them. The Council is 
composed of three committees, a general chairman, and a legal adviser. Since the foundation 
of the Council, Mr. Stuyvesant Peabody, president of the Peabody Coal Company, has acted 
in the capacity of chairman of the Administrative Council. That the position held by him re- 
quired a great deal of time and personal attention did not hinder this Catholic gentleman from 
accepting the position of chairman. He has given unsparingly of his time and attention. 

That the affairs of the University would require legal advice and aid was apparent from 
the very nature of the affairs that were to be undertaken. Hence, Mr. Edward J. Farrell. of 
Brewer, Smith, and Farrell, leading Chicago attorneys, was asked to take the position of legal 
adviser. Cheerfully he accepted this addition to his already multitudinous duties. In his years 
of service to the University, his advice and coimsel have been of the utmost importance. 

The chairman's seat on the Finance Committee is now held by Mr. Samuel Insull. Jr., 
of the Commonwealth Edison Company. He is assisted in his duties by Mr. Charles F. Clarke, 
vice-president of Halsey Stuart, and Company, and Mr. Matthew J. Hickey, of Hickey, Doyle, 
and Company. And of all the three committees on the Administrative Council, this latter board 
has been the most active. To this board goes the credit for the maintenance and the improving 
of the financial status of the school. 

The problems confronted by the maintenance of the buildings of the institution and other 
properties connected with Loyola is handled most ably by the Committee on Buildings and 
Grounds, the members of which are Mr. David F. Bremner. president of die Bremner Brothers 
Biscuit Company, chairman; Mr. Edward A. Cudahy, Jr.. president of the Cudahy Packing 
Company; and Mr. Walter J. Cummings, chairman of the board of the Continental Illinois Na- 
tional Bank and Trust Company. 

Valuable and important work has been accomplished by the Committee on Public Relations 
in shaping the policies of the University, supervising the advertising and the publicity of the 
school. Chairman of this committee is Mr. Edward J. Mehren, president of tlie Portland Cement 
Company. Mr. Lawrence A. Downs, president of the Illinois Central Railroad, and Mr. Vlartin 
J. Quigley, president of the Quigley Publishing Company, complete the committee. 

36 



ACADEMIC COUNCIL 



Ten years ago, a unit was organized at Loyola University which would insure the unity 
of the various schools spi'ead out around the city. Heretofore, the University had been com- 
posed of various schools which had been amalgamated with the College of Arts and Sciences 
— and each of these schools existed almost in a state of complete separation from the Arts 
college. 

For ten years, now, it has been the aim of the Academic Coimcil to perform the function 
of uniting the numerous branches of the University into a single unit. That the present co- 
ordination of the various schools is so extraordinarily successful is due only to the efficient 
management and administration of the members of the Academic Council, which meets several 
times a year to decide upon policies affecting the entire University. That the Council is im- 
portant, and possesses sufficient power to carry out the needs of the University is evidenced by 
some of the matters which have come before the Council for consideration and approval. 

This year the herculean task of revising the University statutes and the writing of a Uni- 
versity constitution was begun. This work in itself will have a great deal to do with the many 
decisions that are rendered by the University authorities. The constitution and the revised 
statutes will not be completed, however, until next year. 

Most important, perhaps, of the activities of the Academic Council is the establishment of 
a student loan fund. This fund will be accessible to worthy students who are incapable of 
meeting the financial burden which an education necessitates. Another fund is to be established 
for the professional staff who have rendered sufficient years of service to warrant retirement. 
A comprehensive study of the ways and means of securing sufficient money to carry out this 
plan is being carried on by the committee entrusted with the accomplishment of this plan. 

A drastic change in the makeup of the Commerce School will be made next year, due to 
the reorganization of the day and night Commerce divisions. It has been deemed necessary to 
reorganize and provide a complete day commerce school on the Lake Shore Campus, and only 
evening commerce classes will be conducted at the downtown school. This plan is to go into 
effect this September. 

Further change in the registration fees for entrance to the University has been achieved, 
to the benefit of scholars attending for only a few courses and who have no intention of obtain- 
ing a degree. This innovation calls for a fee of two dollars for students matriculating in the 
Graduate School and the University College. The two-dollar fee, however, is to be paid at 
each registration until a total of ten dollars has been reached. 

Thus, the Academic Council has worked toward a better University, accomplishing their 
various duties with an ever watchful eye to the needs and exigencies which arise during the 
course of the scholastic year. 



37 





A C A D E M 1 (^ 

Mr. Henry T. Chamberlain, dean of the School 
of Commerce and business manager of Loyola 
University. . . . The Reverend Francis J. Gerst, 
S. J., dean of the Graduate School. . . . The 
Reverend Edward L. Colnon, S. J., dean of men 
of the University. . . . Mr. Bertram J. Steggert, 
registrar of the University. . . . The Reverend 
George L. Warth, S. J., regent of the School of 
Medicine. . . . The Reverend Allan P. FarreD, 
S. J., dean of West Baden College. . . . Dr. 
Paul Kiniery, assistant dean of the Graduate 
School. 





COUNCIL 

The Reverend Thomas A. Egan, S. 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. . . . Judge John V. McCormick, dean 
of the School of Law. . . . The Reverend E. J. Hogan, 
S. J., assistant dean of the College of Arts and Sciences. 
. . . Dr. James A. Fitzgerald, assistant dean of the Uni- 
versity College; 



^ 





THE L fl Y L A UNION 



The Loyola Union is an organization composed of all currently registered students of 
Loyola University. Its Constitution, a charter granted by the President of the University, pro- 
claims it to be the supreme student organization of Loyola University, with jurisdiction over 
all other student organizations except fraternities. Its business is conducted by a Board of 
Directors, composed of one representative from each Senior, Junior, and Sophomore class 
of each School of the University. Each representative is elected in the Spring of his or her 
Freshman year, and normally serves until his or her graduation. Annually, the members of the 
Board elect the five officers of the Union from among their own number. One Faculty man is 
a fully-participating member of the Board. During the current year, the Reverend Edward 
L. Colnon, S. J., Dean of Men, has rendered exceptional service. 

The Constitution asserts that the purposes for which the Union exists are three-fold: to or- 
ganize the student activities of the University; to promote good fellowship and the social graces 
of harmony and of refinement; to develop the student's sense of responsibility, and to afford 
the student an opportunity to master the art of self-government. A review of the year's activities 
m.ay well be undertaken by incjuiring to what extent these purposes have been accomplished. 

The major social activity of the Union consists in conducting the three traditional All- 
University dances of the year. In October, a dance was held in the Alumni Gynmasiiun in 
order to welcome the Freshmen to the University. In November, the informal Fall Frolic took 
place at the Lake Shore Athletic Club. In May, the formal Senior Ball graced the Grand Ball- 
room of the Medinah Athletic Club. In addition, the Union has instituted an annual Union- 
Faculty Dinner for the double purpose of encouraging student-faculty relations and of hon- 
oring the retiring members of the Board of Governors. 

Actual participation by the Union as a whole in the usual student activities is limited, be- 
cause few activities are of All-University scope. Nonnally, however, members of the Board 
distinguish themselves by their leadership of student activity on each of the many campi. The 
Union has labored to establish Student Councils in every School of the University, and it is 
performing a notable service in preparing for early publication a new edition of the inval- 
uable Student Handbook, a miniature encyclopedia of student life at Loyola. 

The current year has seen an unprecedented achievement in the field of student self-govern- 
ment. A new Constitution was adopted by the Board and formally ratified Ijy the President of 
the University. This instrument confers broad powers upon the Union to investigate other stu- 
dent organizations and to take strong disciplinary action; it also vests in the Union a financial 
control of all subordinate student groups. The By-Law governing the election of representatives 
to the Board was rewritten so as to give the nominating class as free a reign in choosing its 
I'epresentative as is consistent with the determination of the Board to see to it that talented 
student leaders constitute its membership. The University permitted the adoption of Union 
Statutes, relative to the use of liquor at social affairs, which were designed to repeal impractical 
regulations held over from the era of national prohibition. 

40 



THE LOYOLA UNION 



OFFICERS 

John E. BrExNNAN, President 

Edward L. Schrey, Vice-President 

John C. Hayes, Secretary 

Margaret O'Grady, Corresponding Secretary 

John Vader, Treasurer 

Edward L. Colnon, S. J., Faculty Member 




LOYOLA UNION. Front row, Quinn, Boleno, Long, Murin, Brennan, O'Grady, Cassella, Burns; rear row, Casey. Meyers 
Feeney, Oltendorf, Hayes, Father Colnon, Vader, Faber, Shanahan, Worden, Burke. 



ARTS COLLEGE 
John E. Brennan 
John Vader 
Thomas W. Burns 

SCHOOL OF COMMERCE 
Robert Feeney 
Charles Shanahan 
John White 

DAY LAW SCHOOL 
Robert Nolan 
Arthur Korzeneski 
Henry McDonald 



MEMBERS 

NIGHT LAW SCHOOL 
John C. Hayes 
John O'Connell 
Joseph Prindeville 

DENTAL SCHOOL 
Gerald Casey 
Frank Murin 
LaVerne Meyers 

LOYOLA NEWS 
James Quinn 

UNIVERSITY COLLEGE 
Dorothy McNeil 



MEDICAL SCHOOL 

Robert Warden 
Edward L. Schrey 
Jerome Burke 

SCHOOL OF NURSING 
Anne Faber 
Margaret O'Grady 
Margaret Cassella 
Iva Oltendorf 
Edna Santini 
Dorothy Lang 

SCHOOL OF SOCIAL WORK 
Helen M. Crowley 



41 



ARTS STUDENT i; U N V, I L 



May of 1936 saw the election of John Brennan as president of the Arts Student Council. 
Thus did the Arts men give to Mr. Brennan the highest honor which it is within their power to 
confer. To say that they have never regretted their choice would be gross conservatism. 

Other officers elected were Andrew Murphy, vice-president; John Rafferty, secretaiy; and 
William O'Brien, treasurer. In September appointments to the Council were completed with 
the addition of activities representatives, John Bowman, Jack Garrity, Jack Chittenden. Robert 
Mulligan, John Vader, Robert Hofherr, Thomas Burns, and Joseph Cantaflo. 

This group of students began the year with a firm determination to live down the title of 
"tea dance" committee. Brennan set as his objective the smooth functioning of the Council in 
the performance of its proper duties. His own remarkable ability to preserve order at meetings 
pi'oved an important factor in the successful attainment of that objective. This was notably 
true when the troublesome old question of class jackets confronted the governing body. 

Under the sponsorship of the Student Council the usual program of informal dances in 
the gymnasium was carried out to the delight of the Arts men and their friends. The freshman- 
sophomore pushball contest, inter-class football and l)asketball, and freshman activities met 
with similar success. 

Jack Chittenden was particularly successful in the formerly undesirable office of tea-dance 
chairman. Because of unfortunate circumstances he was unable to arrange a social meeting 
with Rosary College. The resultant misunderstanding provided an opportunity for the joui"- 
nalists of both schools to revel in their own rhetorical eloquence. The Loyola hoofers, how- 
ever, found the company of our Mimdeleiu friends to be very pleasant on the two occasions 
arranged under Mr. Chittenden's direction. 

The Council also provided, with gratifying results, a homecoming welcome for Loyola's most 
successful basketball squad of several seasons. But of all their varied activities the group prob- 
ably found their greatest satisfaction in co-operating with the Mothers' and Fathers' clubs. In 
fact, before any school function, the Council memljers might be seen, their pockets bulging 
conspicuously with tickets, hotly pursuing intended victims. Others were found, disguised in over- 
alls and armed with crepe paper, clambering about the rafters of the gymnasium engaged in 
the glorification of that structure's interior. 

Andrew Murphy, of "twenty-point" campaign fame, earned tlie undying friendship of his 
fellow memljers by his timely motions for adjournment and their undying enmity by his "nut- 
shell" summaries of prolonged discussions. To John Vader goes the award for the most active 
and most conscientious councilman. 

Knit well together by its capable president, the Arts Student Council was moderately suc- 
cessful as a unit. But Brennan's policy of placing individual responsibility brought out per- 
sonal talents and secured definite results. The total efl;ect was a widespread and greatly increased 
respect for the position of the Council in student life on the Arts campus. 



42 



A IV T S S T II U E N T II N C I L 



OFFICERS 

John Brennan, President 
Andy Murphy, Vice-President 

John Rafferty, Secretary 
William O'Brien, Treasurer 




ARTS STUDENT COUNCIL. Vatler. Garrily, Clultenden, Miirpliy, J. Brennan. Bowman, O'Brien, Burns, Hoflierr. K 
Brennan (in foreground). 



Thomas Burns 
John Garrity 
Robert Mulligan 
John Bowman 



Richard Brennan 
John Chittenden 
John Vader 
Robert Hofherr 



Joseph Contafio 



43 



DAY LAW S T II II E N T II N C I L 



Arthur Sauer. president of the Student Council in the day law school, welcomed the first- 
year men on Ijehalf of the upperclassmen, while Robert Martineau, chairman of the student 
advisory board of the Brandeis competition, and Robert Nolan of the student legal publications 
board urged student participation in extracurricular activities. James Griffin, president of the 
Junior Bar unit, and Robert Haskins for the intramural board then acquainted the newcomers 
with the purposes and advantages of the activities they represented. 

Regent John P. Noonan, S. J., and Dean John V. McCormick extended the University's 
welcome to incoming students at the first convocation of the year. 

Professor John C. Fitzgerald was among the speakers presented at convocations held later 
in the year. Mr. Fitzgerald spoke on a favorite topic, the proposed legislation in regard to the 
increase in the number of judges in the Supreme and Federal courts following the failure of 
incumbents to resign at retirement age. He advocated as an alternative proposal the speeding 
up of the method of constitutional amendment to provide for swift action in emergency situations. 

The Student Council also sponsored a luncheon in the form of a tribute to the Cardozo 
club, winner of the Brandeis senior competition and Loyola's representative in the State Moot 
Court competition, at a loop restaurant. John Golden and Robert Nolan expressed the appre- 
ciation of the club. 

Professor John C. Fitzgerald, for the faculty, gave an informal address at this, the first 
in a series of student-faculty luncheons sponsored by the day law Student Council as a means 
of fostering a closer relationship between members of the faculty and students. 

The Student Council held the annual student-faculty banquet this year in the form of a 
tribute to Dean John V. McCormick. Regent John P. Noonan, Professor Joseph Elward, presi- 
dent of the Alumni Association of the law school, and Judge McCormick were the principal 
speakers. The Hon. Lambert K. Hayes, and the Hon. Michael Tremko, prominent alumni of the 
School of Law, were guests of honor on this occasion. President Arthur Sauer of the Council 
acted as toastmaster for this highly successful affair, so wholeheartedly supported by faculty 
members, alumni, and students. 

Mr. Geoffrey Whalen, who conducts the Charles Denby radio hour, was the guest speaker 
of the Council at a student convocation held in the latter part of the year. Mr. Whalen's ad- 
dress was on "Public Speaking." 

Active members of the day law Student Council this year were, in addition to President 
Sauer, Robert Nolan, Arthur Korzeneski, Henry McDonald, William Roberts, Bernard Bro- 
zowski, William Fitzgerald, Robert Haskins, Richard Teeple, and John Golden. 

The complete organization of the student body was accomplished this year with the forma- 
tion of a student council in the night school. The new council will strive to co-operate with the 
day law council in matters pertaining to the School of Law. and with the Loyola Union, parent 
all-L'niversity student governing body. The officers of the organization are the presidents of the 
four night law classes. 

44 



DAY LAW S T II n E N T (UUI N I L 



Arthur Salter, President 




DAY LAW STIIDEINT COl'NCIL. l-'ron! row. kiirzeneski. Haskins. Saner, Nolan; rear roiv. Brozowski, Golden, Teeple. 

SENIOR CLASS REPRESENTATIVES 
Richard Teeple John Golden 

JUNIOR CLASS REPRESENTATIVES 
Robert Haskins William Fitzgerald 

FRESHMAN CLASS REPRESENTATIVES 
Bernard Brozowski William H. Roberts 

Arthur Korzeneski Robert Nolan 



45 



THE INTEPiFnATERNITY OnilNCIL 



No easy task was it at the lieginiiing of the current school year for the still-young Loyola 
University Interfraternitv Council to reco-ordinate the University's seventeen Greek-letter fra- 
ternities after the summer vacation. 

Into the hands of the president, Jim Quinn. an Arts senior, Ed Flentie, a Med sophomore, 
and S. B. Richards, secretary and vice-president respectively, was entrusted the task of reor- 
ganizing the Council, preparing several constitutional changes and injecting a hypodermic of 
life and activity into the fraternities which in the past had failed to co-operate with the en- 
deavors of the organization. 

The first and primary undertaking of the Council during the year was the preparation of 
a complete list of Loyola fraternity men, their Greek-letter affiliations, offices held, and the 
names of the pledges to their fraternities. With this information in the hands of the dean of 
men of the University and availahle at all times, the administration of the University had for 
the first time in its history a complete index of the fraternity men of Loyola. 

Throughout the year. President Quinn and the Rev. Edward L. Colnon, S. J., Dean of 
Men of the University and faculty memljer of the Interfraternity Council, emphasized the con- 
tinued need for maintaining high scholastic requirements for admission into any University 
fraternity. Emphasis, too, was placed upon sUict fraternity observance of the ruling of the 
University Academic Council regarding limited, moderate drinking at social functions. 

In March, plans were made by the Coimcil to sponsor its first social affair. Accordingly, 
a committee was chosen Ijy President Quinn to arrange for the staging of an all-University Pan- 
Hellenic Ball to top the year's social activities of all the Loyola fraternities. Feature of the first 
formal party of the Council was the choosing of a Pan-Hellenic Queen, Miss Jane Carney of 
Mundelein College, who was selected by nationally famous judges, Connie Seaman and Len 
Kemper, to rule the Greek dance. 

Held Friday, April 16, in the Grand Ballroom of the Knickerbocker Hotel with Charles 
Gaylord and his NBC orchestra swinging musical accompaniment, the dance was a huge social 
success, attracting about one hundred and fifty Greek-letter men and their friends. 

Newly decorated, the magnificent Ijlue and white atmosphere was emphasized by the multi- 
colored lights from the famous glass dance floor. Close to the hour of midnight, the dancers 
assembled for the Grand March which was by far the most impressive of the school year. 
Estaljlishing what will undoubtedly be a long-remembered tradition, the Pan-Hellenic Ball set 
a standard for the assemblage of all fraternity men in the University to lend their sincere co- 
operation toward the unification of Loyola's Greek organizations. 

The last meeting of the Interfraternity Council was held in the University College build- 
ing Tuesday night. May 11. At this meeting, I-C. Prexy Jim Quinn scored the professional 
fraternities for their lack of co-operation in making tlie Pan-Hellenic Ball an even greater suc- 
cess than it was. The dance boycott, whatever the reason, maintained by these students was so 
complete tliat one medical student attended the outstanding social affair of the formal season. 

46 



THE INTERFRATEHNITY COUNCIL 



OFFICERS 

James F. Quinn, President 

Stanley B. Richards, Vice-President 

Edgar Flentie, Secretary 




THE INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL. Left to right, Garrity, Schoebel, Stamm, Mose. Flentie. Richards. Quinn. Father 
Colnon, S. J., Kuhalek, MuUenix, LoCascio, Foy, Olsta. 

MEMBERS 



COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES 

C. MuLLENix, Alpha Delta Gamma 

J. Quinn, Pi Alpha Lambda 

D. LoCascio, Delta Alpha Sigma 

L. Olsta, Sigma Pi Alpha 

P. Sylvester, Phi Mu Chi 

SCHOOL OF MEDICINE 

E. Flentie, Phi Beta Pi 

D. GoLDFiNGER, Phi Lambda Kappa 

E. Ostram, Pi Mu Phi 

R. Dougherty, Phi Chi 



SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY 

C. DuMANOWSKi, Pi Delta Sigma 

ScHEFF, Alpha Omega 

S. B. Richards, Delta Sigma Delta 

W. E. Mase, Xi Psi Phi 

SCHOOL OF COMMERCE 
F. Lane, Sigma Lambda Beta 

SCHOOL OF LAW 

J. DooLEY, Phi Alpha Delta 
J. Griffin, Delta Theta Phi 



47 



THE K A D II A T E SCHOOL 




Rer. Francis J. Gerst, S. J. 

DEAN 



For several years prior to 1926 academic work of a somewhat 
advanced character was offered in the various schools and colleges 
of the University. During this period a limited number of blas- 
ter's degrees were conferred. The ever increasing demand for 
graduate instruction prompted the President to plan the organ- 
ization of the Graduate School which would have jurisdiction 
over all advanced academic degrees. 

This School hegan to function as a distinct unit of the Uni- 
versity in the Autumn of 1926. From the beginning graduate 
courses leading to the Master's degree were offered in Education. 
Law, Medicine, Psychology, and Sociology. In subsequent vears 
there were added the departments of History, 1929; English and Social Work, 1930; Mathe- 
matics, 1931; Economics and Philosophy, 1932; French, 1933; and Chemistry, 1934. In the 
year 1932 graduate work in Law and the Master's degree in Law were dropped. As a result 
of the increasing interest in the practical phases of Sociology during the period 1930-1933, 
the Masters of Arts degree in Social Work w^as substituted in the latter year for the Master 
of Arts degree in Sociology. 

Work leading to the degree of Doctor of Philosophy was offered in Education from the 
beginning and in History since 1932. With tlie integration in 1934 of West Baden College 
at West Baden, Indiana, with Loyola University and the consequent increase in student en- 
rollment and instructional personnel, it was decided to add a department of Latin and offer 
doctoral work in the additional fields of English, Latin, and Philosophy. 

Initially, the desire to meet the demands of the teachers in public and private schools for 
self-improvement and advancement determined the objectives and shaped the policies of the 
Graduate School. With the increase in student enrollment and the simultaneous increase and 
improvement in faculty personnel, the research phase of graduate work has received more 
emphasis in some departments. The ultimate and prepondering purpose and aim of the Grad- 
uate School are those of Loyola University, viz., to integrate scientific, literary and cultural 
training with a sound philosophy of life based on Catholic principles of right thinking and 
right living. 

The first Dean of the Graduate School was the Reverend Austin G. Schmidt, S. J. After 
he accepted the full responsibility for the fortunes of the Loyola University Press, his am- 
bition to bring the Press up to the high standard of excellency which it has reached under his 
management induced him to seek relief from some of his other duties, and in the summer of 
1932 he was succeeded as Dean of the Graduate School by the Reverend Samuel K. Wil- 
son, S. J. Father Wilson's tenure of office was short, tw^elve months after his appointment as 
Dean, he was raised to the dignity of President of Loyola University. The place left vacant by 
the pi-omotion of Father Wilson was filled by the Reverend Francis J. Gerst, S. J., the present 

48 



incumbent. The Assistant Dean of the Graduate School is Dr. Paul Kinieiy, who has held this 
position since 1931. 

During the eleven years of its existence, the Graduate School has shown a very satisfac- 
tory improvement in its instructional staff and consequently in its course offerings and a nota- 
ble increase in student enrollment. In concert with the two undergraduate divisions of the Uni- 
versity, the departmental organization has been perfected. The specific needs of various depart- 
ments have thus been brought to light and changes introduced and additions made that have in- 
creased materially the grade of graduate instruction offered by the University. 

The Dean of the West Baden College of the University has also die rank of Associate Dean 
of the Graduate School. He serves on the Graduate Senate and on several important Univer- 
sity Committees. The highly trained staff of this division directs most of the work of the Jesuit 
Scholastics who are candidates for advanced degrees which they receive from the University. 

The Graduate School has, up until very recently, concentrated its efforts principally on 
perfecting the work for the Master's degree. Just as the grade of graduate work at the Mas- 
ter's level depends to some extent on the quality of the previous undergraduate instruction, 
so does the standard of excellency of doctoral endeavor depend in some measure on the grade 
of excellency of work accepted for the Master's degree. The fact that Loyola University has 
granted since the inception of the Graduate School a total of 524 Master's degrees and only 
seven Doctor's degrees, indicates in a striking way the close adherence of the Graduate School 
to this sound principle. In the last two years a large number of students have applied for doc- 
toral work. Only a limited number have been accepted. 

A noteworthy advance toward a higher degree of excellence in scholastic achievement in 
both the graduate and undergraduate divisions of the University was initiated and urged on- 
ward by the executive authority of the President of the University when he appointed several 
committees to discuss the advisability of introducing an Honors program in both these divi- 
sions. The Academic Council received favorably the report of the last of these committees and 
with the approval of the President an Honors program leading to the B. A. Honors and the 
M. A. Honors was annoimced. Eventually one of the conditions for candidacy for the M. A. 
Honors w^ill be the B. A. Honors degree. This again is an application of the principle that for 
high grade graduate work there must be as a preliminary high grade undergraduate performance. 

It is the intention of the graduate faculty of the University to perfect its courses of in- 
struction leading to advanced degrees so as to attract the upper scholastic strata from among 
the Catholic and non-Catholic colleges and universities of the Middle West. Already the Loy- 
ola University Graduate School boasts the finest philosophy and history departments among 
the Catholic sectarian universities in this area. 

Steps are being taken now to supplement the fields of learning with comparable courses 
in English, the classics, the romance languages, mathematics, and education. Although it is true 
that the heart of a Jesuit university is its College of Arts and Sciences, it is equally true that its 
appendages must be of equal excellence. So it is, then, that the Graduate School continues to 
Ijuild for the future. 



49 



AHTS AND SCIENCES 



'i '^ 0», 




'iMMBBBI "^'^^ nucleus of Loyola University, as of any university, and 

^^^Hj^^^ especially of one founded on Jesuit traditions, is the College of 

^^r ^^^fc Ai"'s and Sciences. This has ever been the most active college in 

— tlie University. From her flows the spirit of activity which is the 

life-blood of the University. 

Once on her north side campus her new surroundings proved 
an added spurt to activity. The St. Ignatius Collegian had already 
Ijecome the Loyola Quarterly, having changed from a school 
chronical to a bi-monthly magazine of serious writing and great 
literary effort. To fill the need of a student newspaper, a group 
Rev. wntian, ^^^J""'^s""' S.J. ^f five freshmen in 1924 issued a mimeographed sheet which they 
called the Loyola News. The same year saw the first publication of the LOYOLAN, the all- 
University "yearbook." 

In 1934, the mothers of the Arts students co-operated witli the Student Council in spon- 
soring a card party and dance in the gymnasium for the furnishing of the students lounge. 
So successful was their undertaking that the following year Mothers' and Fathers' Clubs were 
organized. Too much cannot he said concerning the faithfulness and energy of these clubs. 

The Reverend Thomas A. Egan, S. J., succeeded Father Reiner as dean of the College of 
Arts and Sciences in 1932. At the same time, the Reverend William A. Finnegan, S. J., was 
made dean of the Junior College of Arts and Sciences. This arrangement continued until April 
of 1936 when the two Inanches of College of Arts and Sciences were separated into two sec- 
tions: the former becoming the University College under Father Egan as dean; and the latter, 
the College of Arts and Sciences with Father Finnegan as dean. Both offer full curricula lead- 
ing to Ijaccalaureate degrees: the first in the late afternoon, evening, and Saturday classes: the 
second in daily classes Monday tlirough Friday. 

Action on the Arts campus this year began officially on Septemlier 14 at Monday's early 
morning hour of 10. The first week was given to warming up the poor innocent frosh who 
forewent their fair summer's fun and flocked to the gym for "Freshman Assembly." The annual 
Mass of the Holy Ghost was celebrated on Friday, September 25, the student body en masse 
assembling in St. Ignatius Charcli for the occasion. 

The Frosh Welcome Dance was a gala occasion for the neophytes and elders who accjuainted 
themselves with each other for the first official time. The real introduction into school activities 
took place in the annual Freshman-Sophomore pushball contest of October 9. In this, however, 
the superior numbers of frosh, together with the surprise return of tomatoes, peaches, and 
eggs, were too much for the sophs who, nevertheless, fought nobly, allowing the great hoard 
of Greenmen to get but one touchdown. 

Loyola's grand ballroom, the dance hall deluxe, the pride of the north side campus, the 
Alumni Gymnasium, was on October 16 the scene of an all-University welcome dance for the 

50 



freshmen. Depicting the theme of Indian Summer, appropriate decorations dominated the at- 
mosphere and was outstandingly popular with the dancers. 

Novemher 2.3 saw the opening presentation of the Curtain Guild under the direction of Mr. 
Charles S. Costello. Lightnin was the selection starring none other than Jack Rafferty, the de- 
hater with the droll. In his modest way Lightnin' admitted knowing everything ahoiit every- 
thing, even about Judge Townsend's (yes, Bernie Harris) love affair, "cuz he uster be a judge." 

The sponsorship of the Mothers' Clulj made the annual card party and dance one of the 
outstanding successes of the year. 

The Wednesday in Thanksgiving week was the fitting day on which students and facultv 
knelt alike in St. Ignatius Church for the Cudahy Memorial Mass, Loyola's annual manifes- 
tation of undying gratitude to Michael Cudahy. The Glee Club, Choral Society, and orchestra 
under the direction of Mr. Graciano Salvador rendered a most delightful Christmas concert. 

Three days of retreat bridged the gap between semesters. With the Reverend Allan P. Far- 
rell. S. J., of West Baden College acting as retreat-master, Loyola students experienced a 
moral uplifting wliich was to carry them on to new accomplishments during the coming semester. 

Accomplishments there were and in none other than the person of Bill Rye of the gradu- 
ating class who completely dominated his audience to win the annual Harrison Oratorical hon- 
ors. It was the dean of Wright Junior College, William Conley, a former winner of the contest, 
who chose the victor and his rivals who came in the order. Jack Dahme and Tom Vanderslice. 
Thirtv classicists competed for the annual Intercollegiate Latin Contest honors and the papers 
of Roger McNeills, Richard Garvy, and Ted Tracy were selected and sent to West Baden. Rye 
also took the Naghten Debate medal. 

Although there was no judge there to judge him the greatest, Marty Svaglic did far outshine 
liis "subjects" in the title role of Shakespeare's Richard II. This immortal tragedy, staged April 
22 liy the Loyola University Curtain Guild, was in every way a superb effort and a fine pro- 
duction, fitting to terminate the dramatic season. 

At the University College the Sodality with Miss Marie Cuny as prefect has been especially 
active in social work in addition to monthly meetings and quarterly Communion. The Mission 
Guild under Miss Delphine Healy has been going to the various parishes, sewing for the priests 
and taking care of the altar linens. This year also was organized the Social Service Guild, 
whose purpose it is to bring help and happiness to the poor children. Under the able leadership 
of ]\Iiss Nellie Ryan, acting chairman, and Miss Geraldine White, secretary, this organization 
has already given three parties for the poor children in Holy Family and St. Joseph's parishes. 

Le Cercle Francais, composed of students interested in the French language and literature, 
grew with ever-increasing popularity. So expedient have they been in arranging their programs 
that they were alile to secure Mr. Hugh A. Smith, Chairman of the Department of Romance 
Languages at the University of Wisconsin, to address them on "The Literary Basis of Natur- 
alism." The Women's Social Club seems to have the knack of fostering delightful social meet- 
ings, card parties, and the like. The climax of their year's activity will be on May 2.5, when 
they give their annual party for the seniors. And still another organization which seems to 
have equal success to crown its undertakings is the Alumnae Association, whose president is 
Miss Gertrude Curtin. On April 10 they had their annual dinner at the La Salle Hotel at which 
more than five hundred old "grads" got together for a most enjoyable evening. 
.51 



s c H n n L 



F 



LAW 




John V. McCormick 
DEAN 



^'Let us consider the reason of the case. For nothing is law that 
is not reason." 

— Powell, J., in Coggs v. Bernard, 2 Ld. Rayni. 911. 

Law became the first strictly professional study to be intro- 
duced at Loyola University twenty-nine years ago, a year before 
St. Ignatius College was granted a university charter by the state. 
Prime movers in this program of expansion had been the 
alumni and faculty members of the College, to whom a school of 
law had seemed the most feasible as the initial step in the develop- 
ment of the professional side of the University's curricula. 
Great changes, designed to meet the demands of a progressive and fast-growing city, 
have occurred in the intervening years. Locale, teaching methods, and organization necessarily 
became involved in a process of evolution. 

The purposes of the school, however, have remained unchanged as originally conceived in 
the light of the Jesuit system of education. As applied to law, this meant not only the teaching 
of law as a science subservient to the basic principles of philosophy, ethics, and government, but 
also the sending forth of professional men adequately prepared to serve their fellowmen and 
their community, and fortified with the strength of an impregnajjle Catholic foundation upon 
which to raise the edifices of their respective careers. 

The late William Dillon, a product of the Catholic University and the King's Inn, Dublin, 
as well as the Middle Temple, London, became Loyola's first dean in 1908 following a colorful 
career in journalism, law, and politics, both here and abroad. For nine years he served as editor 
of The New World prior to his assumption of the first deanship at the School of Law. 

Arnold D. McMahon, registrar since the founding of the School, became dean in 1915. re- 
taining that position until he was succeeded in 1925 by the present dean, the Hon. John V. 
McCormick. 

The first classes were held in the Ashland Block, the school continuing in that location 
until 1927, when it was removed to the present Franklin Street location, just west of Chicago's 
famous business district. Here the school is easily accessible to federal, state, county, and city 
courts. 

It is obvious that a good library, scientifically arranged, is a sine qua non of the modern 
law school. Loyola's library now boasts over thirteen thousand volumes of Anglo-American 
law, consisting of reported cases, selected and annotated cases, digests, statutes, and textbooks. 
The election of Dean John V. McCormick, who was highly endorsed by the Chicago Bar 
Association to the Municipal bench undoubtedly has made his twelfth year at Loyola a most 
active one. During the campaign a student rally, sponsored by the Day Law Student Council, 
was held in his behalf. Arthur Sauer, Council president, headed the speakers. 

52 



That time-honored institution, the annual Student-Faculty Banquet, was in the form of a 
tribute to Judge McCormick. An exceptionally large group of students, faculty members, alumni, 
and friends of the School of Law attended this affair at a near north-side hotel. The Hon. Lam- 
bert K. Hayes, '20, of the Municipal court and judge-elect Michael Tremko of that court were 
among the guests of honor. 

Arthur Sauer introduced the speakers for the Student Council, the Rev. John P. Noonan, 
S. J., regent, and Professor Joseph Elward, president of the Alumni Association of the School 
of Law. 

Dean McCormick's induction at the City Hall into the office of associate judge was like- 
wise a colorful ceremony. Judge Joseph Burke, acting as chairman for the occasion, introduced 
the various notables in public life present to welcome Judge McCormick as a member of the 
judiciarv. Among these were Judge John J. Sullivan of the Appellate court, Mr. Emmet 
Wliealan of the Board of Appeals, Judge John Lupe of the Superior Court, Assistant State's 
Attornev William Tuohy, representing State's Attorney Courtney, Alderman James Quinn, 
LL. B.. "12, of the fiftieth ward. Alderman Frank Keenan of the forty-ninth ward, and many 
others. Chief Justice John J. Sonsteby gave the address of welcome on behalf of the Court. 

Regent John P. Noonan, S. J., of the School of Law and Dean Thomas A. Egan, S. J., of 
University College spoke on behalf of the University. 

Mrs. McCormick and the judge's daughter Patricia w^ere guests of honor during tlie cere- 
mony. A large representation of faculty members and students packed Judge McCormick's 
courtroom to capacity. 

Father Noonan and Dean McCormick were active again this year at the annual meeting of 
the Association of American Law Schools, held here over the Christmas holidays. 

Father Noonan, who recently published his authoritative work on jurisprudence. Principles 
of Law and Government, presided as chairman of the Committee on Jurisprudence and Legal 
History, an honorable and imj^ortant post in the proceedings of the convention. Dean McCormick 
was active as a member of the Standing Committee on Current Legal Literature. Dean 
McCormick is also a member of the Executive Committee of the Section on State Statutes of 
the Illinois Bar Association and of the Committee on Amendment of Law of the Chicago Bar 
Association. 

Professor Francis J. Rooney of the School of Law was named a member of the committee 
on memorials of the association. Professor Rooney is also a member of the Executive Com- 
mittee of the Council on Aviation Law of the Hlinois State Bar Association. 

Professor Sherman Steele was appointed to the Council on Equity, a subject on which he is 
a recognized authority. 

Among the new faculty members at the School of Law this year were Mr. Frank J. Delany, 
Jr., who taught the course in ecjuity as successor to Dr. Charles H. Kinnane, who was ap- 
pointed dean of the School of Law of the University of San Francisco last summer. Mr. De- 
lany received his LL. B. degree at Harvard and his A. B. degree at Georgetown University. Mr. 
John J. Waldron and Mr. George A. Lane, new instructors in the day and evening divisions, both 
received their A. B. and J. D. degrees at Loyola University. Mr. James J. Kearney of the 

53 



editorial staff of Callaghan and Company offered the course in legal bibliography. Mr. 
Kearney received his A. B. degree at Notre Dame, his J. D. at Loyola, and his LL. M. at the 
Catholic University of America. 

A new course in administrative law was offered this past year as a medium of contact with 
contemporary trends in lawmaking; accordingly, it was of interest to lawyers as well as stu- 
dents. The course was offered by Mr. C. Wylie Allen, A. B., J. D. (University of Chicago ). 

A course in federal taxes was offered to seniors by Mr. Joseph A. Maloney, C. P. A. ( Indi- 
ana). Mr. Malonev is also a graduate of the Loyola University School of Law. 

Professor John C. Fitzgerald, Professor James A. Howell, Mr. James J. Kearney and Mr. 
Geoige A. Lane were among the members of the law school faculty who participated actively 
in bar association work during the past year. 

Professor Fitzgerald is a member of the Committee on Corporation Law of the Chicago 
Bar Association, chairman of the Committee on Banks and Banking of the Illinois State Bar 
Association, and a member of the Committee on Blue Sky Legislation for the same organization. 

Professor Howell is active as a member of the Section on Municipal Corporations of the 
American Bar Association. Mr. Kearney is a member of the Committee on Banks and Banking 
of tlie Illinois State Bar Association, and Mr. Lane is a member of the Committee on Legal 
Education of the Chicago Bar Association. 

To enable literary-minded law students to present their legal opinions in print, the advisory 
board for law student publications was formed last May with James Griffin, Robert Nolan, and 
James Dooley appointed to the first board. The publications board tied up its activity with that 
of the Current Case Commentators organization which was formed at the School of Law two 
years ago. 

It was the combined purpose this year of the Case Commentators and the law publications 
board to stimulate interest among the law litterateurs in contemporary cases coming up Ijefore 
the Illinois Supreme and Apellate courts. Students were encouraged to select particular cases 
involving the field of law in which they were especially interested and to comment on them 
through the medium of The Quarterly, University literary magazine. 

During the year, many outstanding works of legal research on the part of the students 
found their way into print, affording not only the students who wrote their comments an inter- 
esting side-line in law, but also the students whose tastes did not run to original research for 
the press. 

It is the hope of the present members of the publications board that eventually a Loyola law 
review may be established, the practical advantages of which cannot be gainsaid. 

Among the more prolific contributors to the Law corner of The Quarterly this year were 
John Hayes, James Dooley, William McGuire, James Dugan, Robert Nolan, and James 
McConaughy. 

Without a doubt the most important activity of the School of Law, the Brandeis Law Club 
competition, named in honor of the foremost American liberal, the eighty-year-old Louis Dem- 
bitz Brandeis, associate justice of the Supreme Court since 1916, was established five years ago 
in attempt to bridge the gap between the study and the practice of law. 

The competition is founded on the premise that the mere indoctrination of legal principles is 

54 



often an unwieldy and incomplete preparation for the bar. Participation in the competition, 
which is voluntary, demands considerable time and energy from the students in the preparation 
of briefs and arguments. 

The destiny of the Brandeis competition was this year under the immediate supervision of 
tlie student advisory board, composed of Chairman Robert Martineau, Frank Baker, James 
Griffin, and John Golden. Competition is carried on according to classes. The senior argu- 
ment for the school championship involves the two clubs of highest standing in their junior 
vear. 

Each cIuIj is composed of four members, two of which act as counsel and compete against 
opposing clubs on the particular argument assigned. 

In the few years of the Brandeis competition it has been clearly demonstrated that the 
practical advantages of this form of extracurricular activity are manifold. Whereas law theory 
in the past had been the keynote of the student's endeavors, theory coupled with the most rig- 
orous research and practical analysis has become the battle-cry as the hopeful budding bar- 
risters enroll annually for their Blackstone. 

Extracurricular activity at the School of Law, by the very nature of the difficult courses 
of study imposed on the "lawyers," amounts to little besides the Brandeis competition. Hence, 
the competition is heralded widely on the law front as the end-all of the student's free moments. 




55 



SCHOOL OF MEDICINE 




In the year of 1915 tlie Loyola School of Medicine was 
founded. Loyola University purchased Bennett Medical College 
(established 1868). The location of this school was undesirable, 
so the Chicago College of Medicine and Surgery was purchased 
in 1917. The buildings were remodeled, and space was made for 
laboratory rooms. Loyola thus became a keystone in the heart of 
Chicago's famed medical center. 

The various cou2ses were put strictly on a university basis, 

and placed in tlie hands of highly trained full-time teachers. The 

clinical needs of the school were met by affiliation with the larg- 

Louis D^^Moorhead ^^j ^^^^ j^ggj organized Catholic hospitals in the city, and by a 

utilization of the county and city institutions. Therefore, at the present writing, we see Loyola 

School of Medicine one of the four class A medical schools in the city. 

One of the greatest factors in any school is the faculty, and this is even more so in a med- 
ical school. Medicine is a subject which must be taught by men of a highly scientific nature and 
who are willing and able to impart their knowledge to the student. This is truly the case at 
Loyola School of Medicine. Due to limited space it is impossible for us to speak of all the 
faculty members; at best we can dwell on a limited few with whom we have become acquainted. 
The Dean of the School of Medicine is Dr. Louis D. Moorhead, A. M., M. S., M. D., LL. D. 
Dr. Moorhead is probably the most eminent surgeon in Chicago today; his achievements in the 
field of surgery have been indeed great. He is the chief of staff at Mercy Hospital, chairman 
of the board of trustees of the Lewis Memorial Hospital, and chairman of the board of medi- 
cine of the Archdiocese of Chicago. Dr. Moorhead is also a Fellow in the American College 
of Surgeons, a rare honor which is paid only to men of the highest ability. Phi Beta Pi, Kappa 
Phi Epsilon, and Sigma Xi are all proud to claim him for a member. It is under the leader- 
ship of such a man as Dr. Moorhead that Loyola is steadily advancing in the field of Medical 
Education. 

A man who has contributed a great deal to medicine in general and jaarticularly to Bac- 
teriology is Dr. Ernest August Pribram, M. D. Dr. Pribram practiced Pathology in Vienna 
from 1911 to 1925; in the year of 1926 he began teaching medicine at Rush Medical College 
here in Chicago; 1928 saw Dr. Pribram a member of Loyola's faculty to which body he is an 
honored member to this date. He is a member of the order of Civil Merits, Austria; The order 
of Franz Joseph, Austria; The American Medical Association, The American Association of 
Immunologists, The American Association of Bacteriologists, President of the German Medical 
Association, and many other honorary scientific organizations. Dr. Pribram is the owner and 
director of the microbiological collection in Vienna, the largest and most complete of its kind 
in the world today. At the present time he is doing a great deal in the field of preventative 
medicine, and in the field of physio-chemical structure of drugs, particularly tobacco, cocain 

56 



and garlic. He is advancing far in the field of rheumatism and tiibeiculosis, and sufferers from 
these illnesses will some day owe a large debt to Dr. Pribram. 

Francis J. Gerty, B. S., M. D., is a man who has reached a great height in the field of Psy- 
chiatry. Not only is he a man gifted with the ability to impart his vast store of knowledge to 
the student, but also he is a most successful practicing physician. Dr. Gerty graduated from 
Loyola Medical School in 1920, and received his M. D. in 1921, after spending his intern- 
ship at the County Hospital. He is commander of the U. S. N. R., a member of the Chicago 
Neurological Society, American Psychiatric Association, American Medical Association, and 
other medical honorary Associations and Societies. Dr. Gerty has done much for sufferers 
from nervous ailments and brain afflictions. This year a new course was instituted, physio 
biology for freshmen and physio pathology for sophomores. The purpose of this course was 
to acquaint the average student who intends to practice as an ordinary physician with psychiatry. 
Dr. Gertv's efforts brought this about, and it is under his direction that the course is conducted. 

The Department of Medicine is capably headed by Italo F. Volini, M. D. Dr. Volini is a 
man of no mean achievement in the realms of medicine for he is a practicing physician at 
both the Mercy and County Hospitals and is also a consulting physician at many of Chicago's 
most prominent hospitals. Dr. Volini has done much in the work of research in connection with 
the heart for he is a member of tlie American Heart Association and holds the office of Director 
in the Chicago Heart Association. Dr. Volini has received many memberships in honorary so- 
cieties among which are Phi Beta Pi and Dante Alighieri Order of tlie Crown of Italy. 

Theodore E. Boyd, Ph. D., heads the Department of Physiology and Pharmacology. He is 
a quiet, likable man who is always willing to listen to the troubles of the student and willing 
to lend a helping hand when possible. Due to his likableness and willingness to help. Dr. 
Boyd makes a wonderful man for his position. Being closely associated with students in labora- 
tory work requires a man of exactly Dr. Boyd's cliaracter. At the present time he is busy work- 
ing on neuromuscular junctions and muscular nerves, the object of this being to gain more 
knowledge of the contractions of muscles. 

One of the most important parts of Loyola's Medical School is its Dispensary. This is a 
comparatively new branch of the Medical School being founded in 1935. The twofold purpose 
of founding the dispensary is to afford increased clinical experience for the medical students 
and to provide a larger field for medical charitable work by the University among the in- 
digent sick of the Archdiocese. The attending staff was selected from the general clinical fac- 
ulty of the Medical School, the men of high rank and long experience acting as supervisors of the 
various clinical divisions. Younger clinical men serve under the Senior attending men as asso- 
ciates. The Dispensary provides complete facilities for the diagnosis and management of all 
clinical conditions in the ambulant sick. Junior students are assigned to the Dispensary for one 
quarter and are given the advantage of a complete rotating service. A particular advantage in 
the Dispensary is tlie opportunity for training in clinical laboratory diagnosis, as the Dis- 
pensary has a completely equipped diagnostic laboratory as well as facilities for extraordinary 
diagnostic procedures. Deserving patients are admitted free, regardless of race, color, or creed. 
A Social Service department determines a patient's fitness for admission and provides all ad- 
junct work necessary in the case. 

57 



SCHOOL OF SOCIAL W h L. 




In our present day of economic crisis tlie poor and depressed 
are in greater need of help than ever. Owing to the fact that the 
forces which cause this strife amongst the depressed and down- 
trodden are so tightly woven, highly organized men are needed 
to devote their lives toward the relieving of these various con- 
ditions. Today crime is one of the greatest deterring factors in 
tlie advancement of American youth. Criminals are trained by 
other criminals; from childhood they are taught, by influence and 
association, to look upon the world from the eyes of a criminal. 
This condition must be relieved, and it must be relieved by men 

The Rev. Thomas Esnn, S.J. i i 1 ^i j r xi • 

uj.^j^ and women wlio know the sources and ways oi the various ma- 

chines which cause it. Therefore the training of people in social work is a crying necessitv. It 
was for this purpose that the Loyola School of Social Work was organized. 

In the School of Social Work men and women are taught to instill Catholic ideas and Catholic 
principles in the minds of men, women, boys, and girls who would otherwise be led into a crim- 
inal or aimless life. The School of Social Work is an institution equipped to teach any course 
which will aid men and women to engage in social work. 

The effectiveness of the work done in this department of the University can be judged from 
the appeal it makes to those who consider the more important aspects of human life. The most 
pressing needs of today are well-trained social workers. Most of the better type positions en- 
tered by college graduates go to students with training in this department and in the related 
subjects of economics and English. In preparing the student there is little of value that is left 
out of the curriculum. Field work, class instruction and general preparation com!)ine to make 
the graduate of the Loyola School of Social Work preeminent in his profession. 

The life of a social worker is too often thought of as a vocation of no personal benefits. The 
idea of a flat-heeled person in a decrepit car and an empty stomach is almost always con- 
nected with the life of a social worker. This is not true. This can be proven by seeing the posi- 
tions entered into by some of the graduates of the Loyola School of Social Work. Miss Regina 
O'Connell, assuming the post as head of the child welfare agencies in Cook County, is assisted 
by sucli graduates as Francis McCarthy, Lawrence Dobson, Elizabeth Lloyd, and Arthur Audy. 
On their recommendation a special committee was appointed to supervise the intake at the 
juvenile home. Arthur Audy, serving in the capacity of supervisor, was assisted by Mary 
Hayes, Francis McCarthy, and Joseph Walsh. 

This year four of our graduates received superior positions: one in Seattle, Washington, 

one in Oakland, California, one in Pittsburgh, and one in Duluth. It can be seen therefore 

that the School of Social Work has its graduates working in every part of the United States. 

The School of Social Work, always on the lookout for opportunities to advance, this year 

has instituted a course in "Social Security Legislation." The value of such a course is indeed 

58 



inestimable. The faculty was quick to recognize this fact. Not only is the opportunity of such 
a training recognized by educational institutions, but also by thinking people in general. In a 
recent issue of the publication "Survey," mention was made of the fact that Fordhani Univer- 
sity had instituted a course in "Social Security Legislation." 

Loyola's School of Social Work is a nationally recognized institution. It was represented 
at the national conference of Catholic Charities, at Seattle, Washington, August, 1936, and at 
the Children's Bureau dinner in Washington, D. C, last April 8. 

Father Gallagher, S. J., who has received a Doctor's degree in social work, has been added 
to the staff. Father Gallagher, a specialist in probation and parole, has done much in civic 
work in Chicago. He was formerly a chaplain in a well-known prison, and is therefore rich in 
actual experience. Father Gallagher is truly a most valuable addition to the faculty. 

A valuable asset to the training of a social worker is actual experience. This is made pos- 
sible at the School of Social Work by co-operating with the Loyola School of Medicine. The 
Medical School now accepts four students in social work for the purpose of doing medical field 
work under its supervision. 

Miss Regina O'Connell has received a great deal of praise for her work in making a study 
of child welfare throughout Cook County. Miss O'Connell had, as full-time workers on this 
project, three men and one woman, all of whom recently completed their graduate courses at 
the School of Social Work. 

If the demand increases the Doctor's degree will be given those who graduate from the 
school. It is the desire of the school to develop along the lines of psychology, psychiatry, and 
child welfare, and at the same time not to neglect the general preparation for social work. 

That the School of Social Work ranks among the top-flight schools of its kind in the coun- 
try may be easily seen from its continuous efforts to keep abreast of the changing needs of 
the public imposed by governmental social legislation. Refei'ence was made above to Loyola's 
offering a course in Social Security Legislation. 

It is the contention of most observers of political, economic, and social affairs that the 
sphere of governmental legislation with regard to social welfare will continue to widen in- 
definitely. In recent years, the disorganized methods of the government in its attempt to ad- 
minister relief to the financially embarrassed "bread-liners" has shown that there is a genuine 
need for skilled social workers and social problem analysts in the field of pulilic welfare. 
Hence it is because Loyola has recognized the vast opportunities for trained men and women 
in the field of public welfare administration that the University has endeavored to maintain 
the standards of the School of Social Work commensurate with those of similar schools in 
the United States. 

Whatever the future of the field of social work in this country, at least from a broad 
Christian point of view, it is needless to say that Loyola University will be ready and will- 
ing to serve at all times. 

In a few years the School of Social Work will be twenty-five years old and, therefore, will 
celebrate its silver jubilee. It is, at the present, under the directorship of the Reverend Thomas 
A. Egan, S. J., who is well pleased with the work done thus far, and whose hopes for the future 
are very optimistic. 

59 



SOHnOL OF COMMERCE 




Henry Chamberloin 

DF.A.N 



The world has experienced its severest setback in history. The 
period from 1929 to 1934 has probably seen more business fail- 
ures, more weak men, who have turned to suicide as the easiest 
way out, and, finally, more strong men who have come through 
this disastrous period bigger and stronger than ever before. At 
this time liusiness and hopes are looking to a brighter and sunnier 
horizon. This period of chaos has shown many clear-thinking in- 
dividuals, with keen foresight, the unlimited possibilities afforded 
to men and ^\'on^en with adequate knowledge and basic experience 
foiuided on higher education. These far-seeing citizens of Chicago, 
whose daily tasks keep them busily engaged in the discharge of 
their duties have turned to Loyola University Night School of Commerce in a gallant effort 
to provide themselves with the necessary theoretical knowledge and provide a foundation for 
their ladder to success. 

Loyola University Night School of Commerce offers the high-school graduate an opportun- 
ity to work after business hours for the academic degree of Bachelor of Science in Commerce; 
it offers to special students an opportunity to take the courses they desire, either for general 
knowledge of workings of business, or for aid in the particular work in which they are em- 
ployed; it offers specialized training in the field of accounting for those who desire to enter 
the accounting profession, and eventually take the state C. P. A. examination. 

In 1924 the necessity for furnishing practical training to persons who worked during the 
day, but who wished to study business methods, led to the establishment of evening classes in 
commercial subjects. These classes formed a nucleus of what was to become the Night School 
of Commerce of the University. The quarters of this school are located in the Downtown Build- 
ing, easily accessible to persons in all walks of life from all corners of the city. 

The rules and regulations of this school are just as rigid, possibly more so, as any other 
school of the University. Examinations, honors, and penalties have been set up and approved 
by the faculty body. 

The faculty of the Night School of Commerce has been selected from men of all walks 
of life, whose daily duties take them to many varied enterprises. It is one of the few schools 
of the University whose faculty body is made up of professional men. Lawyers, accountants, 
financiers, are all numbered among the numerous faculty of the Commerce School. These men 
are able to give practical, as well as theoretical, examples and experiences in conducting and 
supervising their particular classes. 

The student body of the University is probably more diversified than its faculty, inasmuch 
as all races, creeds, and industries are numbered among its students. This well-rounded nucleus 
forms what is probably the most interesting group to have assembled on any campus of the L^ni- 
versity. A clear-thinking intelligent student who mixes well with his fellow students will prob- 

60 



ably learn equally as nuich in eoiiversation with his fellow classmates, as he does in his regular 
class work. These facts are well recognized among the faculty and student body, and, conse- 
quently, there is a closer relationship between student and teacher than has lieen experienced 
on the greater portion of the University. The well-rounded and sound educational principles 
practiced at tlie Commerce School provide the student with a practical, as well as theoretical, 
knowledge of the business world. 

The increased enthusiasm created by the student body since 1930 has gradually Iniilt up 
group clubs that have extemporaneous meetings that provide unecpialled interest to those whose 
daily tasks take them to the threshold of commerce. The Sigma Lambda Beta Fraternity, 
whose members have been or are numbered among the students of the Commerce School, de- 
serve the greatest of praise for the work they have done in weaving the members of the Com- 
merce School into a unified body. During the last two years, this fraternal organization has 
provided speakers and smokers for the members of the Commerce School, and by so doing, 
have created a spirit of fellowship that will long outlive their years at the University. Other 
branches of the University have long endeavored to accomplish this end in the Commerce 
School. The many problems confronting such a move have never been well realized by these 
other branches and, consequently, a solution could never be reached. Therefore, with the ap- 
proval and aid of the dean and the backing of the Loyola Union will the Commerce School 
continue to farther and brighter heights in organizing the students to share in the extracurricu- 
lar activities so needed by this school. Many of you on the outside do not well realize the 
structure of this strangest of schools in the Loyola system. Students work during the day, attend 
classes at night, and on their off nights do their homework and get what little social activity 
they can. Many of our worthy superiors have questioned the lack of interest in social functions 
provided by the University, but the answer is really simple, inasmuch as the greater portion of 
the social affairs are conducted on Friday nights. Should the Faculty Board give their approval 
for Saturday night social functions, the support of the Commerce School would more than jus- 
tify such a move. 

The coming year will see the Commerce School increased in student body, stronger in unity, 
and farther advanced in experience and education than has yet been witnessed in the thirteen- 
year history of the school. The increased activity since 1930 will continue to impress on the 
minds of clear-thinking business people, the necessity of higher education. Consequently, the 
growth of the Commerce School will continue to higher levels as yet unseen in any branch of 
the University. 

As the Loyolan goes to press, the Academic Council of the University is considering plans 
to install a branch of the Commerce School on the Lake Shore campus, offering the degree of 
B. S. C. The tentative plans call for the opening of the school for the term 1937-1938. If the 
plans are put into practice, the already large curricula of the Arts College will be supple- 
mented greatly, making possible the completion of all commerce work on the Lake Shore 
campus in four years. Then it is planned to offer the degree of Master of Business Adminis- 
tration on the Arts campus with the comjjletion of the fifth year of work in the commerce field. 



61 



S (; H (I L OF DENTISTRY 




W iUiam A. G. Logmt 

DEAN 



Graduation! At this time seventy students will leave the Chi- 
cago College of Dental Surgery of Loyola University. These stu- 
dents will graduate with the satisfaction that they have received 
the fullest possible training for their profession. They will have 
graduated from a dental college which carries a rating as high 
as any like school in the United States. A feeling of certitude will 
go with those students who leave college due to the fact that for 
the past four years they have been in close association with men 
who occupy high places in the field of dentistry. For all this does 
Loyola's School of Dentistry stand. 

A research department is one of the most important parts to 
any dental college, for it is here that new discoveries are made and verified, and the old are 
shown to be obsolete. Dr. Kronfeld, Director of Research in the Chicago College of Dental 
Surgery from 1929 to 1933, made the following statement concerning research: "Research 
is heresy. Research is the outcome of douljt: it is the expression of an active mind, of a mind 
that will not blindly submit to somebody's else opinion or judgment." Loyola has ever kept 
such an ideal at the front of its research department. Men who are gifted with a mind for re- 
search and who have devoted their lives to this all-important division of dentistry head the De- 
partment of Research at Loyola University. 

The true spirit of research is always fostered at Loyola. The student is not given a problem 
but is to think up his own. This is the test of a mind for research. The why and wherefore of a 
simple operation in everyday dentistry may present a problem to some student. The germ of in- 
quisitiveness will enter his brain, and it is here that the Research Department will be of use. 
A policy of "open house" is at all times maintained in this Department; a student who is will- 
ing to co-operate and who has proved himself industrious is always welcome to come in and 
try his theory and thus develop his ideas. 

It was in the year of 1926 that Dr. Gottleib attended a Dental Congress in Philadelphia. 
Dr. Gottleib was famous for his many successful investigations in dental histology and path- 
ology. Due to the efforts of Loyola's Dean Logan, Dr. Orban, a colleague of Dr. Gottleib, was 
brought to the Chicago College of Dental Surgery. During Dr. Orban's two years at Loyola he 
made many important discoveries in the field of minuite anatomy of the enamel, in the resorp- 
tion and repair of the surface of the root, and on the changes in traumatic occlusion. His many 
documents and scientific letters will always be famous. Thus, we see that no efforts have been 
spared in the past or are being spared to keep the Chicago College of Dental Surgery. Dental 
Division of Loyola University, at the top in the research field. 

If the ordinary layman were to go up to the third floor of the Dental College a strange sight 
would greet him. He would see row upon row of the most modern dental chairs. Young men are 
busy working over patients who have come to have some oral disorder repaired. The young men 

62 



who are performing the operations are students in the college of the junior and senior classes. 
These students have passed through the first two years of preliminary training and are ecjuipped 
to work on patients. 

The idea should be disproved that the patients who go to tlie dental schools for treatment 
are sidjject to the mistakes and failures of the student. At the Chicago College of Dental Surgery 
the students who have reached their junior year are real dentists. They have been trained to the 
utmost and ai"e fully capable of performing the necessary operations. The students are not, as 
some people would tell us, careless; on the contrary, they are especially conscientious. They 
are young and desirous of gaining knowledge: they are filled with the spirit of science and are 
desirous of testing their own skill. No efforts, therefore, are spared by those young men to aid 
their patients. 

Tlie Chicago College of Dental Surgery, Dental Division of Loyola University, is headed 
bv Dean William H. G. Logan. For his distinguished services in the field of oral surgery Dean 
Logan received the degree of Master of Science from the University of Michigan. Dean Logan 
also served as a Colonel in the United States Medical Corps and Chief of the Dental Division in 
the surgeon general's office at Washington, D. C, during the World War. He has been particu- 
larly noted for his work on the cleft palate and cleft lip, and has thus far been extremely suc- 
cessful. Dean Logan is also a member of the German National Dental Society and the National 
Medical Association of Stomatologists of Czechoslovakia. Thus we see that the dental school is 
under a man who is at the height of his profession and is recognized the world over as being 
such. 

Like most great places the dental school had a humble beginning. It was in the year of 
1883 that a license was issued to Gorton W. Nichols, Truman W. Brophy, Frank H. Gardiner. 
A. W. Harland, and Eugene S. Talbot to open the books and transact the business of a dental 
school to be called the Chicago Dental Infirmary. A year later, however, the name was changed 
to the Chicago College of Dental Surgery. The purpose of the college, at first, was to confer a 
D. D. S. degree only on those who had a degree in medicine. This, however, proved to be im- 
practicable, and was abandoned in 1884. 

The Chicago College of Dental Surgery was the first institution of its kind to introduce and 
use for the benefit of its students a complete apparatus for the cultivation of bacteria. Practical 
anatomy received the same attention given this sul:)ject in the best regulated medical colleges 
and a complete course in chemical laboratory work was a requirement for the examinations 
for the dental degree. Physiology and histology are brought to the front and microscopic work 
was made obligatory. Thus we see that even in the days when Loyola's Dental School was in its 
infancy progress was the motto. 

The school moved to its present site in 1893 and the first course of instruction in the new 
building began in November of that year. The school grew and progressed until finally, in 
1924, it was annexed to Loyola University. This annexation came from a desire on the part 
of the Chicago College of Dental Surgery to become part of a larger nationally known uni- 
versity and the desire of Loyola University to have a dental school. Father Agnew, President 
of Loyola University, and Truman William Brophy, Dean of the Chicago College of Dental 
Surgery, were the two men who engineered the merger. 

63 



WEST BADEN nniLEfi E 




Rc'i. All,,,, P. Farrell, S.J. 

DEAN 



Marked by the romantic history of a once famous spa, the 
building wliich now houses the young men studying for entrance 
into the Society of Jesus is a marvel of architecture as well as 
having been, not so many years ago, the most popular health 
resort in the Middle West. The present college for scholastics of 
the Chicago Province occupies the same buildings which were once 
the famous West Baden Springs Hotel of southern Indiana. 

The sulphur springs, which form the nucleus of the resort, 
were first mentioned in the memoirs of George Rogers Clark and 
drew many French settlers from Vincennes during the early his- 
tory of our country. Dr. W. A. Bowles, one of the four to secure 
possession of the land, transferred his ownership to Dr. John A. Lane, builder of the first hotel 
near the famous Pluto and Bowles springs which lie named. Following a period of improve- 
ment in the conditions of the resort under the supervision of its third owner, Hugh Wilkins, 
the property was sold to a group of Paoli and Salen residents, chief of whom was Lee W. 
Sinclair. 

The story of the rise of the hotel in 1888 from a small frame structure to a magnificent 
700-room architectural work of art in 1902 is, in reality, the story of Sinclair himself. Erect- 
ing small houses over the springs, the resort was soon replenished by an indoor swimming 
pool, a gymnasium, and a bicycle and pony track one-third of a mile long. Within the track is 
a regulation jjall park, the scene of training camps for many of the professional ball clubs. At 
present it is used by the scholastics for their intramural baseljall league. 

On June 14, 1901, the hotel, generally considered a dangerous firetrap, was leveled to the 
ground by a sweeping fire. Sinclair was determined to erect a new structure in spite of the 
skeptical observation of his friends. Finding an architect whom he persuaded to undertake the 
difficult task, the new structure was completed one year later boasting the largest dome in tlie 
world. This dome, constructed of glass and steel, measures two hundred feet in diameter with 
the center one hundred and thirty feet from the groimd. Although dubious as to the strength of 
the dome, tlie props were removed and the feat deemed a success. 

Opened to the guests in 1902, the building contains 708 rooms and is octahedral in sliape. 
This six-story structure covers an area of fifteen acres. The dome, of course, is the main feature, 
the hub alone weighing eight and one-half tons, measuring ten feet in length with a diameter 
of sixteen feet. But figures will not convey the impression of majesty and size that the dome 
excites in one beholding it for the first time. It must be seen to be appreciated in all its splendor. 
Mr. Sinclair continued to add to the beauty of the hotel by constructing tlie formal Italian 
gardens which are still maintained and admired for their stately symmetry and classic beauty. 
A nine-hole golf course overlooks the hotel and slopes upward toward Mount Arie. 

Also behind the hotel on a slight slope was built the chapel which Sinclair felt for years 

64 



was needed by the many guests that frequented the hotel, if for notliiug but to see the grandeur 
of the building. The work on the chapel was begun in 1889 and, although impeded by the fire 
of 1901, was completed by 1902. Although a small structure, it was completely equipped. On 
February 27, 1903, the church was dedicated by Bishop O'Donoghue of Indianapolis and 
was named Our Lady of Lourdes. 

Although Mr. Sinclair was not a Catholic, he was always well disposed toward the Church, 
as is exemplified by his treatment of Catholic employees and the erection of the chapel. His 
life was crowned, two weeks before his death, by his reception into the Catholic Church. He 
died on September 7, 1916, and was laid in state in the huge atrium of his erection. Veterans 
of the Civil War formed a military guard of honor. 

At the time of his death, the hotel was valued at $3,500,000. The disposing of shares in 
the stock market found Mr. Edward Ballard acquiring a controlling interest. In 1922 he felt 
empowered to take over the management of the establishment. 

During the World War, the government commandeered the hotel, converting it into U. S. A. 
Military Hospital No. 35. The veterans found great comfort in this secluded retreat and added 
entertainment in the standard ring for prize fights placed in the atrium. Speaking of the atrium, 
this section of the hotel has been the site for more objects of diverse nature than any other part 
of the building. A fountain, a putting surface for golf enthusiasts, a stone copy of one of the 
Muses of the Vatican, and, finally, the prize fight ring have dominated its history. From time 
to time, exhibits accompanied manufacturers' conventions held at the resort and, occasionally, 
banquet tables and an orchestra shell have been temporarily erected. 

The army hospital lasted for only a year, until April of 1919 when the building was again 
converted Jiack into a hotel. This venture seemingly prospered until the famous crash of '29 
which has been attributed as one of the causes for its failure. With the opening of numerous 
Florida and California resorts, the people were lured away and, presently, Mr. Ballard decided 
to sell the property and buildings for ten per cent of their assessed value of $3,200,000. Told 
of this offer by a Detroit friend of the Society of Jesus, Father Hugh Sloctemyer, S. J., in- 
quired into the matter, but found the arrangement impractical. Finally, Mr. Ballard intimated 
that he would donate the hotel to some Catholic community provided that the place be kept 
intact and used for educational or religious purposes. Feeling the need for a house of higher 
studies for the scholastics, the officials of the Chicago Province of the Society of Jesus found 
the hotel particularly adapted to their needs, secured the necessary permission from Rome, 
and on Jiuie 26, 1934, the West Baden Springs Hotel was transferred to the Chicago Province 
of the Society of Jesus and became West Baden College. 

By July 8, 1934, fifty-seven teaching scholastics from the colleges of the province were 
enjoying summer vacation at the hotel and turning the building into a suitable house of studies. 
With many changes order came out of chaos, and, when the faculty arrived at the end of sum- 
mer, the college was made an integral part of Loyola University with classes opening on Sep- 
tember 10. The famous resort, which had undergone so many changes since its founding, now 
looks daily upon scholastics of the Society of Jesus in their philosophic and scientific endeavors. 

The new chapel, situated in the former hotel lobby, was completed this year. By altering 
the architectural style of the lobby and separating it from the atrium, a holy atmosphere has 

65 



been created. Carl Zimmerman, nationally known artist, has contributed his part to the beauty 
of the chapel by a painting of St. Ignatius, twelve by eight feet. 

Outstanding among the activities of the year is that contributed by the Sodality which is 
divided into four sections, each dedicated to a specific task. The Social Action section has 
treated in the main pertinent sociological problems of the day. Problems of interest to the wel- 
fare of Catholic missions are the subject of a second. A Literature division has devoted itself 
to the study of certain nineteenth- and twentieth-century Catholic poets. The Catholic Evidence 
Guild prepares its members to speak before non-Catholic audiences in open discussions and 
study of the various Protestant doctrines. 

Setting for its object the fostering of individual research on scientific questions, the Scien- 
tific Academy has jjeen pleased to hear several lectures dealing with the subject matter of their 
organization. The weekly meetings of the Latin Writing Academy has made available the study 
of difi:erent Latin stylists and has devoted itself to the improvement of the Latin styles of the 
members by class discussion and correction of original compositions. The Dactylology Acad- 
emy has made much advancement in the study of the sign language, equipping its members to 
do apostolic work among the deaf. 

A "Topic-of-the-Day" lecture series was one of the welcomed features of this year's activi- 
ties. Eight men prominent in the Society of Jesus delivered these lectures before the assem- 
bled students. Outstanding lectures were given by the Reverend John A. LaFarge, S. J., asso- 
ciate editor of America, who spoke on "Principles of Social Justice Emljodied in the Encycli- 
cals," and the Reverend Samuel Knox Wilson, S. J., president of Loyola University, who dis- 
cussed "Modern Political Proljlems in Education." 

The Bellarmine Glee Club, under the direction of William Trivett, S. J., gave several con- 
certs, one on Christmas eve and, notably, one in honor of the visiting representative of the 
Reverend Father General. 

The Center of the League of the Sacred Heart set as its object the promotion of devotion 
to the Sacred Heart through the papers prepared by members of the group and read on the 
first Friday of each month. 

Dramatic activities of the year saw tlie production of the famous Gilbert and Sullivan light 
opera The Pirates of Penzance adapted for a male cast. Two original plays were featured during 
the year, one, A. M. D. G., written and directed by Michael Kammer. S. J., and Tables Turned. 
directed by James V. McCummiskey, S. J. 

The students and faculty set aside November 6 in honor of the death of Charles Edward 
Ballard, donor of West Baden College. The Reverend Thomas J. Donnelly, S. J., president 
of the institution, preached a sermon before a crowd of eight hundred, including many notables 
of the state. Mr. Ballard was not a Catholic but his work merited this attention. 

West Baden College shared in the great Ohio flood of 1937. Four distinct times the water 
rose above the main road, flooding the golf course, gardens, and athletic field. West Baden 
Springs was made headquarters of the National Guard of Indiana in its work of flood relief in 
southern Indiana. The College donated the use of the sixth floor infirmary and its equipment. 
The 113th Medical Regiment set up headquarters here but, owing to the scarcity of patients, 
the project was abandoned after a week. 

66 




Baden\ Aezt ( hupel 



Behind every activity nuist be engravened the name of some 
individual, one whom the institution can point to as not only an out- 
standing leader but a man whose tradition becomes glorious in his 
wake. Thus did the Sodality look to the efforts of T. P. Conry, 
S. J., who served in th.e oiiice of prefect and his worthy assistant, 
Robert Koch, S. J., vice-prefect. 

Among those whom West Baden will long rememljer are Ed- 
ward Dineen, S. J., chairman of the Social Action Academy; John 
Barrett, S. J., chairman of the Mission group; Joseph Murphy, 
S. J., chairman of the Literature section; Laurence Britt, S. J., 
chairman of the Catholic Action Guild; J. Donald Roll, S. J., presi- 
dent of the Scientific Academy; John Connery, S. J., president of the Latin Writing Academy; 
Stephen Meder, S. J., president of the Dactylology Academy; and Joseph O'Brien, S. J., and 
Reverend Thomas F. Wallace, S. J., prefect and moderator of the Center of the League of the 
Sacred Heart respectively. 

A few more words should be added on that popular series of lectures conducted through- 
out the year for the students and faculty of West Baden. Considered an outstanding authority 
on both American and Spanish-American history, the Reverend W. Eugene Shiels, S. J., a 
member of the Jesuit Institute of History and professor of history at the College of Arts and 
Science of Loyola University, delivered a lecture on "The Spanish Situation." "The Supreme 
Court and the Constitution" was the subject of a later talk by the Reverend Charles H. Metzger, 
S. J., a member of the Department of History at West Baden College. An interesting suljject 
was that of the Reverend Raphael C. McCarthy, S. J., president of Marquette University, who 
spoke on "The Role of Eear in Human Behavior." The Reverend Victor C. Stechschulte, S. J., 
head of the Graduate Department of Xavier University, delivered a talk on the "Electromag- 
netic Methods of Locating Mineral Deposits." The final lecture of the year, "The Classics and 
Modern Life," was given by the Reverend Francis P. Preuss, S. J., head of the Classical De- 
partment of St. Stanislaus Novitiate, Florissant, Missouri. 

The new chapel at the college has been mentioned already Ijut no justice can be done to 
this gem unless it is actually seen. The whole original entrance to the building has been re- 
modeled and with the addition of the altar, wdiich is backed by one of the most beautiful 
murals executed for chuixh decoration, the new electric organ and the general scheme of dec- 
oration, the whole ensemble presents a most pleasing spectacle for the eye. 

When the members of the LOYOLAN staff visited the college late in February this year 
they found that the old hotel had been changed into a very habitable and well-appointed 
school for the younger members of the Jesuit Order who have completed the first three years 
of their work at the novitiate. This novitiate is located at Milford, Ohio. The students of the 
school have all the advantages that can be found at any institution of learning from the class- 
rooms to the small gymnasium where a basketball floor has been laid out with pool tables and 
bowling alleys. 



67 




S (I H L OF N II IV SING 



Realizing the need for a closer unification and co-ordination 
of the five hospitals — St. Anne's, Columbus, St. Bernard's, Oak 
Park, and St. Elizabeth's — with Loyola University, a project was 
launched in 1935 that today is hailed as one of the real monu- 
ments in current educational progress. 

Through the untiring efforts of Sister Helen Jarrell, R. N., 
A. M., and the Reverend Terence H. Ahearn, S. J., regent of the 
School of Medicine, the work was begun in January of that year 
and completed three months later. 

Previous to this endeavor Loyola claimed, as affiliates, the 
Sister Hele,Uarr^ell^^R.N., A.M. ^^^ hospitals mentioned above, each operating under a different 
curriculum and possessing no direct connection with one another. Instructors in academic sub- 
jects were provided, together with professional aid from the Loyola School of Medicine. Con- 
cluding the general term, the graduates were granted a diploma from the University at the 
June commencement. 

It is not hard to see how such a loose system, though providing a good nursing education, 
was completely lacking in unity. The necessity for co-ordinating the programs was apparent 
and, through the combined efforts of Sister Jarrell and Father Ahearn working with President 
Wilson, the reorganization of the curriculum, a strict policy of admission, and a general health 
program were introduced. The Reverend Samuel Knox Wilson, S. J., became the first president 
of the new unit, which officially opened as the Loyola University School of Nursing. Father 
Ahearn took the office of regent and Sister Jarrell, that of directress. 

Under such a system co-operation between the five hospitals was made possible and the 
frec{uent conferences between the individual heads has brought about identical programs in 
each division. Both a three-year course in nursing leading to a certificate of graduate nurse 
and a five-year course, the completion of which leads to a Bachelor of Science in Nursing or 
Nursing Education, is provided. 

Widely acclaimed as a milestone in modern medical training for nurses and as a foremost 
step in progressive education, this movement has proved of mutual advantage to both the nursing 
units and the University alike, the former realizing the benefits of affiliation with one of the 
outstanding institutions of the Middle West, and the latter being able to offer a Catholic 
nursing education of unsurpassable quality to the young women of the nation. 

More recently, the addition of St. Francis Hospital of Evanston has increased the affiliates 
to six. Announced in August of 1936, the co-ordination of this new unit gives to Loyola one 
of the strongest and most unified systems in the country. 



68 



8 T . 



K 



U N A R U ' S 



Jeanne Mance — a name emblazoned on the amials of far-spreading history — a name that 
gained the unending praise of the world only a few hundred years ago — and today a name that 
stands as the ever-guiding light of untold numbers of young women setting out on their careers 
of mercy o'er the world. 

Jeanne Mance, born three hundred years ago of humble Canadian parents was predomin- 
ated by the idea to dedicate her life to the service of humanity and the service of God, and 
imbued with these lofty ideals and magnificent aims, she founded the Religious Hospitallers of 
St. Joseph. Such was the great women whose early struggles made possible the founding of a 
modern hospital in a great metropolis — St. Bernard's of Chicago. 

Today the traditions of Jeaime Mance live on at this South-side institution where every year 
girls from all walks of life prepare themselves under the guidance of the Religious Hospital- 
lers 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 of the finest nursing preparatory schools in the Middle West. Under 
the leadership of the beloved Sister Helen Jarrell, a high scholastic standing has been main- 
tained for the past several years of her directorship. Through its well-arranged curricula and 
sequence of study, the school has committed itself to a definite theory of Christian nursing 
education, based upon the tenets of Jeanne Mance and nurtured by the experience of the years 
of teaching of the Religious Hospitallers of St. Joseph. 

In addition to offering a complete and intensive course of nursing education, opportunity 
is also afforded for extracurricular activities: professional, cultural, religious, and recreational 
diversions are provided. 

Recognizing the importance of Catholic Action the Sodality of the Blessed Virgin Mary, this 
year affiliated with Cisca, manifests a deep interest and visibly participates in a well-defined 
program of Catholic Action by lectures, conferences, and re- 
treats which are held regularly throughout the year. Noc- 
turnal adoration as a special devotion is sponsored by the 
students themselves. On the eighteenth of the month adoration 
of the Blessed Sacrament continues throughout the night with 
a group of nurses relieving each other hourly. 

Social functions are presented at various times through- 
out the year including plays, a number of dances, banquets, 
and sleighing parties. A timely and interesting pageant of 
the Christ Child was held during the Christmas holidays. 
The concluding dance and party of the year and one in honor 
of the departing seniors was the junior-senior banquet held 
during the latter part of May in the nurses' residence. 

69 




S T . 



ELIZABETH'S 



A number of years ago St. Elizabeth's Hospital entered upon a definite program of prog- 
ress and expansion. More stringent entrance requirements were initiated at the school and im- 
proved educational facilities provided, with the result that affiliation with Loyola University 
was brought about. Progress in every line has jjeen the keynote of the hospital since that affilia- 
tion with Loyola became a fact. A new building, modern in every detail, was finished a few 
years ago. The building is outfiitted with the most up-to-date equipment and the hospital staff 
consists of a group of the finest medical men in the city. 

Coincidental with this improvement in the hospital came a corresponding improvement in 
the nursing school. The association of the students with the distinguished doctors on the staff 
is of great benefit to them. Improved facilities offered by the hospital are of invaluable help 
to the nurses in their time of training. Practical application of the theoretical knowledge ac- 
quired in class is offered in the clinic. Here the students obtain practical training under the di- 
rection of the staff members and the graduate nurses. The curriculum also includes courses 
whose value is of a cultural nature; for the school intends to turn out graduates well trained 
to face the world, both professionally and socially. 

But "all work and no play makes Jill a dull girl," is the axiom followed by Saint Elizaljeth's 
nurses. While the senior class celebrated the anniversary of their entrance into training by an 
informal party which is held annually in September, the juniors revealed to the freshmen the 
deep, dark secrets of the spirit world in the initiation which was held on Hallowe'en night. All 
manner of skeletons both in closets and out of them were found at the party. 

In the latter part of November the juniors gave a benefit card party with decorations of 
cornstalks, pumpkins, and other autumn symbols. The beauty of the hall was worthy of the 
pleasure expressed by the large number of people who attended. 

Because cooking is one of the nurses' accomplishments a candy sale was held December 
21 to 24, during which 'delightful, delicious, and delovely' boxes of candy were sold to many 

Christmas shoppers. Beribboned boxes of cookies were also 
found on display. 

The Christmas program which was produced by the stu- 
dent body under the guidance of the senior class was impres- 
sive and imparted a true note of the season. The program was 
followed by a banquet. 

The highlight of the year's social affairs was the elaljorate 
dinner-dance given on Saint Patrick's night at the Edgewater 
Beach Hotel by the senior class. Formality was the keynote. 
The Wandering Players, a group of senior girls with 
acting ability, successfully produced The Highwayman in 
pantomine. The honors of the day were awarded to the 
horse. 




70 



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The graduation of the class of 1937 from the Cohimbus Hospital School of Nursing marks 
the completion of the thirty-second year of this institution organized by the Reverend Mother 
Frances Cabrini, venerable foundress of the order of the Missionary Sisters of the Sacred 
Heart. 

The hospital, located in one of the most picturesque and delightful sections of the city at 
2548 North Lake View Avenue, offers exceptional advantages for the student nurse. During 
the year following the foundation of the hospital, the school of nursing was developed and 
fully accredited in connection with it; its purpose was to extend to many an opportunity of 
preparing themselves for the profession. Changing conditions in the field of nursing have been 
met as they occurred, and today, in 1937 — thirty-one years later — the school has reached the 
peak of successful operation and the slogan, "straight ahead to further progress," is still nour- 
ished in the hearts of all the young women who have had the honor of becoming associated with 
this school of nursing. 

The hospital provides work in the surgical, obstetrical, gynecological, pediatrics, orthopedics, 
medical, diet-theraphy, and emergency departments. The laboratories provided by the school 
enable the students to apply practically their theoretical knowledge. 

The curriculum, increasing in its scope each year, ranks as one of the best in the State of 
Illinois, and connected with this superb school is a staff of carefully selected physicians, sur- 
geons, and experts. Under the direction of the beloved Mother Clement a high scholastic stand- 
ing has been maintained for the past several years of her leadership. 

The authorities realize that education alone does not complete the nurses training. Every 
advantage, socially and spiritually, has been afforded them. The main event of the year, and 
one of the greatest financial successes the school has ever witnessed was the presentation of the 
Spring fashion show and entertainment to the public. An excellent assortment of gowns and 
frocks from an exclusive shop on Diversey Parkway were modeled by the students. The proceeds 
of this enterprize are to be used for school funds. 

The Sodality of the Children of Mary forms one of the 
most important units in the religious activities of the stu- 
dents. As has always been the custom in the past, periodic 
meetings of both a social and business nature have been pro- 
vided in order that the student nurses might find some means 
or outlet to their extensive daily routine. 

This year's annual Fall Frolic found the active support 
of a large host of nurses brought together through the corpor- 
ate effort of their members to Loyola's all-University board 
of governors, the Loyola Union. Much of the success of this 
affair and, for that matter, the recent Senior Ball, goes to 
the credit of this important division of the University proper. 

71 



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A I N 



A N N E ' S 



The St. Anne's unit of the Loyola University School of Nursing was organized by Sister 
Mary Casilida in Jannuary, 1913. In the short span of twenty-four years an excellent student 
body has been developed to carry on the traditions of the first graduating class. At the present 
time the student ];)ody is composed of one hundred and nine young women who are striving for 
their diplomas. 

St. Anne's is located in a quiet residential section on the West side of the city. The school 
provides a fine opportunity for the students to cultivate the arts and sciences together with 
their religious education. Affiliated with Loyola University since 1921, the St. Anne Nursing 
Unit enjoys the manifold benefits that reside in union with a Jesuit institution of higher learning. 
The cheerful atmosphere tliat permeates the very corridors at St. Anne's is manifest in the 
manner in which the school has co-operated with the other nursing units and the University offi- 
cials in bringing about all-University unification and solidarity. Always willing under the guid- 
ance of Miss Walderbach to lend a hand toward the progress of Loyola, St. Anne's merits the 
praise which we tender it as one of the really fine institutions of nursing in Chicago and as a 
respected affiliate of Loyola University. 

September brought many new and eager probationers to St. Anne's. Determined to adapt 
themselves to their fine profession they weathered the storm of initiation well. September also 
saw the election of the class officers, Elizabeth Keleher, Helen McKiel, and Ethal Brogan being 
victors in the races held in the senior, junior, and freshman classes respectively. 

In the following month the freshmen were royally entertained at a Hallowe'en party given 
for them by the junior nurses. October also brings memories of the senior dance presented at 
the Midwest Athletic Club. A large crowd of students, graduates, and their friends enjoyed a 
memorable evening. A great part of the success of this affair was due to Miss Kelleher, the sen- 
ior president, whose diligent work in this and other things is worthy of sincere praise. 

With Christmas came the bright, cheery, holiday spirit. A Christmas Eve party was given 

for the student nurses, and gifts piled high about the beauti- 
ful tree in the recreation room. The nurses arose at dawn on 
Christmas morning to walk through the corridors of the 
hospital singing carols to the patients. 

The new year ushered in new classes, including one of 
special interest, a religion class taught by the chaplain. 
Father Fordham. The weekly lectures are very much appre- 
ciated by all the students. February and March were filled 
with Lenten devotions and resolutions to prepare for the 
joyous season of Easter. 

The alumnae card party and fashion show at the Grae- 
mere Hotel, held on March 19, is an evening to be remem- 
bered by many. 

72 




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V, 



The history of Oak Park Hospital is the history of Oak Park, the most Ijeautiful Chicago 
suburb and the largest village in the world. The exquisite grounds and magnificent buildings 
constitute a veritable palace for the sick. The school for nurses of the Oak Park Hospital has 
the advantages of being a new, modernly organized school, affiliated with Loyola University. 
These facts assure the students a course of instruction which is of the highest order, meeting the 
desires of those aiming for high professional training, and educating women to be thoroughly 
competent in all the branches of practical and theoretical nursing. 

Social life in a training school such as this must of necessity be very limited. However, let 
it be iniderstood that it is not nil. In October a scavenger hiuit was fostered by the junior class 
in which the entire student body was asked to participate. Numerous uncommon articles were 
in demand, such as empty beer bottles, hair from a horse's tail, a bale of hay, and blank tele- 
grams. Needless to say the immediate community as well as the student body enjoyed the outing. 

In November a card party sponsored by the nurses was held at the home. A capacity crowd 
attended and it progressed to the wee small hours. Later in the month honor was paid to the in- 
coming freshmen, the probationers, at a party in their honor. Various costumes and peculiar an- 
tics added to the hilarity of all those attending. During November an extracurricular activity 
was introduced into our program. Wednesday evening pow-wows, or song-fests, or what-have- 
you were the vogue. Miss Alice Riese, a talented blues singer, acted as sponsor and inspiration. 
Everything had a melody; even parody writing came to the fore. 

A goodly number of the nurses were present at the Loyola Union dance at the Lake Shore 
Athletic Club and enjoyed the relaxation the occasion afforded. The Christmas spirit was 
properly ushered in by carols, sung by the student nurses in the hospital. Beautiful violin 
music accompanied the melodious voices. At the Christmas party all the good little girls were 
rewarded for their well-meant efforts throughout the year by a beaming Santa Claus who pre- 
sented each one with a gift. 

In January we welcomed a new group into our fold. The 
probationers received their "caps" and one of the outstand- 
ing seniors extended a welcome to them in the name of the 
student body. Our Reverend Mother St. Timothy was honored 
at a party on her feast day, January 24. A play was given 
by the Dramatic Guild and in lieu of the event all participants 
were given a free day. 

On March 4, Mr. Vincent Gottschank, a well-known 
magician and sleight-of-hand artist, delighted us with his 
tricks at an informal get-together in the hospital. 

The annual retreat for the student nurses took place the 
week-end of April 17. Here is one time in the year when we 
take inventory for the benefit of the "taker." 

73 




SAINT FRANCIS 



St. Francis Hospital School of Nursing, organized in 1918, is Loyola's most recently affili- 
ated school. It is connected with St. Francis Hospital, a general hospital with a capacity of 350 
beds. The hospital is of established reputation in the community and is fully equipped with all 
clinical resources. The great diversity and high quality of the work provided, the large number 
of patients cared for annually, the sound institutional standards and administrative system 
maintained, the adequate school equipment and teaching material furnished, insure confidence 
and afford full guarantee to prospective students. 

The nurses' residence is located at 319 Ridge Avenue in Evanston. Within, all is planned 
for beauty and service. A modern library, well-equipped for reading and writing, contains ap- 
proximately 1,000 medical and nursing volumes, as well as a generous supply of current medi- 
cal magazines and periodicals. A fiction section of more than eight hiuidred books affords 
amusement and diversion for the nurse who reads. Two reception rooms and a large lounge 
are provided on the main floor. The ground floor contains the teaching unit which includes a 
well-equipped demonstration room, a chemistry laboratory, a dietetic laboratory, and a gymna- 
sium; the upper floors contain the students' rooms. 

Since there has grown up, in late years, a definite realization of the important part to be 
played in the care of the sick by nurses, the course of study is organized with this end in view 
— that the nurse should complement the doctor, that she should be his indispensable aid. To ac- 
complish this aim St. Francis has a faculty composed of physicians whose knowledge and alaility 
in their respective fields is recognized, degreed instructors, and experienced supervisors. 

Outstanding among the social events of the school year are the capping exercises, tlie crown- 
ing of the May queen, and the spring formal. 

The capping exercises signify the end of the preliminary period — the reaching of the first 
goal. Tlie newly capped nurses seen by the light of manv flickering candles present a very im- 
pressive picture and one to remain ever as a choice flower in each nurses' garden of memories. 

The May queen, who is elected by popular vote of the 
student body, has the privilege of crowning the statue of the 
Blessed Virgin with a wreath of roses. Her attendants, usually 
four in number, assist her at this task. 

The spring formal is a gala affair and always well at- 
tended. It is in reality a farewell gesture of the senior class 
to their fellow students and their Alma Mater. Attended by 
a large host of student nurses and their friends, the affair 
was deemed one of tlie outstanding successes in the history 
of its organization. Having completed a very successful year, 
both scholastically and socially, the governing body of the 
institution is planning an even more extensive co-ordinated 
program for the coming year. 

74 



vspiaB 




S E M li N U II S I N RESIDENTS 




Stella Junkowski 



^eultih Peruull 




Rosemary Mulcahy 

75 



Bernice Szukalla 



Mary Dillon 



HUME S T LI IJ Y DIVISION 



Loyola University's College of Arts and Sciences is unique in that it has, in addition to 
the Lake Shore College, the University College, and the West Baden division, a home study 
division. This division was founded by the Reverend Frederic Seidenburg, S. J. 

The home study department naturally started in a small way. In the beginning there were 
a very limited number of courses; in fact, only half a dozen. However, in 1923 Father Agnew, 
S. J., then president of the University, came to the conclusion that Loyola would gain national 
fame and recognition by this new innovation in scholastic work. He believed a home-study 
department would be beneficial and with that in mind undertook to have the division developed. 
Father Agnew also realized that the regular Arts college, downtown and Lake Shore divisions, 
were unable to offer all the courses desired by the students. It was reasonable enough to expect 
that the college could not furnish students with all the desired courses. Therefore, we see what 
foresight was displayed by Father Agnew in realizing that a home-study division would remove 
many existing difficulties for the student. 

In 1923 Miss Marie Sheahan took charge of the home-study division, and since then, under 
her able guidance, the department has progi'essed in a very fine manner. 

From the mere half a dozen courses, the Loyola home-study division has grown until it 
now offers one hundred and fifty courses. Only liberal arts subjects are offered because of the 
difficulty of providing laboratory equipment for sciences. Education is the most popular course 
at the present time, although English and Latin are not far behind. Home study is exclusively 
a layman's subject; Father Mertz is the only Jesuit on the faculty. Many instructors teach in 
other divisions of the University; however, a large number engaged in correspondence teach- 
ing are limited to that division. 

The student requirements in this division are distinct from the other divisions of the Uni- 
versity. First, no student is accepted, even from high school, unless he has passed the age of 
eighteen, and the ages of pupils run from that figure to approximately eighty. The majority of 
the pupils are away from the campus, and are registered from every state, as well as from 
Canada. Over half of the students are religious; nuns predominating, then the brothers, and 
lastly the priests. The remainder consist of Catholic laymen and women. Frequently an ex- 
ception enrolls; for example, one man preparing for the Episcopal ministry who preferred 
studying Scholastic philosophy according to the Jesuit system rather than taking his philos- 
ophy somewhere else 

The enrolment of the division mounted to eleven hundred at one time, although now it num- 
bers about four hundred and fifty. We find various students taking courses merely as a hobby, 
others for their life's vocation. Many are school superintendents who take courses for ad- 
vancement. The majority, however, are obtaining credit for different degrees. 



76 



A C U 



Y 




The Reverend James J. Alertz, S. J., 
professor and chairman of the depart- 
ment of classical languages in the Col- 
lege of Arts and Sciences and in the 
Graduate School. . . . Mr. William H. 
Conley, instructor in economics and 
business administration in the School of 
Commerce. . . . Dr. Edgar D. Coolidge, 
professor of therapeutics, preventive 
dentistry, and oral hygiene in the School 
of Dentistry. . . . Mr. Walter A. Foy, 
instructor in economics and business 
administration in the School of Com- 
merce. . . . The Reverend John F. Mc- 
Cormick, S. J., professor and chairman 
of the department of philosophy in the 
College of Arts and Sciences and in the 
Graduate School. . . . Mr. Francis J. 
Rooney, professor of law and secretary 
of the School of Law. . . . Mr. John C. 
Fitzgerald, professor of laA\" in the 
School of Law. 




FACULTY 



The Reverend Bernard L. Sellmeyer. 
S. J., professor and chairman of the 
department of biology in the College of 
Arts and Sciences. . . . Dr. Frank A. 
Mcjunkin, professor and chairman of 
the department of pathology, bacteriol- 
ogy, and preventive medicine in the 
School of Medicine. . . . Mr. Lome V. 
Locker, instructor in accounting in the 
School of Commerce. . . . The Rever- 
end Joseph Roubik, S. J., professor and 
chairman of the deparment of history 
in the University. . . . Dr. Reuben M. 
Strong, professor and chairman of the 
department of anatomy in the School of 
Medicine. ... Dr. Rudolf Kronfeld, 
professor of histology and pathology 
and director of the department of re- 
search in the School of Dentistry. . . . 
Dr. John L. Kendall, professor of chem- 
istry and metallurgy in the School cf 
Dentistry. 



79 





FACULTY 

Sister Helen Jarrell, dean of the School of 
Nursing and instructor in St. Bernard's Hospital 
unit. . . . Sister M. Cornelia, director of the St. 
Elizabeth Hospital unit of the School of Nursing. 
. . . Dr. Helen Langer May, dean of women and 
assistant professor of French in the University 
College and the Graduate School. . . . Sister M. 
Clement, assistant director of the Columbus 
Hospital unit of the School of Nursing. . . . 
Sister St. Timothy, director of the Oak Park 
Hospital unit of the School of Nursing. . . . Mr. 
Sherman Steele, professor of law in the School 
of Law. . . . Miss Helen M. Walderbach, director 
of the St. Anne Hospital unit of the School of 
Nursing. . . . Dr. Bertha Van Hoosen, professor 
and chairman of the department of obstetrics in 
the School of Medicine. 



80 



The Reverend Martin J. Phee, S. J., chairman 
of the department of religion and student coun- 
sellor in the College of Arts and Sciences. . . . 
The Reverend John P. Morrissey, S. J., professor 
and chairman of the department of chemistry in 
the College of Arts and Scences and in the 
Graduate School. . . . Dr. Italo F. Volini, pro- 
fessor and chairman of the department of medi- 
cine in the School of Medicine. . . . Dr. Thesle 
T. Job, professor of anatomy in the Schools of 
Medicine and Dentistry. . . . Dr. Charles N. 
Johnson, dean of students and professor of op- 
erative dentistry in the School of Dentistry. . . . 
Dr. Robert E. MacBoyie, professor of crown and 
bridgework in the School of Dentistry. . . . Dr. 
Wilbur R. Tweedy, professor and chairman of the 
department of physiological chemistry in the 
School of Medicine. 




81 





Dr. Pliny G. Puterbaugh, secretary of the faculty, professor of 
principles of medicine, and associate professor of oral surgery 
in the School of Dentistry. . . . Dr. Theodore E. Boyd, professor 
and chairman of the department of physiology and pharmacology 
in the School of Medicine. . . . The Reverend Alphonse Schmitt, 
S. J., professor and chairman of the department of physics in 
the College of Arts and Sciences. . . . Dr. Henry Schmitz, pro- 
fessor and chairman of the department of gynecology in the 
School of Medicine. . . . Dr. Morton D. Zabel, professor and 
chairman of the department of English in the College of Arts 
and Sciences and in the Graduate School. . . . Dr. Joseph Y. 
LeBlanc, assistant professor and acting chairman of the depart- 
ment of modern languages in the College of Arts and Sciences, 
the University College, and the Graduate School. 



82 




Dr. Thomas L. Grisamore, professor of orthodontia in the 
School of Dentistry. . . . Mr. James A. S. Howell, assistant 
professor of law in the School of Law. . . . Dr. William I. 
McNeil, professor of prosthetic dentistry in the School of Den- 
tistry. . . . The Reverend Eneas B. Goodwin, associate professor 
and acting chairman of the department of economics in the 
College of Arts and Sciences, the University College, School of 
Commerce, and the Graduate School. . . . Mr. John C. Fitz- 
gerald, professor of law in the School of Law. . . . Reverend 
Austin G. Schmidt, S. J., professor of education and director of 
the Loyola University Press. 



83 




Acaxiednic 




ACADEMIC 



Clarence Kenneth Anderson, Bachelor of Science in Education; 
entered from Lewis Institute and Carl Schurz High School; 
Chicaco, Illinois. 



John William Barry, Bachelor of Science; entered from 
De Paul Academy; Chemistry Club 1, 2, 3; German Club 2, 3; 
Premedical Club 3; Biological Seminar 3; Chicago, Illinois. 



Edward "William Berbusse, S. J., Bachelor of Arts; entered 
from Manhattan College, Georgetown University, and Villanova 
Prep; Port Chester, New York. 



William Henry Berdan, S. J., Bachelor of Arts; entered from 
Xavier University and St. Charles High School; Detroit, Michigan. 



T. A. Beresky, Bachelor of Science; entered from University of 
Akron and East High School; Sodality 4; Tennis 3, 4; Track 4; 
Chemistry Club 2, 3, 4; Monogram Club 3, 4; Chicago, Illinois. 



John Francis Bowman. Jr., Bachelor of Philosophy; entered 
from St. Ignatius High School: ITAA, BIT, Blue Key; Sodality 
1. 2, 3: prefect 4: Loyolan 2, 3; editor 4; Debating 1. 2; man- 
ager 3; Classical Club 1, 2. 3; International Relations Club 3, 
4; Bellarmine Philosophy Club 3, 4; Student Council 4; Oak 
Park, Illinois. 



Fred Lucas Brandstrader, Bachelor of Arts: entered from St. 
Ignatius High School; A0#, $AP, Blue Key; Loyola News 2, 3: 
Debating 1, 2, 3; Harrison Oratorical Contest Medal 3: Student 
Council 1, 2, 3; Loyola Union 2, 3; Oak Park. Illinois. 



Kalhryn Elizabeth Breen, Bachelor or Arts; entered from St. 
Xavier College and Visitation High School; Chicago, Illinois. 



Mary Catherine Breen, Bachelor of Philosophy; entered from 
Chicago Normal College and Providence High School; Mixed 
Chorus 3, 4; Oak Park, Illinois. 



Bernard Thomas Brennan, Bachelor of Philosophy; entered 
from Canterbury School; ITAA, $AP, Blue Key; Sodality 1; 
Loyolan 1, 2. 3, 4; Debating 3, 4; Track 1, 2; Cross Country 
1, 2; captain 3. 4; Philosophy Club 3, 4; Monogram Club 2, 3, 
4; Chicago, Illinois. 



86 



ACAD 



M I 



John E, Brennan, Jr., Bachelor of Philosophy ; entered from 
Loyola Academy; AAF, Blue Key; Sodality 3, 4; Debating 4; 
Monogram Club 2, 3, 4; Philosophy Club 3; 4; Basketball 1, 2, 
3, 4; Loyola Union 2, 3. 4; Student Council 1, 2, 3, president 4; 
Class President 2, 3; Chicago, Illinois. 



Richard Sexton Brennan, Jr., Bachelor of Arts; entered frnni 
Loyola Academy; AAF; Intramural Director 4; Bellarmine Phil- 
osophy Club 3, 4; Chicago, Illinois. 



Mary Arietta Broadway, Bachelor of Philosophy ; entered from 
St. Mary's High School; Chicago, Illinois. 



John Joseph Burke, Bachelor of Arts; entered from Loyola 
Academy; Sodality 1, 2; Brandeis Competition 3, 4; River 
Forest, Illinois. 



John Edward Calihan, Jr., Bachelor of Philosophy; entered 
from Loyola Academy; AAF, Blue Key; Basketball 2, 3, 4; Track 
1, 2, 3, captain 4; Monogram Club 2, 3, president 4; Evanston, 
Illinois. 



John Arthur Chittenden, Bachelor of Philosophy; entered from 
Mt. Carmel High School; Sodality 3, 4; Loyolan 1; Loyola News 
4; Debating 4; International Relations Club 2, 3, 4; Luis Vives 
Club 1, 2, 3; Class President 4; Chicago, Illinois. 



Mary Margaret Clyne, Bachelor of Science in Education; en- 
tered from Chicago Normal College and St. Mary's High School; 
Women's Social Club; Chicago, Illinois. 



Lydia P. CofTey, Bachelor of Philosophy; entered from Chicago 
Normal College and McKinley High School; ASG; Chicago, 
Illinois. 



Ignatius Walton Collins, S. J., Bachelor of Arts; entered from 
Xavier University and St. Mary's High School; St. Mary, Ken- 
tucky. 



Thomas Patrick Conry, S. J., Bachelor of Arts; entered from 
John Carroll University, Xavier University, and St. Paul's High 
School; Norwalk, Ohio. 



87 




i 




C A 13 E M I C 



Joseph Albert Czonstka, Bachelor oj Philosophy; entered from 
St. Ignatius High School; IIAA, Blue Key; Sodality 1, 2, 3, 
vice-prefect 4; Loyolan 4: Philosophy Club 4; Intramural Board 
2, 3, 4; International Relations Club 3, 4; Class Vice-presi- 
tlent 4; Chicago, Illinois. 



Edward Hugh Dineen, S. J., Bachelor oj Arts; entered from St. 
Joseph's College and West Catholic High School; Sodality 4; 
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. 



Robert Johnston Dubach, SacAe/or oj Philosophy; entered 
from Mt. Carmel High School; Sodality 2, 3; Choral Society 3; 
Chicago, Illinois. 



Catherine Mary Dunne, Sac/ie/or oj Philosophy; entered from 
Chicago Normal College and St. Mary's High School; Chicago, 
Illinois. 



Delia B. Emery, Bachelor oj Philosophy; entered from Chicag 
Normal College and Phillips High School; Chicago. Illinois. 



Thomas Quinn Enright, S. J., Bachelor oj Arts; entered from 
Georgetown L'ni\ersity and St. Joseph's Preparatory; Philadelphia, 
Pennsylvania. 



John Kevin Fahey, S. J., Bachelor oj Arts; entered from 
Georgetown University and Regis High School; Sodality 4; 
Classical Academy 4; Dramatics 3, 4; New York, New York. 



James Edward Farrell, S. J., BacAe/or oj Arts; entered from 
Xavier Universitv and St. Ignatius High School; Cleveland, Ohio. 



Ambrose Bernard Forsthoefel, S. J., SacAe/or oj Science; en- 
tered from St. John's College and Immaculate Conception High 
School; Sodality 4; Celina, Ohio. 



John O'Donnell Foy, Bnc/ie/or oj Philosophy; entered from 
Campion Academy: AAF, #AP; Sodality 2, 3: Loyola News 3, 
4; Debating 3, manager 4; Cudahy Forum 2; Chicago, Illinois. 



A V, 



IJ E M I C 



Ann Gabriel, LL. B., Bachelor of Philosophy; entered from 
Lewis Institute, John Marshall Law School, and McKinley High 
School ; Chicago, Illinois. 



John Thomas Garrily, Bachelor of Arts; entered from George- 
town Llniversity and Loyola Academy; AAF, Blue Key; Sodality 

1, 2, 3, 4; Debating 3, 4; Basketball manager 3; Cudahy Forum 

2, president 2; Philosophy Club 4; Monogram Club 4; Student 
Council 4; Chicago, Illinois. 



James Francis Gibbons, S. J., Bachelor of Arts; entered from 
Georgetown University and St. Thomas High School; Sodality 
4; Scranton, Pennsylvania. 



Olivia Gillotte, Bachelor of Philosophy; entered from Chicago 
Normal College and Austin High .School; 3>K2; Chicago. 
Illinois. 



Raymond Vincent Gough, S. J., Bachelor of Arts; entered from 
Fordham University and Regis High School; Sodality 4; Scien- 
tific Academy 4; Glee Club 4: New York City, New York. 



Sister Wargin Gracyanna, C. R., Bachelor of Philosophy ; 
entered from De Paul University and Resurrection High School; 
Soutli Bend, Indiana. 



Thomas Edward Griffin, S. J., Bachelor of Arts; entered from 
Georgetown University and Fordham Preparatory High School; 
New York City, New York. 



John Harvey Haberstroh, S. J., Bachelor of Arts; entered from 
Georgetown University and Fordham Preparatory High School; 
Sodality 4; Dramatics 3, 4; New York City, New York. 



Edward E. Hall, Bachelor of Science; entered from Chicago 
Normal College, Lewis Institute, and George William Curtis High 
School ; Chicago, Illinois. 



Margaret Cecelia Hallinan, Bachelor of Philosophy; entered 
from Chicago Normal College and St. James High School; 
Chicago, Illinois. 



89 





A C A y E M I 



Helen Inez Hanley, Bachelor of Philosophy ; entered from 
Flower Technical High School, Chicago, Illinois. 



Charles Griffin Healy, Bachelor of Philosophy; entered from 
Loyola Academy; 11 AA; Sodality 2, 3; Class Vice-president 3; 
Chicago, Illinois. 



Edward Richard Hohmann. Bachelor oj Arts; IirM; entered 
from De Paul Academy; Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4; Classical Club 4; 
Le Cercle Francais 3; Chicago, Illinois. 



Sal William Impellilteri, Bachelor of Philosophy; AA2 
entered from Connecticut State College and Bulkeley High School 
Sodality 2, 3, 4; Premedical Club 2, 3; Spanish Club 2, 3 
Chemistry Club 1, 2; New London, Connecticut. 



Rohert Charles Kaesberg, Bachelor of Arts; entered from St. 
Mary of the Lake Seminary and Quigley Preparatory Seminary; 
Chicago, Illinois. 



Michael Pfister Kanimer, S. J., Bachelor of Arts; entered from 
Loyola University (New Orleans) and Jesuit High School; So- 
dality 4; New Orleans, Louisiana. 



George Willard Kane, Bachelor of Arts; entered from St. Ig- 
natius High School; Sodality 1, 2; Classical Club 1. 2. 3. 4; 
Glee Club 3, 4; Choral Society 3, 4; Philosophy Club 3, 4; Chi- 
cago, Illinois. 



Thaddeus Casinier Kniieciak, Bachelor of Science; ATK, 
AT<&; entered from the Central Y. M. C.A. College, Crane Junior 
College, and Carl Schurz High School; Biological Seminar 2, 3; 
Chicago, Illinois. 



Sister Gregory Krzak, C. R., Bachelor of Philosophy; entered 
from De Paul University and Resurrection High School; Chicago, 
Illinois. 



Lydia Sayre Lewis, Bachelor of Philosophy ; entered from Nor- 
mal Teachers College and Wendell Phillips High School; Chi- 
cago, Illinois. 



90 



A C A IJ E IVl I (i 



Nathaniel J. Lipes, Bachelor of Philosophy; entered from Crane 
College, Central Y. M. C. A. College, Lewis Institute, Chicago 
University, and J. P. I. High School; Chicago, Illinois. 



Cecilia Teresa Mahoney, Bachelor of Philosophy; entered from 
Englewood High School and De Paul Academy; Chicago, Illinois. 



Aileen Elizabeth Mambourg, Bachelor of Arts; entered fron 
Mary's of the Spring College and St. Mary's High School ; 
Charleston, West Virginia. 



Edward Frederic Mann, S. J., Bachelor of Arts; entered from 
Xavier University and Loyola Academy; Sodality 4; Chicago, 
Illinois. 



Marguerite L. Martin, Bachelor of Philosophy; entered from 
Notre Dame High School ; Kingston, Ontario, Canada. 



Gerald McNally, Bachelor of Arts; entered from Loyola Acad- 
emy; AAF; Sodality 1, 2, 3; Loyola News 3; Chicago, Illinois. 



Roger Thomas McNellis, Jr., Bachelor of Arts; entered from 
St. Rita High School; HA A, HTM, Blue Key; Sodality 1, 2, 3; 
Loyola Quarterly 4; Debating 4; Philosophy Club 4; Loyola Uni- 
versity Orchestra 1, 2, president 3, 4; Glee Club 2, 3; Inter- 
national Relations Club 2; Classical Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Le Cercle 
Francais 3, 4; Chicago, Illinois. 



Edmund Joseph Montville, S. J., Bachelor of Arts; entered 
from Xavier University and St. Ignatius High School; Sodality 4; 
Chicago, Illinois. 



Rosemary Moran, Bachelor of Philosophy; entered from Chi- 
cago Normal College and Lake View High School; Chicago, 
Illinois. 



Ellen Rita Moroney, Bachelor of Philosophy; entered from Chi- 
cago Normal College and the Academy of Our Lady; Chicago, 
Illinois. 



91 





A IJ 



M I 



Charles Robert Mulcahy, Bachelor of Arts; entered from Quig- 
lev Preparatory Seminary and De Paul Acadamey; Sodality 2, 3; 
Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Classical Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Choral Society 1, 2, 
3, 4; Philosophy Club 3, 4; Chicago, Illinois. 



John Bernard Mullen, Bachelor of Science; entered from Loy- 
nla Academy: HAA. AKi:, HTM; Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4; Loyolan 
1; Debating 1, 2; Chemistry Club 1, 2, 3; Chicago, Illinois. 



Robert William Mulligan, Bachelor of Arts: entered from 
l.'iyola Academy; AAF, BIT, Blue Key; Sodality 1, 2; Loyola 
\ews 1, 2, 3. co-editor 4; Debating 2, 3, 4; Intramural Manager 
2. 3; Chicago, Illinois. 



Andrew James Murphy, Bachelor of Philosophy; entered from 
Mount Carmel High School; Loyola News 3. 4: Debating 2, 3. 4; 
Missions 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 1, 2; Bellarmine Philosophy Club 
3. 4; Student Council 4; Chicago, Illinois. 



Joseph Francis Murphy, S. J., Bachelor of Arts; entered from 
Fordham University and Roman Catholic High School; Sodality 
4: Philadelphia. Pennsylvania. 



Edward James Murray, Bachelor of Science; entered from 
Campion Academy; AAF; Sodality 1, 2, 3; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Track 1. 3, 4; Monogram Club 2. 3, 4; Chemistry Club 1, 2, 3; 
Biological .Seminar 1, 2. 3. 4; Chicago, Illinois. 



James Leo Naughtin, Bachelor of Arts; entered from St. Viator 
College and St. Mary's High School; Champaign, Illinois. 



Vivian Mildred Nekola, Bachelor of Science in Education; 
entered from Morton Junior College and J. Sterling Morton High 
School; Choral Society 3, 4; Cicero, Illinois. 



Lynda Sophrona Nelson, Bachelor of Philosophy; entered from 
De Paul University; Chicago, Illinois. 



Charles George Neuner, S. J., Bachelor of Arts; entered from 
Fordham University and Loyola Academy; Baltimore, Maryland. 



92 



A C A D E IVl I C 



Eleanor Emma Newton, Bachelor of Science in Education; 
entered from Milwaukee-Downer College and Sparta High School ; 
Sparta, Wisconsin. 



Adam A. Niec, Bachelor oi Science; entered from Weber High 
School; Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4; Chemistry Club 1, 2, 3; Biological 
Seminar 3; German Club 2, 3; Loyola University Orcliestra -1: 
Chicago, Illinois. 



Edward Joseph O'Brien, S. J., Bachelor of Arts; entered from 
Xavier University and St. Ignatius High School; Sodality 4; 
Chicago, Illinois. 



James Hill O'Brien, Bachelor of Arts; entered from Loyola 
Academy; AAF; Chicago, Illinois. 



Catherine O'Malley, Bachelor of Philosophy ; entered from Chi- 
cago Normal College and Mercy High School; Choral Society 
3, 4; Chicago, Illinois. 



William Edward O'Neil, Bachelor of Philosophy ; entered from 
Loyola Academy; Sodality 1; Glee Club 2, 3, 4, president 3, 4: 
Evanston, Illinois. 



Anna Bernadette O'Rourke, Bachelor of Philosophy; entered 
from Mercy High School; Chicago, Illinois. 



Thomas Joseph O'Shaughnessy, S. J., Entered from Fordham 
University and Saint Peter's College Prep; Sodality 4; Jersev 
City, New Jersey. 



JoeAnna St. Clair Parker, Bachelor of Philosophy ; entered from 
Detroit Teachers College, Chicago Normal College, and Detroit 
Central High School; Detroit, Michigan. 



John A. Poronsky, Bachelor of Science; entered from Lindblum 
High School; Sodality 3, 4; Loyola University Orchestra 3- 
Biological Seminar 3, 4; Chicago, Illinois. ' 



93 





ACADEMIC 



Frances Anne Putnam, R. N., Bachelor of Science; entered 
from Lincoln High School; Loyola News 2, 3, 4; Humansville, 
Missouri. 



James Francis Quinn, Bachelor of Philosophy; entered from 
St. Philip High School; HA A, BH, $AP, HTM, Blue Key; 
LoYOLAN 1, 2, 3, 4; Loyola News 1, 2, 3, co-editor 4; Loyola 
Quarterly 3, 4; Debating 1, 2, 3, president 4; Bellarmine Phil- 
osophy Club 3, 4: Curtain Guild 2, 3, 4; Interfraternity Council 
3, president 4; Chicago, Illinois. 



John Joseph Quinn, Bachelor of Philosophy ; entered from St. 
Joseph High School; HAA; Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4; Loyola News 
2, 3, 4; International Relations Club 3, 4; Glee Club 1; Stevens- 
ville, Michigan. 



John Henry Reinke, S. J., Bachelor of Arts; entered from 
Xavier University and Xavier High School; Sodality 4; Choir 
4; Cincinnati, Ohio. 



Bernard James Reynolds, Bachelor of Philosophy; entered 
from Austin High School; Sodality 1, 2; Chemistry Club 1, 2, 3; 
Chicago, Illinois. 



William Addison R.ve, Bachelor of Philosophy; entered from 
University of Notre Dame and Seton Hall Prep; AAP, IirM; 
Sodality 3, 4; Debating 3, 4; Curtain Guild 4; International Re- 
lations Club 4; French Club 3, 4; Kansas City, Missouri. 



Joseph Paul Schmidt, Bachelor of Philosophy ; entered from 
St. Viator College and Kankakee High School; Kankakee, Illinois. 



Samuel Sylvester Serpe, Bachelor of Arts; entered from St. 
Ignatius High School; IirM; Sodality 2, , 4; Chicago, Illinois. 



John Joseph Songster, S. J., Bachelor of Arts; entered from 
Georgetown University and St. Joseph Prep; Sodality 4; Glee 
Club 4; Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. 



Henrv Anthony Stewart, S. J., Bachelor of Arts; entered from 
Xavier University and St. Ignatius High School; Cleveland, Ohio. 



94 



A C 



HEMIC 



James O'Neil Supple, Bachelor of Arts; entered from Columbia 
Academy; BIT, Blue Key; Sodality 2, 3; Loyola Quarterly 2, 3, 
editor 4; Loyola News 3, 4; Classical Club 1, 2; G. M. Hopkins 
Society 2, 3, chairman 4; Chicago, Illinois. 



Stanley Carl Tillman. S. J., Bachelor of Arts; entered from 
Xavier University and Xavier High School; Newport, Kentucky. 



Sister St. Timothy Poulin, Bachelor of Philosophy; entered 
from Oak Park Hospital School of Nursing; Oak Park, Illinois. 



Joseph Benjamin Tremonti, Bachelor of Science; entered from 
St. Viator College and St. Charles High School; Detroit, Michigan. 



Oscar John Vidovic, Bachelor of Philosophy; $MX; entered 
from Crane Junior College and Jasper Academy; Basketball 1; 
Chicago, Illinois. 



Margaret Esther Walsh, Bachelor of Philosophy ; entered from 
Chicago Normal College and Loretto High School; Chicago, 
Illinois. 



John Joseph Wenzel, S. J., Bachelor of Arts; entered from 
Xavier University and St. Ignatius High School; Sodality 4; 
Chicago, Illinois. 



Robert Emmett Wilkinson, S. J., Bachelor of Arts; entered 
from Xavier University and Cathedral Latin High School ; Sodality 
4; Cleveland, Ohio. 



Walter Paul Zegiel, Bachelor of Arts: entered from Weber High 
School; 2 HA, HTM; Classical Club 1, 2; Spanish Club 2, 3; 
International Relations Club 2, 3, 4; Philosophy Club 3, 4; Chi- 
cago, Illinois. 



95 




OTHEn CANIIIIIATES 
FOR A C A II E M I n D E R E E S 



Lorella K. Ahern 

Michael P. Aloisio 

Lucile N. Balzaret 

Rose M. Barrett 

Agnes Barry 

Isabelle F. Beach 

Ellen Benn 

Russell D. Bernard 

Coletta C. Byrne 

Marie Prendergast Cagney 

Gerald J. Casey 

Rose E. Casty 

Sister Mary Catherine 

Frances H. Cipala 

Lydia Joy Cleaver 

Humphrey H. Cortes 

Eleanor Lucile Criger 

James A. Crowley 

Thaddeus Czeslawski 

Catherine A. Daly 

Jerome A. Donibrowski 

Elizabeth P. Dunne 



Sophie Dzierlonga 
Raymond A. Eiden 
Mamie A. Fein 
Marcella C. Gamache 
Emmetl F, Gartland 
Albert Gieren 
Marjorie Gilmoure 
Bernice M. Grannon 
Gertrude Greenfield 
James E. Grogan 
Margaret C. Hahn 
Mildred E. Hall 
Frederic L. Hanson 
Mary M. Harhen 
Anne Grace Hayes 
Ann M. Healy 
Margaret M. Heffernan 
Gertrude D. Herman 
Clare M. Hickey 
Irene M. Jacobi 
Stanley R. Jaskunas 
Sister Josephine Peters 



Mary Ursula Joyce 
Catherine Kerwick 
Viola Kiegher 
Mallissia B. Kirkling 
Sister Mary Korgan 
Mildred B. Kurilla 
Bertram Lannan 
Marcella K. Lally 
Vernon T, Laskey 
Sister Mary Laurian 
Thomas E. Lechowicz 
MarA- A, Lyons 
Stephen McDonough 
Margaret M. McDowell 
Helen C. McGrath 
Thomas McGuire 
Loretto M. McKirchy 
Cecilia T. Mahoney 
Paul Nelson Malm 
Marguerite L. Martin 
Jack Mayer 
Edna A. Mavhercv 



96 



OTHER CANDinATES 
FOR ACADEMIC E R E E S 



James Mullowney 
William H. Murphy 
Eileen Murry 
Josephine Mary Nagle 
Eleanor Lucile Nash 
Ethel Jane Neely 
Marie E. O'Hara 
Helen J. Parrington 
Lucy M. Phelps 
Nellie V. Plate 
Loretta W. Ray 
Cecelia Reilly 



Mary E. Riordan 
Bernice Rosenfield 
Joseph M. Ryan 
Eileen Brown Scanlan 
Irene M. Sebald 
Frances E. Shank 
Charles Sierks 
Audrey Ruth Spawn 
Sister St. Joseph 
Veronica Stapleton 
Monroe J. Strigl 
Julia Marie Sullivan 
Catherine Wolter 



Genevieve Mary Sweeny 
Geraldine Talbot 
Florence Thomas 
Sister Victoria 
Sister Valentia Karolczak 
John W. Voller 
Clara Walker 
Hazel Wartenberg 
Waldemar Wawrukiewicz 
Mildred Idelle Werth 
Agnes Willard 
Michael Witte 



97 



N l[ l\ S F N G 



Emily Pauline Adent, Regislereil Nurse; entered from St. Louis 
Academy; Sodality 2, 3. 4; Glee Cliili 1; Chicago, Illinois. 



Miirv Irene Alessio, Registered Nurse; entered from Sacred 
Heart High School; Sodality 1, 2, 3; Oelwein, Iowa. 



Antoinette A. Andrulis, Registered Nurse; entered from Benld 
Township High School; Sodality 1, 2, 3; Benld. Illinois. 



Theresa C. Andruskiewicz, Registered Nurse; entered from 
Thorp High School; Thorp, Wisconsin. 



Bessie Baronik. Registered Nurse; entered from J. Sterling 
Morton High School; Cicero, Illinois. 



Mary Margaret Bass, Registered Nurse; entered from Academy 
of the Visitation; Dubuque. Iowa. 



Edith Mary Bell, Registered Nurse; entered from Flower Tech- 
nical High School; Chicago, Illinois. 



Thelma Jayne Bliss, Registered Nurse; entered from Evansii 
Township High School; Chicago, Illinois. 



Marianne Anita Bolino, Registered Nurse; entered from Nor- 
way High School: .Sodality 1, 2, 3; Glee Club 1; Norway, 
Michigan. 



Eileen Elizabeth Brennan, Registered Nurse; entered from 
Mundelein College and .St. Johns High School; Sodality 1, 2, 3; 
Glee Club 1; Benton Harbor, Michigan. 



99 





NURSING 



3Iary Joseph Brislanc, Registered Nurse; entered from Nazareth 
Academy; LaGrange Park, Illinois. 



Elsie Marie Broz, Registered Nurse; entered from Lyons Town- 
sliip High School; LaGrange, Illinois. 



Ursula Mary Burns, Registered Nurse; entered from Springfield 
Puljlic High School; Springfield, Missouri. 



Margaret Yolanda Casella, Registered Nurse; entered from 
Roosevelt Senior High School; Chicago, Illinois. 



Elsie Mary Chekal, Registered Nurse; entered from Mattoon 
High School; Sodality 1, 2, 3; Class Vice-President and Secretary 
3: Antigo, Wisconsin. 



Ruth Ethel Clawson, Registered Nurse; entered from Morton 
Junior College and Morton High School; Benv^'n. Illinois. 



Sister M. Clement, Directress of Nurses; Columbus, Hospital. 



Madelin Cecilia Co\eman,Registered Nurse; entered from Mercy 
High School; Sodality 1, 2, 3; Chicago, Illinois. 



Virginia Anne Connolly, Registered Nurse; entered from Lor- 
etto Academy; Sodality 1, 2, 3; Chicago, Illinois. 



Helen Elizaheth Crawford, Registered Nurse; entered from 
Ludington High School; Ludington, Michigan. 



100 



N U R 



I N G 



Mary Josephine Denierly, Registered Nurse; entered from St. 
Francis High School; Lafayette, Indiana. 



Mary Lorraine Dillon Registered Nurse; entered from Lind- 
blom High School; Chicago, Illinois. 



Genevieve Marian Dojutrek, Registered Nurse ; entered from 
Good Counsel High School; Chicago, Illinois. 



Irene Dolinski, Registered Nurse; entered from Lindblom High 
School; Chicago, Illinois. 



Geraldine Loretla Donovan, Registered Nurse; entered from 
Clinton High School; Clinton, Illinois. 



Melvina Victoria Dulewich, Registered Nurse; entered from 
Englewood High School; Chicago, Illinois. 



Rosemary Edinger, Registered Nurse; entered from Alvernia 
High School; Chicago, Illinois. 



Phyllis lleen Estabrook, Registered Nurse; entered from Rhine- 
lander High School; Rhinelander, Wisconsin. 



Ann Margaret Faber, Registered Nurse; entered from Kankakee 
High School; Sodality I, 2, 3; Loyola Union 3; Kankakee, Illinois. 



Margaret V. Fennell, Registered Nurse; entered from Illinois 
College, Lewis Institute, and Taylorville Township High School; 
Sodality 1, 2, 3; Collinsville, Illinois. 



101 





NURSING 



Adelaide Littelle Ferguson, Registered Nurse; entered from 
Jackson High School; Jackson, Tennessee. 



Ruth \^inifred Fitzgerald, Registered Nurse; entered from St. 
Paul's Academy; Montreal, Canada. 



Fay E. Fletcher, Registered Nurse; entered from Rhinelander 
High School; Rhinelander, Wisconsin. 



Esther Dolores Flynn, Registered Nurse; entered from West 
Liberty High School; West Liberty, Iowa. 



Helen Lucille Fortune, Registered Nurse; entered from St. 
Thomas Apostle High School; Chicago, Illinois. 



Mary Eleanor Frank, Registered Nurse; entered from Immacii- 
lata High School; Chicago, Illinois. 



Marian Joan Friedeu, Registered Nurse; entered from Lincoln 
High School; Manitowoc, Wisconsin. 



Ceeilia Deletle Fuller, Registered Nurse; entered from St. 
Mary's High School; Chicago, Illinois. 



Lala Soledad Gabaldon, Registered Nurse; entered from Belen 
High School; Belen, New Mexico. 



Loraine Elizabeth Cillen, Registered Nurse; entered from St. 
Scholastica High School; Chicago, Illinois. 



Pauline Eve Cottier, Registered Nurse; entered from \^'ashing 
Ion High School; Massillon. Ohio. 



102 



N LI 1\ 8 [ N G 



Virginia Martha Grace, Registered Nurse; entered from Provi- 
dence High School; Chicago, Illinois. 



Louanna Kathryn Graff, Registered Nurse; entered from Cen- 
tral High School; Pueblo, Colorado. 



Mary Margaret Hanlon, Registered Nurse; entered from Provi- 
dence High School; Chicago, Illinois. 



Clair Rita Hess, Registered Nurse; entered from College of St. 
Teresa and Washington High School; Two Rivers, Wisconsin. 



Bette Ann Hoffmann, Registered Nurse; entered from Senn 
High School; Chicago, Illinois. 



Carolyn Holmes, Registered Nurse; entered from Joliet Town- 
ship High .School; Joliet, Illinois. 



Meredith Agnes Holton, Registered Nurse; entered from High- 
land University and Sparks High School: Sodality 1, 2, 3: 
Sparks, Kansas. 



Virginia Isabelle Hudson, Registered Nurse; entered from Ri' 
erside High .School; Riverside, Illinois. 



Margaret D, Inman, Registered Nurse; entered from Plant City 
High School; Miama Beach, Florida. 



Stella Carolyn Jurkowski, Registered Nurse; entered from 
Mount Nazareth Academy; Sodality 1, 2, 3; Ambridge, Penn- 
sylavnia. 



103 





N LI W 



I N G 



Melba Ardis Jutte, Registered Nurse; entered from Lincoln High 
School; Webster City, Iowa. 



Inez Signe Kante, Registered Nurse; entered from Wakefield 
High School; Chicago, Illinois. 



Catherine Waldorf Healy, Registered Nurse; entered from 
Muncie High School; Muncie, Indiana. 



Elizabeth Ann Keleher, Registered Nurse; entered from St. 
Mar5''s High School; Sodality 1, 2, 3; Chicago, Illinois. 



Margaret Mary Kiefer, Registered Nurse; entered from Wash- 
ington High School; Sodality 1, 2, 3; Two Rivers, Wisconsin. 



Virginia Anne Kober, Registered Nurse ; entered from Winter 
Haven High School; Winter Haven, Florida. 



Hortense Yvonne LoBine, Reigstered Nurse; entered from St. 
Scholastica High School; Houghton, Michigan. 



Bertha Gertrude Letourneau, Reigstered Nurse; entered from 
Williamstown High School; Sodality 1, 2, 3; Williamstown, 
Vermont. 



Lucile Charlotte Lichner, Registered Nurse; entered from Mil- 
waukee State Teachers College and East Troy High School; 
Milwaukee, Wisconsin. 



Dorothy Carolyn Long, Registered Nurse; entered from Rosary 
College and Sheffield High School; Sodality, prefect, 2, 3; Loyola 
Union 3; Sheffield, Illinois. 



104 



N 



U W 



I N G 



Helen Gertrude Luther, Registered Nurse; entered from Frank- 
fort Community High School; West Frankfort, Illinois. 



Aldona Christina Makuska, Registered Nurse; entered from 
Englewood High School; Chicago, Illinois. 



Dorothy Margaret Mann, Reigstered Nurse; entered from Calu- 
met High School; Chicago, Illinois. 



Marcella Rita Marshall, Reigstered Nurse; entered from Al- 
vernia High School; Chicago, Illinois. 



Mary Agnes Mclntyre, Registered Nurse; entered from Bangor 
High School; Bangor, Michigan. 



Esther Irene McLane, Registered Nurse; entered from Maine 
Township High School; Desplaines, Illinois. 



Helen Victoria Milan, Registered Nurse; entered from J. Sterl- 
ing Morton High School; Class Secretary and Treasurer 1, 2, 3; 
Sodality 3; Cicero, Illinois. 



Mary Mishoci, Registered Nurse; entered from Flower Teachnical 
High School; Chicago, Illinois. 



Millicent Rita Molloy, Reigstered Nurse; entered from Escanaba 
High School; Escanaba, Michigan. 



Clara Agatha Mueller Registered Nurse; entered from Provi- 
dence High School; Chicago, Illinois. 



105 





N U U 



I N G 



Kosciiiary Helene Mulcahy, Registered Nurse; entered troTii 
Belmont High School; Sodality 1, 2, 3; Belmont, Wisconsin. 



Dorothy Gladys Myers, Reigstered Nurse; entered from Hyde 
Park High School; Chicago, Illinois. 



Velnia Lucille Myers, Reigstered Nurse; entered from Geddes 
High School; Gedde-s, South Dakota. 



Cecilia Magdalene O'Brien, Registered Nurse; entered from 
South Shore Dominican High School; Chicago, Illinois. 



Sister Saint Odilan, Registered Nurse; entered from Trinity 
High School; Chicago. Illinois. 



Margaret Louise Oelrich, Registered Nurse; entered from 
Flower Technical High School; Chicago, Illinois. 



Sister Mary Emilia O'Farrell, O. P., Registered Nurse; entered 
from Kenosha High School; Kenosha, Wisconsin. 



Margaret Mary 0''Grady, Registered Nurse; entered from Visita- 
tion High School; Chicago, Illinois. 



Iva Herie Oltendorf, Registered Nurse; entered from Palatine 
High .School; Palatine, Illinois. 



Margaret Eve Otten, Registered Nurse; entered from Ahernia 
High School; Chicago, Illinois. 



106 



N 



II n S I N G 



Bculiih Adeline Perault, Registered Nurse; entered from Su- 
perior State Teachers College and Rhinelander High School: 
Rhinelander. Wisconsin. 



Leone Adelaide I'flegcr, Registered Nurse; entered from Acad- 
emy of Our Lady; Sodality 1, 2, 3; Chicago, Illinois. 



Grace .4nne Pine, Registered Nurse; entered from Lindblom 
High School; Chicago. Illinois. 



Rose Mary Polochi, Registered Nurse; entered from Joliet High 
School; Joliet, Illinois. 



Mary Maude Powley, Registered Nurse ; entered from American 
College of Physical Education and Lindblom High School; 
Sodality 1, 2, 3; Chicago, Illinois. 



Mary Wilnia Quinn, Registered Nurse; entered from ,Stra^vn 
High School; Strawn, Illinois. 



Antoinette Marie Raiche, Registered Nurse; entered from 
Kingsford High School; Chicago. Illinois. 



Frances Marie Rambow, Registered Nurse; entered from St. 
Michael's Central High School; Chicago, Illinois. 



Lorraine Elizabeth Rech, entered from Flower Technical High 
School; Chicago, Illinois. 



Adriene Frances Riley, Registered Nurse; entered from Senn 
High School; Chicago, Illinois. 



107 





N II R 



I N G 



Ella Threasa Rods, Registered Nurse; entered from Bethlehem 
Academy; Faribault, Minnesota. 



Beatrice L. Ropelle, Registered Nurse; entered from Norway 
High School; Norway, Michigan. 



Lillian Ann Ryan, Registered Nurse; entered from St. Xavier 
Academy; Sodality 1, 2, 3; Chicago, Illinois. 



Mareella Rose Rygiel, Registered Nurse; entered from Flower 
Technical High School; Chicago, Illinois. 



Edna Josephine Santini, Registered Nurse; entered from 
Evander Childs High School; Sodality 1, 2, 3; Loyola Union 3; 
Glee Club 1; New York, New York. 



Constance Marie Scheppe, Registered Nurse; entered from 
Providence High School; Chicago, Illinois. 



Bemice Irene Silius, Registered Nurse; entered from St. Louis 
Academy; Sodality 1, 2; Glee Club 2; Chicago, Illinois. 



Julia Mary Skafish, Registered Nurse; entered from Roosevelt 
High School; Sodality 1, 2, 3; East Chicago, Indiana. 



Mary Ann Skerik, Reigstered Nurse; entered from St. Paul High 
School ; Burlington, Iowa. 



Grace Elaine Sniuk, Reigstered Nurse; entered from John 
Marshall High School; Chicago, Illinois. 



Mareella Mary Sruoginis, Registered Nurse; entered from Mor- 
ton High School, Cicero, Illinois. 



108 



NURSING 



Helen Aloysia Slerba, Registered Nurse; entered from Carl 
Schiirz High School ; Chicago, Illinois. 



Theresa Helen Stininiler, Registered Nurse; entered from St. 
Peter's High School; Mansfield, Ohio. 



Adeline Frances Sty zen. Registered Nurse ; entered from Flower 
Technical High School; Sodality 1, 2, 3; Chicago, Illinois. 



Margaret Marv Sweany, Registered Nurse; entered from Siena 
High School; Sodality 1, 2, 3; Oak Park, lUinois. 



Berniee Theresa Szukalla, Registered Nurse; entered from 
Northwestern University and Carl Schurz High School; Class 
President 2, 3; Sodality 1, 2, 3; Chicago, Illinois. 



Mildred Dolores Tanibone, Registered Nurse; entered from St. 
Mary's High School ; Chicago, Illinois. 



Gladys Florence Tanioj, Registered Nurse; entered from Al- 
vernia High School; Chicago, Illinois. 



Amelia Ruth Terry, Registered Nurse; entered from St. Al- 
phonsus High School; Sodality 1, 2, 3; Chicago, Illinois. 



Pauline Anne Thiers, Registered Nurse; entered from Ottawa 
High School; Ottawa, Illinois. 



Mary Helen Tibeau, Registered Nurse; entered from Immaculate 
Conception Academy; Charles City, Iowa. 



109 





N U R 



I N G 



Florence Maude Torreano, Registered Nurse; entered from 
^egallnee High School: Negaunee, Michigan. 



June Josephine Towey, Registered Nurse; entered from Roches- 
ter Junior College and St. John High School; Rochester, Min- 
nesota. 



Mary Isabel Travis, Registered Nurse; entered from LaPorte 
High School; LaPorte, Indiana. 



DeMaris Frances Urbancek, Registered Nurse; entered from 
Coffeen Hit;h School; Coffeen. Illinois. 



Rose Marie Vonesh, Registered Nurse; entered from St. Pat- 
rick's Academy; Cicero, Illinois. 



Frances E. Wegner, Registered Nurse; entered from Ellendale 
High School; Ellendale, North Dakota. 



Stella Maxine Willits, Registered Nurse; entered from Wash- 
ington High School; Washington, Iowa. 



Iris Louise Wolff, Registered Nurse; entered from St. John's 
College and St. John's Academy; Oak Park, Illinois. 



Lorene Ann Yochem, Registered Nurse; entered from Pine 
Township High School; Chicago, Illinois. 



Ethel Sadie Zosel, Registered Nurse; entered from West Division 
High School; Sodality 1, 2, 3; Milwaukee, Wisconsin. 



110 



PROfESSIO^JAL 



Mallhew Ralph Acerra, Bachelor of Laws; entered from North- 
western University and Lane Technical High School; 2N$, Blue 
Kev; Chicago, Illinois. 



Edwin John Adamski, Certificate in Medicine; entered from 
Weber High School; ITM*; Honorary Medical Seninar; So- 
dality 1, 2; Chicago, Illinois. 



Vernon John Anderson, Bachelor oj Science in Commerce; 
entered from Loyola Academy; Sodality 1, 2: Loyola News 1; 
Track 2: German Cliih 3; Chicago, Illinois. 



John Francis Baker, Ph. B.. DocMr of Jurisprudence; entered 
from Georgetown University and Loyola Academy; A0<I>, Blue 
Key; Junior Bar Association 1, 2, 3; Interfraternity Council 3: 
Class Secretary 2; Chicago, Illinois. 



Edwin Arthur Balcerkiewicz, B. S. M., Certificate in Medicine; 
entered from Fenger High School; #X; Honorary Medical 
Seminar; Moorhead Surgical Seminar; Volini Medical Society; 
Sodality 1, 2; Chemistry Club 1, 2; Chicago, Illinois. 



Walter Frank Baleiko, Certificate in Medicine; entered from 
Crane Junior College, Central Y. M. C.A. College, and Carl 
Schurz High School; Honorary Medical Seminar; Chicago, 
Illinois. 



Peter John Bartkus, Bachelor of Science in Medicine; entered 
from University of Illinois and Harrison Technical High School ; 
Honorary Medical Seminar; Chicago, Illinois. 



Samuel August Battaglia, Certificate in Medicine; entered from 
University of Chicago and Bloom Township High School; AA2; 
Honorary Medical Seminar; Volini Medical Society; Chicago 
Heights, Illinois. 



Sunoll Allen Biuincnthal, B. S. M., Certificate in Medicine; 
entered from Crane Junior College and Hyde Park High School; 
<I>AK; Honorary Medical Seminar; Chicago, Illinois. 



Basil B. Bobowiec, B. S. M., Certificate in Medicine; entered 
from Boston University and Adams High School; Adams. 
Massachusetts. 



ill 





P n f E S S 1 (J N A L 



Peter T. Brazis, B, S. M., Certificate in Medicine; entered from 
Crane Junior College and Carl Schnrz High School; Chicago, 
Illinois. 



Edmund James Burke, Certificate in Medicine; entered from 
Loyola Academy; Sodality 1, 2, 3; Chicago, Illinois. 



Anthony Thomas Buscaglia, Bachelor of Science in Medicine; 
entered from Canisius College and Canisius High School; A$M; 
Honorary Medical Seminar; Volini Medical Society; Buffalo, 
New York. 



Walter Anthony Butkus, Certificate in Medicine; entered from 
Beloit College and Bloom Township High School; TKE; Hon- 
orary Medical Seminar; Volini Medical Society; Chicago Heights, 
Illinois. 



Salvatore Joseph Call, B. S., Certificate in Medicine ; entered 
from De Paul Academy; AA2, A$M; Volini Medical Society; 
Chicago, Illinois. 



Oreste Anthony Capano, B. S,, Certificate in Medicine; entered 
from St. Bonaventure College, University of Pittsburgh, and Rural 
Valley High School; AP; Moorhead Surgical Seminar; Donora, 
Pennsvlvania. 



John Frederick Cary, B. S., Certificate in Medicine; entered 
from University of Notre Dame and Reedsville High School; 
Moorhead Surgical Seminar; Reedsville, Wisconsin. 



Dante Castrodale, A. B., Certificate in Medicine; entered from 
West Virginia University and Adkins District High School; 
(DBIT; Moorhead Surgical Seminar; Class President 3; Anawalt, 
West Virginia. 



James K. L. Choy, M. S., Certificate in Medicine; entered from 
University of Hawaii and St. Louis College High School; Honor- 
ary Medical Seminar; Volini Medical Society; Honolulu, Hawaii. 



Edward Aloysius Cogley, Jr., Doctor of Jurisprudence; entered 
from University of Notre Dame and Proviso Township High 
School; A03>; Oak Park, Illinois. 



112 



PROFESSIONAL 



Cornelius Charles Colangelo, Bachelor of Science in Medicine; 
entered from Austin High School; *X; Moorhead Surgical 
Seminar; Glee Club 2; Chicago, Illinois. 



George Delbert Colip, B. S. M., Certificate in. Medicine; en 
tered from University of Indiana and South Bend High School; 
$X; Moorhead Surgical Seminar; Interfraternity Council 3; 
Class Treasurer 2; South Bend, Indiana. 



Michael Joseph Colletti, Bachelor of Science in Medicine; en- 
tered from iMcKinley High School; A$M; Volini Medical 
Society; Sodality 1: Tracl^ 1, 2, 3; Chicago, Illinois. 



James Gerard Conti, B. S., Cerri^caie in Medicine; entered 
from University of Pittsburgh and Duquesne University High 
School; a>X, AP; Moorhead Surgical Seminar, Volini Medical 
Society; Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. 



Mario Vincent Cook, Bachelor of Science in Medicine; entered 
from Senn High School; AA2; Chicago, Illinois. 



Kenneth FrankUn Corpe, B. S. M., Certificate in Medicine; en 
tered from University of Chicago, University of Notre Dame, and 
Elkhart High School; AP; Moorhead Surgical Seminar; Volini 
Medical Society; Elkhart, Indiana. 



Eugene Francis Costantino, B. S. M., Certificate in Medicine- 
entered from Crane Junior College and Hillsboro High School' 
A#M; Volini Medical Society; Tampa, Florida. 



George David Crowley, Jr., Doctor of Jurisprudence; entered 
from Georgetown University and Georgetown Prep; Ae$; Chi- 
cago, Illinois. 



Patrick Francis Crowley, A. B., Doctor of Jurisprudence; en- 
'f^^^ """^ University of Notre Dame and Loyola Academy 
A0*; Chicago, Illinois. 



Frank Thomas Cuhrona, A. B., Certificate of Medicine; entered 
troni Oberlm College, Western Reserve University, and East 
High School; Honorary Medical Seminar; Cleveland, Ohio. 



113 





PROFESSIONAL 



John B. Dalton, Bachelor oj Science in Medicine; entered from 
Central High School; Rochester, New York. 



Louis F. De Caetano, A. B., Certificate in Medicine; entered 
from Ohio University and Manual Training High School; Blue 
Key; Moorhead Surgical Seminar; Brooklyn, New York. 



Francis Thomas Delaney, Bachelor oj Laws; entered from St. 
Ignatius High School; SAB, Blue Key; Chicago, Illinois. 



Dominic Anthony De Pinto, Certificate in Medicine; entered 
from Lewis Institute, University of Chicago, and McKinley High 
School; A$M; Honorary Medical Seminar; Chicago, Illinois. 



Carl Theodore Doeing, B. S. M., Certificate in Medicine; en- 
tered from Loyola Academy; AP; Volini Medical Society; Chi- 
cago, Illinois. 



James Aloysius Dooley, A. B., Doctor of Jurisprudence; entered 
from Campion Academy; <1>AA, 11 FM, $AP, Blue Key; Junior 
Bar Association 1. 2, 3; Interfraternity Council 1, 2, 3; Brandeis 
Competition 1. 2, 3; Student Council 1, 2; Chicago, Illinois. 



Frank Edward Doyle, Certificate in Medicine ; entered from Uni- 
versity of Notre Dame, Northwestern University, and St. Viator 
Academy; $X; Honorary Medical Seminar; Moorhead Surgical 
Seminar; Class President 3; Oak Park. Illinois. 



Joseph Alhert Dugas, Bachelor of Science in Medicine; entered 
from Connecticut Junior College, and Warren Harding High 
School; $X, AP; Honorary Medical Seminar; Moorhead Surgi- 
cal Seminar; Bridgeport, Connecticut. 



Edward Eisenstein, Bachelor of Science in Medicine; entered 
from Joliet Junior College, Lewis Institute, and Joliet High 
School; $AK; Chicago, Illinois. 



Salvatore Charles Failla, Bachelor of Science in Medicine; en- 
tered from Bushwick High School; AA2, A3>M; Moorhead Surgi- 
cal Seminar; Volini Medical Society; Sodality 1, 2, 3. 4; Track 
1, 2, 3; Chemistry Club 1, 2, 3; Philosophy Club 2; Chicago, 
Illinois. 



114 



PROFESSIONAL 



George Ellis Fakehany, A. B., Certificate in Medicine; enleieil 
from St. John's University and St. John's University High School ; 
3>Bn; Honorary Medical Seminar; Volini Medical Society; To- 
ledo, Ohio. 



Donald Francis Farmer, B. S, M., Certificate in Medicine; en- 
tered from Morgan Park Military Academy; AP; Moorhead 
Surgical Seminar; Volini Medical Society; Sodality 1, 2; Chem- 
istry Club 1, 2; Chicago, Illinois. 



James Russell Fink, B. S. M., Certificate in Medicine; entered 
from Senn High School; ^BII; Chicago, Illinois. 



Gerald Patrick Fitzgerald, A. B., Certificate in Medicine; en- 
tered for Niagara University, New York State Teachers College, 
and Vincentian High School; Honorary Medical Seminar; Buffalo, 
New York. 



William Everett Ford, A. B., Doctor of Jurisprudence; entered 
from United States Naval Academy, University of Texas Law 
School, and Brenham High School; Chapel Hill, Texas. 



John Henry Garwacki, M. S., Certificate in Medicine; entered 
from Northwestern University and Harrison Technical High 
School; $611; Honorary Medical Seminar; Chicago, Illinois. 



Ernest C. Giraldi, Certificate in Medicine; entered from North- 
western University and Carl Schurz High School; A$M; Chicago, 
Illinois. 



John Edward Golden, Bachelor of Laws; entered from St. 
George High School; A©$; Junior Bar Association 1, 2, 3; 
Brandeis Competition 2, 3; Student Council 3; Chicago, Illinois. 



David Goldfinger, B. S. M., Certificate in Medicine; entered 
from Crane Junior College and Carl Schurz High School; $AK; 
Volini Medical Society; Honorary Medical Seminar; German Club 
1, 2, 3; Chemistry Club 1, 2, 3; Chicago, Illinois. 



I. Irwin Goldstein, B. S. M., Certificate in Medicine; entered 
from Crane Junior College, University of Chicago, and Senn Higli 
School; Chicago, Illinois. 



115 





P h F E S S I N A L 



Leonard L. Cottleib, Bachelor oj Science in Medicine; entered 
from Central Y. M.C. A. College and Calumet High School; Hon- 
orary Medical Seminar; Chicago, Illinois. 



James Francis Griffin, Bachelor of Laws; entered from St. Mel 
High School; AAF, A0$; Junior Bar Association 1, 2, 3; Bran- 
deis Competition 3; Student Council 1; Chicago, Illinois. 



Raymond Harold Grunt, B. S. M., Certificate in Medicine; en- 
tered from Proviso Township High School; Honorary Medical 
Seminar; Golf 3, 4; Melrose Park, Illinois. 



Bernard C. Harris, Bachelor of Science in Commerce; entered 
from St. George High School; Curtain Guild 2, 3, 4; Evanston, 
Illinois. 



Frank Kelly Harris, Bachelor of Laws; entered from Lindblom 
High School; Chicago, Illinois. 



George Walter Henderson, B. S. M., Certificate in Medicine; 
entered from Lewis Institute; AP: Moorhead Surgical Seminar; 
Volini Medical Society; Chicago, Illinois. 



Philip Hoffman, Certificate in Medicine; entered from North- 
western LIniversity and Tuley High School; Chicago. Illinois. 



James Robert Hughes, B. S. M., Certificate in Medicine; entered 
from Crane Junior College and Proviso Township High School; 
Honorary Medical Seminar; Proviso, Illinois. 



Abe A. Hyman, B. S. M., Certificate in Medicine; entered from 
Crane Junior College and Hyde Park High School; #AK; Hon- 
orary Medical Seminar; Chicago, Illinois. 



Masayoshi Ito, A. B., Certificate in Medicine; entered from San 
Mateo Junior College and University of Southern California; 
Honorary Medical Seminar; Los Angeles, California. 



116 



!• I\ F E S S I M A L 



Clyde Hillock Jacobs, Certificate in Medicine; eiUeicd from 
University of Illinois and Loyola Academy; <&X; Moorhead Surgi- 
cal Seminar; Class President 1; Chicago, Illinois. 



Mortimer John Joyce, Bachelor oj Science in Commerce; en- 
tered from St. George High School; AAP; Swimming 3, 4; Mono- 
gram Club 3, 4; Evanston, Illinois. 



David Saul Kanefsky, B. S. M., Certificate in Medicine; entered 
from Crane Junior College and Marshall High School; OAK; 
Chicago, Illinois. 



Wendell A. Kapustiak, Certificate in Medicine; entered from 
De Paul University and Lindblom High School; Honorary Medi- 
cal Seminar; Chicago, Illinois. 



Jerry Kayne, B. S. M., Certificate in Medicine; entered from 
Crane Junior College and Roosevelt High School; $AK; Chi- 
cago, Illinois. 



Arthur William Kennelly, Bachelor oj Law; entered from 
Mount Carmel High School; Glee Club 1, 2; Junior Bar As- 
sociation 1, 2, 3; Chicago, Illinois. 



Mayer A. Kesert, Certificate in Medicine; entered from Crane 
Junior College and Crane Technical High Scltool ; Volini Medical 
Society; Chicago, Illinois. 



John Philip Kiefer, Bachelor oj Science in Medicine; entered 
from St. George High School; IIAA, OX, AP; Sodality 2; 
Loyola News 1, 2; Glee Club 1, 2; Chicago, Illinois. 



Harold J. Kinney, A. B., Certificate in Medicine; entered from 
University of Pittsburgh and Wilkinsburg High School; Wilkins- 
burg, Pennsylvania. 



Mary Seamon Kinney, Certificate in Medicine; entered from 
Mount St. Joseph College and West Philadelphia Catholic Girls 
High School; Honorary Medical Seminar; Wilkinsburg, Penn- 
sylvania. 



117 





mrha^ 



PROFESSIONAL 



Waller Joseph Kirstuk, B. S. M, ^Certificate in Medicine; entered 
from Crane Junior College and Lane Technical High School; 
Honorary Medical Seminar; Chicago, Illinois. 



Edward Warren Kissel, B. S. M., Certificate in Medicine; en- 
tered from University of Georgia and Passaic High School; Hon- 
orary Medical Seminar; Passaic, New Jersey. 



Joseph Melehior K.och^ Bachelor of Science in Medicine; en- 
tered from St. Louis University, University of Alabama, and Com- 
monwealth High School; $X; Moorhead Surgical Seminar; 
Granite City, Illinois. 



Myer Kooperman, B. S. M., Certificate in Medicine; entered 
from Lewis Institute, University of Chicago and Harrison High 
.School; Honorary Medical Seminar; Volini Medical Society; Chi- 
cago, Illinois. 



Albert Edward Krieser. B. S. M., Certificate in Medicine; en- 
tered from St. Mary's College and Loyola High School; Honorary 
Medical Seminar; Glee Club 2; Mixed Chorus 2; Mankato, 
Minnesota. 



Edward John Kubicz, B. S. M., M. S., Certificate in Medicine; 
entered from McKinley High School; II M#; Honorary Medical 
.Seminar; Chicago. Illinois. 



Eniil N. Kveton, B. S. M., Certificate in Medicine; entered from 
Central Y.M. C.A. College and Lindblom High School; AP; 
Moorhead Surgical Seminar; Volini Medical Society; Chicago, 
Illinois. 



Paul Welden LaBine, Bachelor of Laws; entered from George- 
town University, University of Michigan, and Campion Prepara- 
tory; A03>; Junior Bar Association I, 2, 3; Brandeis Competi- 
tion 1, 2, 3; DeYoung Law Club 1, 2, 3; Houghton, Michigan. 



John Martin Lally, B. S. M.. Certificate in Medicine; entered 
from St. Ignatius High School; AP; Sodality 1, 2; Chemistry 
Club 1, 2; German Club 1. 2; Moorhead Surgical Seminar; Chi- 
cago, Illinois. 



Bertram John Lannan, LL. B., Bachelor of Philosphy; entered 
from De Paul University and St. Ignatius High School; AAT; 
Blue Key; Chicago, Illinois. 



118 



PROFESSIONAL 



Paul A. LaRacque, Ph. B., Doctor of Jurisprudence; entered 
from St. Viator's College and St. Viator's Academy; 11 AA; 
LoYOLAN 1, 2; Brandeis Competition 1, 2; Kankakee, Illinois. 



Arthur Melvin Larson, B. S. A., Bachelor of Science in Com- 
merce; entered from Kent College and Chicago Preparatory 
School; Chicago, Illinois. 



Robert Fred Linn, A. B., Certificate in Medicine; entered from 
Ohio State University and West High School; $X; Moorhead 
Surgical Seminar; Interfraternity Council; Cleveland, Ohio. 



William H. Lyons, B. S., Certificate in Medicine; entered from 
University of North Dakota; Beach, North Dakota. 



Jerome Joseph Maggiore, B. S. M., Certificate in Medicine; 
entered from Western Reserve University and McKinley High 
School; Canton, Ohio. 



Francis Xavier Malanca, Certificate in Medicine; entered from 
St. Ambrose College and St. Mel High School; Honorary Medical 
Seminar; Chicago, Illinois. 



Louis A. Manelli, Bachelor of Science in Medicine ; entered 
from Crane Technical High School; Volini Medical Society; So- 
dality 2; Chicago. Illinois. 



Frank Patrick Mangan, Bachelor of Science in Medicine ; entered 
from St. Ignatius High School; AP, $X; Honorary Medical 
Seminar; Volini Medical Society; Moorhead Surgical Seminar; 
Sodality 1, 2; Chemistrj' Club 1, 2; Chicago, Illinois. 



Richard Robert Martin, A. B., B. S., Certificate in Medicine; 
entered from University of West Virginia and Union High School ; 
^BIT; Wilmerding, Pennsylvania. 



Robert Jerome Martineau, Bachelor of Laws; entered from 
Senn High School; Loyola Quarterly 2, 3; Brandeis Competition 
1, 2, 3; Junior Bar Association 3; Evanston, Illinois. 



119 





I' IW) F E S S 1 U N A L 



Kenneth Wicklund McEwen. B. S. M., Certificate in Medicine: 
entered from Lewis Institute. University of Illinois, University of 
Chicago. Oak Park High School, and River Forest Township 
High School; 4>Bn. AP; Moorhead Surgical Seminar: Oak 
Park. Illinois. 



William Chance McGrail, Bachelor of Laws; entered from Aus- 
tin High School; Chicago, Illinois. 



Thomas N. Meade, B. S., Certificate in Medicine; entered from 
University of Washington and Auburn High School; Seattle, 
Washington. 



William Joseph Mencarow, B. S., M. S.. Certificate in Medi- 
cine; entered from University of Chicago and Crane Technical 
High School: IT MO; Moorhead Surgical Seminar; Chicago, 
Illinois. 



Edward R. Michaels, Certificate in Medicine; entered from 
Crane Junior College and Lindblom High School; Moorhead 
Surgical Seminar; Chicago. Illinois. 



.4rmand M. Milanesi, B. S. M., Certificate in Medicine; entered 
from New York University, University of Alabama, and Emerson 
High School; Honorary Medical Seminar; Volini Medical Society; 
Union City, New Jersey. 



Leonard Joseph Milcarek, Certificate in Medicine; entered from 
Harrison Techincal High School; ITMO; Chicago, Illinois. 



William Francis Morrissey, B. S. C. Doctor of Jurisprudence; 
entered from St. Ambrose College and Mt. Carmel High School; 
<I>MX; Class Secretary 1, 2 (Law) : Class Treasurer 2, 3 (Law) ; 
Class Secretary 3 (Arts) ; Philosophy Club 3; Boxing 3; De- 
bating 2; Chicago, Illinois. 



Jerome Jack Moses, B. S. M., Certificate in Medicine; entered 
from Crane Junior College and Harrison High School; Honorary 
Medical Seminar; \'olini Medical Society; Class Vice-president 3; 
Chicago, Illinois. 



George Clifford Nadherny, B. S. M., Certificate in Medicine; 
entered from Morton Junior College and Morton High School ; 
Cicero. Illinois. 



120 



PROFESSIONAL 



Roberl Joseph Nolan, Ph. B.. Doctor oj Jtirispnnlence : enlercd 
from Mt. Carmel High School; $MA; Loyola Quarterly 2, 3; 
Student Council 1. 2, 3; Loyola Union 1. 2. 3: Brandeis Competi- 
tion 1, 2; Junior Bar Association 3; Chicago, Illinois. 



Raymond John Norf ray. Bachelor oj Science in Medicine; 
entered from Morton Junior College and J. Sterling Morton High 
School; Ben\'yn, Illinois. 



Frank John Nowak, B. S. M., Master of Science; entered from 
University of Illinois, Central Y. M. C. A. College, and Holy Trinity 
High School; nM$; Honorary Medical Seminar; Volini Medical 
Society; Chicago, Illinois. 



Thomas Vincent O'Brien, B. S. M.. Certificate in Medicine; en- 
tered from Loyola Academy; Moorhead Surgical Seminar; Ger- 
man Club 1; Chemistry Club 1; Chicago. Illinois. 



Gerald Patrick O'Connor, Bachelor of Science in Commerce; 
entered from St. Mary of the Lake Seminary and Quigley Prepara- 
tory Seminary; HTM; Sodality 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 2, 3, 4; 
Classical Club 4; Chicago, Illinois. 



Paul Thomas Palmer, B. S. M., Certificate in Medicine; entereil 
from L'niversity of Illinois, Bradley Institute, and Peoria High 
School; $X. AP; Moorhead Surgical .Seminar: Cliicago. Illinois. 



Stanley Raymond Palutsis, Certificate in Medicine; entered 
from Morton Junior College and St. Mel's High School; Chicago. 
Illinois. 



Harry J. Parker, B. S. M., Certificate in Medicine; entered from 
Austin High School; 3>X; Moorhead Surgical Seminar; Chemistry 
Club 1; Chicago, Illinois. 



Ottavio John Pellitteri, B. S., Certificate in Medicine; entered 
from Colimbia University and Stuyvesant High School; Honorary 
Medical Seminar; Moorhead Surgical Seminar; New York City. 
New York. 



.41vin LaForge Perry, B. S., Certificate in Medicine; entered 
from University of Wisconsin, University of Detroit, and Assump- 
tion College High School; AP; Windsor. Ontario. Canada. 



121 





PROFESSIONAL 



James Richard Phalen, B. S. M., Certificate of Medicine; en- 
lered from San Diego State College and St. Augustine High 
School; ^BH; Moorhead Surgical Seminar; San Diego, Cali- 
fornia. 



Walter Joseph Phillips, B. S. M., Certificate in Medicine; en- 
tered from the University of Illinois. University of Chicago, and 
Harrison Technical High School; $611; Chicago, Illinois. 



John J. Piampiano, B. A., B. S., Certificate in Medicine; en- 
tere^l from Ohio State University. West Virginia University, and 
Thomas Jefferson High School; Brooklyn, N. Y. 



Laddie Frank Poduska, Ph. B., Doctor of Jurisprudence; en- 
tered from Northwestern University and Harrison Technical High 
School; A©$; Student Council 2; Class Vice-president 1, 3; 
Class Treasurer 2; Chicago, Illinois. 



Carl M. Pohl, Bachelor of Science in Medicine; entered from 
Austin High School and North Park College; $X; Moorhead 
Surgical Seminar; Chicago, Illinois. 



Andrew Joseph Presto, B. S., Certificate in Medicine; entered 
from University of South Dakota, University of Iowa, and Newton 
High School; Volini Medical Society; Jackson Heights. Queens, 
New York. 



Michael John Pronko, A. B., Certificate in Medicine; entered 
from Bucknell University, University of Pittsburgh, West Vir- 
ginia University, Ohio State University, and Carnegie High 
School; #X; Carnegie, Pennsylvania. 



Matthew Joseph Purcell, Bachelor of Science in Medicine; en- 
tered from De Paul Academy; Chicago, Illinois. 



Frank Paul Reale, B. S. C. Certificate in Medicine; entered 
from University of Pittsburgh and Barringer High School; Man- 
ville. New Jersey. 



Antone Charles Remich, B. S. M., M. S., Certificate in Medi- 
cine; entered from Crane Junior College, Lewis Institute, and 
Lake View High School; Blue Key; Honorary Medical Seminar; 
Volini Medical Society; Medical Science Club 3; Chicago, Illinois. 

122 



PROFESSIONAL 



Theodore Henry Renz, Bachelor of Science in Medicine; en- 
tered from Northwestern University and Carl Schurz High School ; 
$X, AP: Moorhead Surgical Seminar: Chicago, Illinois. 



Vincent James Renzino, B. S., Certificate In Medicine; entered 
from De Paul University and Englewood High School; Volini 
Medical Society; Chicago, Illinois. 



Salvatore Joseph Ribaudo, B. S., Certificate in Medicine; en- 
tered from St. John's University and Stuyvesant High School; 
AP, A$M; Volini Medical Society; Brooklyn, New York. 



Francisco Agustin Rosete, Certificate In Medicine; entered from 
University of Washington, University of Oregon, and Broadway 
High School; Lavag, Ilocos Notre, Philippine Islands. 



Joseph Method Ruda, B. S. M., Certificate In Medicine; entered 
from Harrison Technical High School; Chicago, Illinois. 



Ernesto Salomone, B. S. M., Certificate In Medicine ; entered 
from Simpson College, Iowa State University, and Washington 
Irving High School; AP; Lima, Peru, South America. 



Hubert Allen Sanders, Bachelor of Science In Commerce ; en- 
tered from Oak Park High School; Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4; Cross 
Country 1; Track 1; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Choral Society 1, 2, 
3, 4; Luis Vives 1, 2, 3; Oak Park, Illinois. 



Edward Joesph Schmehil, B. S. M., Certificate In Medicine; 
entered from St. Thomas Military Academy; Honorary Medical 
Seminar; Volini Medical Society; Chicago, Illinois. 



John A, Schneider, B. S. M., Certificate In Medicine; entered 
Irom Duquesne University Preparatory; $X, Blue Key; Moorhead 
Surgical Seminar; Class President 1; Bellevue, Pennsylvania. 



Edward Louis Schrey, Bachelor of Science In Medicine; entered 
from Crane College, North Park College, and Robert M. Waller 
High School; OX; Loyola News 3; Loyola Union 2, 3; Chicago, 
Illinois. 



123 





I' n F E S S I G N A L 



Arthur Ilcnrv Schwab, A. A., Bachelor of Laws; entered fnim 
Crane College, University of Illinois, and Lake View High School; 
<I>AA; Junior Bar Association; Interfraternity Council; Chicago. 



John Joseph Scuderi, B. S., Certificate in Medicine; entered 
from Villanova College and Christian Brothers Academy; Phila- 
delphia, Pennsylvania. 



Lionel James Seguin, Bachelor of Science in Commerce; entered 
from Loyola Academy; BLI; LoyoL-\N' 3, 4; Loyola News 3: 
Economics Association 2, 3; Cudahy Forum 2; Park Ridge, 
Illinois. 



Gerald Ia'sHc Sharrer. Certificate in Medicine; entered from 
Biillcr I'niverfity and Benton Harbor High School: "JBII, AP; 
\nliiii Medical Society; Class Vice-president 1; Class President 
2; Benton Harbor. Michigan. 



Raymond George Sippel, B, S. M., Certificate in Medicine; 
intered from Central Y. M. C. A. College and Central Y. M. C. A. 
High School; Volini Medical Society; Chicago, Illinois. 



John T. Slama, Bachelor of Science in Medicine; entered from 
St. Procopius High School; Chicago, Illinois. 



George Henry Smiillen, B. S. M.. M. S.. Certificate in Medi- 
cine; entered from Waller High School; AP; Honorary Medical 
Seminar; Moorhead Surgical Seminar; Volini Medical Society; 
Chemistry Club 1, 2: Chicago, Illinois. 



Paul Sonken, B. S., B. S. M., Certificate in Medicine; entered 
from University of Illinois, Lewis Institute, and Crane Technical 
High School; Volini Medical Society; Chicago, Illinois. 



Solly Sorosky. B. S. M., Certificate in Medicine; entered from 
John Marshall High School; $AK; Volini Medical Society; Hon- 
orary Medical Seminar; Chicago, Illinois. 



Edna Claire Stafford, Bachelor of Science in Medicine; entered 
from Rosary College and Trinity High School; NS*; Class Secre- 
tary 1; Oak Park. Illinois. 



124 



PROFESSIONAL 



Louis Morris Stern, B. S. M., Certificate in Medicine; entered 
from Crane Junior College, Lewis Institute, and Harrison Techni- 
cal High School; Volini Medical Society; Honorary Medical 
Seminar; Chicago, Illinois. 



Monroe John Sirigl, Bachelor of Science in Commerce; entered 
from Senn High School; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Choral Society 
1, 2, 3, 4; Chicago, Illinois. 



Jerome Stanley Surdyk, B. S., Certificate in Medicine; entered 
from Notre Dame University and St. Joseph's High School ; 
•JiBII; Moorhead Surgical Seminar; Honorary Medical Seminar; 
Fremont, Ohio. 



Edward Michael Svelich, Bachelor of Science in Medicine; 
entered from Joliet Junior College and DeLaSalle High School ; 
<&X; Moorhead Surgical Seminar; Joliet, Illinois. 



Edward William Szczurek, B. S. M., M. S., Certificate in Medi- 
cine; entered from Lindblom High School; nM$; Honorary 
Medical Seminar; Moorhead Surgical Seminar; Loyola University 
Orchestra; Chicago, Illinois. 



Richard Smith Teeple, Bachelor of Laws; entered from South 
Side High School; A0$; Brandeis Competition 1, 2; DeYoung 
Law Club 2, 3; Junior Bar Association; Class President 4; Fori 
Wayne, Indiana. 



Florence Thomas, Bachelor of Science in Education ; entered 
from University of Chicago and Lewistown High School; Chicago, 
Illinois. 



Edna Ruth Tichy, B. S. M., Certificate in Medicine; entered 
from Lewis Institute, Crane Junior College, and Lindblom High 
School; N2:$; Volini Medical Seminar; Honorary Medical Semi- 
nar; Class Secretary 1; Chicago, Illinois. 



Ralph Erminio Vitolo. B. S., Certificate in Medicine; entered 
from St. John's University and New Utrecht High School; A$M; 
Brooklyn, New York. 



John Wenceslaus VoUer, Bachelor of Science in Commerce; 
entered from St. Ignatius High School; Sodality 1, 2; Cicero, 
Illinois. 



125 





PROFESSIONAL 



Carol Cecilia Waterman, B. S. M., Certificate in Medicine; en- 
tered from Clarke College and Glenbard Township High School; 
XM>; Glen Ellyn, Illinois. 



Jerry WiUiam Wedral, Ph. B., B. S. M., Certificate in Medi- 
cine; entered from University of Illinois, Northwestern University, 
and J. Sterling Morton High School; ^BII; Moorhead Surgical 
Seminar; Chicago, Illinois. 



Alfred Ca-I Wendt. Certificate in Medicine; entered from North- 
western University and Calumet High School; Honorary Medical 
Seminar; Chicago, Illinois. 



Edgar Dupont Woisard, Bachelor of Science in Commerce; 
entered from Bristol High School; HTM; Sodality 4; Bristol, 
Connecticut. 



Joseph Barton Wolski, Jr., Certificate in Medicine; entered 
from Crane Junior College and Harrison Technical High School; 
nM<I>; Chicago, Illinois. 



Arthur W. Woods, B. S., Certificate in Medicine; entered from 
Knox College, University of Chicago, and Morgan Park Military 
Academy: $A0, AP; Volini Medical Society; Chicago, Illinois. 



Robert William Worden. B. S. M., Certificate in Medicine; en- 
tered from Northwestern University and Huntington High School; 
<1>X; Loyola Union 2, 3, 4; Huntington, West Virginia. 



Thaddeus Zigmund Xelowski, A. B., Certificate in Medicine; 
entered from University of Notre Dame, University of Chicago, 
and Frances Parker High School; Volini Medical Society; Chi- 
cago, Illinois. 



George Hessel Zwikster, A. B., M. S., Certificate in Medicine; 
entered from St. Ignatius High School; 11 A A, AP, Blue Key; 
Moorhead Surgical Seminar; Volini Medical Society; Chicago, 
Illinois. 



126 



OTHER CANDIDATES 
FOR PROFESSIONAL DEGREES 



ISACHELOIl OF SCIENOE IN MEDICINE 



William T. Ahern 
Harold H, Bergmann 
Leonard S. Ceaser 
Dominic T. Chechile 
Salvatore G. Cilella 
Arthur Cipolla 
Leon S. Diamond 



Roderick Dougherty 
Francis M. Dwan 
Garford A. Harris 
Alexander Jenkins 
Agnes L. Karwocki 
Bernard B. Mantell 
Melvin J. Nelson 



William F. Phillips 
George J. Pope 
Rocco V. Serritella 
Joseph J. Sofranec 
Casimir R. Starsiak 
Dale M. Vachout 
Stanley G. Zawilenski 



CERTIFICATE IN MEDICINE 

Warren Francis Belknap Madge Aleene Jacks Giovanni Russo 

Aaron William Christensen Walter Claire Moriarty Robert Paul Scott, Jr. 

Carl Stephen DeLucia William F. Parrilli Walter Edward Scott 

Herbert Leo Foltz Roy Kenneth Quamme Ellsworth Howard Tannehill 

Irving Eugene Hagadorn Felix Joseph Rotoli Walter Edward Zagorski 

DOCTOH OF JURISPRUDENCE 

Emily Dorothy Barron, A. B. Patrick Francis Crowley, A. B. John David Lagorio, B. S. 
Hubert Renald Celley, A. B. Paul Joseph Glaister, E. E. Clarence George Lambesis, B. S. L. 

Edward Joseph Cooney, A. B. Howard Malcum Harvey, B. S. Maurice Charles McCarthy, A. B. 
Walter David Crane, A. B. John Cornelius Hayes, A. B. John Francis McGuire, B. S. 

Maurice Ellis Otteson, A. B. Timothy Francis Sullivan, Ph. B. 



James Thomas Chatterton 
Phillip Leonard Cullen 
Francis Thomas Delanev 



lUCHELOR OF LAWS 



William H. Murphy 
Victor Hvid Nelson 
Joseph Charles Parrilli 
James Earl Rodgers 



Arthur Joseph Sauer 
William Arthur Sherwin 
Richard Smith Teeple 



127 




CLASSES 



ARTS SENIORS. Front row, Faheren- 
bacli, Mullen, Czonstka, Poronsky, Bere- 
sky, Zegiel, Niec, Impelliteri; rear tow, 
Smyer, Mulcahy, Foy, Hohmann, Kane, 
Supple, McNeills, Quinn. 



ARTS SEMORS. Front row. Bowman, 
O'Brien, Ryan, Murray, Rye, Murphy, 
Harris; rear row, R. Brennan, J. Bren- 
nan. McNally, Grogan, Reynolds. 0"Con- 



ARTS SENIORS. froH( row. O'Brien, 
Poronsky, Strigl, Brennan, Chittenden, 
Murray, O'Neil, Murphy; rear row, 
Woisard, Impelliteri, Quinn, Mulligan, 
Joyce, Niec, Sciacca, Brennan. 



128 



GLASSES 



ARTS JUNIORS. Front rotv, Micha- 
lowski, Hardy, Shepanek, Griffin, Scheie!, 
Lyons, Strube, Kotnauer; second roiv, 
Sciacca, D'Andrea, Wichek, Doherty, 
O'Brien, Swafford, Rynne, Ohrenstein; 
rear row, Koppa, Newhouse, Goodridge. 
Harllein, McGoey, Ferrini, Podesta. 



ARTS JUNIORS. Front row, Flemin 
Sackley, Dolan, Steinmiller, Fox, Not 
toll. Shay, McNally; second roio. Mar- 
guerite, Supernau, Florence, Nurnberg 
er, Svaglic, Schupmann, Faller, MuUe 
nix; rear row, Kennedy, Rafferty, Carney, 
Tarleton, Brosnahan, Drew, Kelly, Too 
min. 



ARTS JUNIORS. Front rotv, Diskey, 
Weinstein, DeMilliano, CuUen, Powers. 
Malcak, Kaezmarek, DeWolf; second 
row, Klingsporn, Showrong, Rennie, 
Ehlerding, Daly, Concannon, Griffin, 
Tracy; rear row, Helraer, Dunn, Bren- 
nan, Kinzelman, Sierks, Murphy, Burns, 
Walsh. 



ARTS JUNIORS. Front row. Wink 
ler, Aldige, Nottoli, Reuter, Tarleton 
Fitzgerald; second row, DeWolf, Loef 
gren, CuUen, O'Brien, Sierks, Anderson 
LoCascio, Vader; rear row, Kelly 
Burns, Marguerite, Dunn, Rynne. 



129 





t) L A S S E S 



ARTS SOPHOMORES. Front row. 
Morrow, Sylvester, Fink. O'Brien, Crow- 
ley, Norbet, Garvey. Walch; second row, 
Dolan, O'Neill, Erwin. Shells, Smith, 
Juzulenas, Tilka, Dore: rear row, ^^cek, 
Usalis, McGovern, Hofherr, Dahme, 
Hussman, White, Nesbitt. 



ARTS SOPHOMORES. Front row, 
Carroll, Souers, Quirk, Sinnott, Clark, 
Mikula, Novosad, Kalanko: second tow, 
Topp, Delfosse, Verhulst, Wijowicz, 
Hohman, McCabe, McCall, Powers; 
rear row, Hruby, Adams, Leslie, Burns, 
McNulty, Overbeck, Mackey, Cornille, 
O'Callahan. 



ARTS SOPHOMORES. Front row, 
Barnett, Hayes, Graham, Zech, Malloy, 
Enright, Hogan, Koenig; second row, 
Berley, ^IcKenna. Sweeney, Cornille. 
Monaco, Kuratko; rear row, Jassiel, 
O'Connor, Olsta, Hayes, Denkewalter, 
Cora. 



ARTS SOPHOMORES. Front row., 
Moylan, Svoboda, Sivore, Hayes, Rob' 
erls. Riley, Novak, Ross; second row, 
Kennedy, D^\'yer, Wagener, Koepke 
Maciejewski, Marotta, Palmisano, Ayl 
AVard; rear row, Wilczewski, Kurek, 
Mulhern, Kaplan, Zygmuntowicz, Kautz, 
Conway, Carey, Marciniak. 



130 



CLASSES 



ARTS FRESHMEN. Front row. Cm- 
coski. Gordan, Wendt, Smid, O'Connor. 
Baldwin. Dunne, Killackey; second row. 
Marlyn. McCourt, Cavanaiigh, Hoel. 
Lask. Cutler, McGuire, Zecli, Haus- 
mann : rear row, Byrne, Burke, Riordan. 
Divaney. Bnrke, Bernard!, Brown, Van- 
derslice. 



ARTS FRESHMEN. Front roiv, L)u- 
sel, Chapin, Komajda, Fisher, Hall, 
Pfister. Hajicek, Trunk; second row, 
Bankowski, Simmons, O'Shaughnessy, 
Gibbons, Stokes, Ryan, Anderson, Dill; 
rear row, Wienke, Britt, Ryan, Well, 
Gresik. Rusich, Plis, Lavasario. 



ARTS FRESHMEN. Front roiv, Skene, 
Grohowiak, Hayes, Weigel, Calinan, 
Mizera. Bonaventure, Fahey; second 
row, Sauer, Janik, Honings, Pellicore, 
O'Xeii. Hummert, Rumpsa, Martin; 
rear row, Oliver, DeFrancisco, King, 
DeSmyter. Cafferey, Gannon, Flatley, 
^ithunski. 



131 





CLASSES 



ARTS FRESHMEN. Front row. Shell 
hamer, McLaughlin, Sayers, Tobin, 
Fletcher, Bauer, Sossong, Viglione; sec 
ond row. West, Beresky, Grochowski 
Gordon, Sharr, RafiEerty, Young, Sporny. 
Larson ; rear row, Boland, Kane, Cos 
grove, Barrett, Smuda, Olsen, Kearns, 
Davanl antes. 




ARTS FRESHMEN. Front rotv, Gal- 
lagher, Smuda, Cross, Haskins, Pow- 
ers, Gecewicz, Burns, Brown; second 

row, Salvador, Pagano, Soltes, Gallagher, 
O'Day, Gill, Moynihan, Schultz, Beszyn- 
ski ; rear row. Young, Cunningham, 
Crowley, Davoust, Se^ick, Murphy, 
Knoll, Grady, Casolary. 



ARTS FRESHMEN. Front row. Mil 
ler, Schlanger, Einsweiler, Neumer. 
Bright, Felten, Johnson, Kogstad; sec 
ond row, Burgy, Dolan, Marzano, Mor- 
rissey, Tighe, Fitzgerald, Lyons. Gran 
hold; rear row, Lally, Higgins, Bloom 
Stell, Miller, Cox, Nurger, Dempsey, 
Dubay. 



132 



CLASSES 



MEDICAL JUMORS. Front row, Pe- 
trello, Karowski, Cook, Stafford, Sellett, 
Purpura, Esposito, Serritella, Chechile, 
Kirby, Mullowney; second row, Failla, 
Svetich, Cilella, Nowak, Singer, Pope, 
McFadden, Schorsch, Buscaglia, Long, 
Svejda; rear row, Barringer, Zawilenski, 
Victor, Renz, Gottlieb, Grasso, Vacante, 
Dugas, Hillenbrand, Davis. 



MEDICAL JUNIORS. Front row, Va 
cante, Baumgarten, Cook, Mullowney, 
Morrison, Dugas, Ferri, Schrey, Cipolla, 
Sirhal, Bergman, Chechile; second row, 
Schorsch, McFadden, Karwoski, Staf- 
ford, GriU, Manelli, Romanski, Kwiat- 
kowski, Bartkus, Slama, Norfray, Selmo; 
rear row, Purcell, McManus, Petrill, 
Dougherty, Rink, Stanelle, Sazma, 
Eisenstein, Renz, Gottlieb, Kravec, 
McNamara. 



MEDICAL JUNIORS. Front row. 
Dado, Sirhal, Diamond, Ostrom, Mailer, 
Purcell, Singer; second row, Koch, 
Sullivan, Fakehany, Juszak, Dugas, Va- 
cante, Ahern; rear row, Colangelo, 
Tutela, Pawlikowski, Starsiak, Zawilen- 
ski, Forrester, FuUgrabe. 



133 




Sk ■ -^ ~ 




CLASSES 



MEDICAL SOPHOMORES. Front 
row, Szefczyk, Porenibski, Bush, Sal 
erno, Deutschman, Werelius, Fallon, 
Lindenfield, Meier, Beall; second row, 
Crisp, Becker, Brickman, Denker, 
Lewis, Tambone, Kramer, Tracy. 
Thompson; rear row, Rogalski, Cush 
nie. White, Flentie, McCready. Davis, 
Giganti, McNamara, Thomas. Weaver 



MEDICAL SOPHOMORES. Front 
row, Eisenberg, VoUer, Cecala. Land 
berg, Ryan. Naughton, O'Neil. Thale 
Ettari, Le Marquis, Falk, Tofukuji; sec 
and row, Follmar, Newell, Sweeney 
Onorato, Pellecchia, Stuart, Streit, Mier 
Banner, Vraciu, Epstein; rear row, Tom 
Skinner, Schmitz, Glickman, Barron 
Skoller, Matejka, Cerny, Ahlm, Lam- 
pert, Hunt. 



MEDICAL SOPHOMORES. Front 
row, Donlon, Anzinger, Wade, De Nyse, 
Lombardi, landoli, Gino, Maggie. Kra- 
mer, Bernick, Guokas, Clancy; second 
row, Hazinski, Siess, A. Campagna, P, 
Campagna, Broccolo. Loiselle. Fadgen, 
Burke, Dupont. Dahlberg, Domeier, 
Meier; rear row, Mcllvain, Tofukuj 
Vraciu, Ricci, Restivo, Bielinski, Mind 
lin, Goldhaber, Kass, Madura, Klima: 
zewski, Kaleta, Jarosz, Hall. 



134 



CLASSES 



MEDICAL FRESHMEN. Front row. 
Scalzo, Matt. Beall. Ashworth. Baglivi, 
Rodino, Schmidt, Shigekawa, Marrela, 
Pasetti. Zmigrodski, Boles; second row, 
Slama, Bobal. Robbins, Saxon, Fotilk, 
Patras, Langstaff, O'Sheil, McMorrow, 
Klabacha, Zambrotta; rear row, Jasku- 
nas, Conley, Thomas, Salerno, Fallon. 
Urbancik, DeJIeter, Effron, Zaidenberg. 
Weaver. 



MEDICAL FRESHMEN. Front row, 
Di Cosola, Hagan, F. Hultgen, W. Hult- 
gen, Murphy, Barry, Zelienka, Rodino, 
Hitzel, Ross, Vicari, Fahey; second 
row, Bartels, Drolett, Filip, Kallal, 
O'Brien, M. D. Johnson, Bucklin, Fur- 
rie, Wetzler, Dvonch, Walls, Bertucci; 
rear row, Kelleher, Boyd, Shopek, Ro- 
berto, Podraza, Bottino, Daley, Rooney, 
O'Donnell, Kavanangh, M. H. Johnson, 
Condon. 



MEDICAL FRESHMEN. Front row, 
Michet, Zur, Raichart, Rivera, Wyn- 
sen, Deutschman. Hitchko, Brundza. 
Bates; rear row. Osajda, Berstein. 
Swirsky, Mitrick, Parson, Komare\\. 
Matuszewski, Urbancik. 



135 




ST ^ ^^<^^^ 




CLASSES 



UNIVERSITY COLLEGE. Front row, 
Corby, Murphy, John, Martin, McCann, 
Cleary; second row, Pietrasczek, Hend- 
rickson, McNellis, Korecky, Zwiefke; 
rear row, Whitmore, Lasky, Kelly, 
Rogers, Home. 



UNIVERSITY COLLEGE, front row, 
Lewis, Gilmore, Nettleton, Doran, Im- 
pey, Keenan, Twokey, Joyce; second 
row, Emery, McKirchy, Cantu, Schmidt, 
O'Hara, Foy, Howell ; rear row, Milazzo, 
Kujowinski, Cummings, Hopp, Tarpey, 
Petit, Kelly, Luby. 



UNIVERSITY COLLEGE. Front row, 
Twohig, Greenwold, Ryan, Reedy, 
O'Brien, King, McKechny; second row. 
Bishop, Durkin, Corcoran, Ruth, Kil- 
gannon, Linehan, Crowley; rear row, 
Clancy, Keane, Lithall, Leigden, Meyer, 
Rice. 



UNIVERSITY COLLEGE. Front row, 
Fleming, DeDrazy, Sister Lois, Father 
Shevlin, Sister Pauletina, Sister Paula, 
Kemieciak; rear row. Wolf, Fair, Groes- 
bek, Macafee, Wolf, Dwyer. 



136 



CLASSES 



GRADUATE SEMINAR. Front row, 
Pepin, Linehan, Father Shiels, Ruth, 
Back; rear row, Sclioen, Gallivan, Sister 
Andre, Mailliard, Ready. 



GRADUATE SEMINAR. Front row. 
Murphy, Maebius, O'Leary, Ohhenius. 
O'Leary, Gleason; rear row, O'Boyh:-. 
Shalett, Jeffers, Rohrer, Himsel, DiBona. 
Creaney. 



GRADUATE SEMINAR. Front row, 
Sheridan, Bremner, Dr. LeBlanc, Paine, 
Supple, Gerrietts; second row, Kiszley, 
White, Hennessy. Norbert, Kenney, 
Jones; rear row, Martin, Powers, Blace, 
McKian, Sutfin, Dydak. 



UNIVERSITY COLLEGE. Front roiv, 
Tatge, Breen, Burke, Gillotte, Doran, 
Blue; second row, Balzaret, Monaco, 
Sunday, Sweeney, Joyce; rear row, 
Garrity, Crane, Kucik, Ronau, Springer- 
berg, Koesberg, Dillon. 



137 





CLASSES 



NIGHT LAW SENIORS. Front row. 
Murphy, Kerpec, McGuire, Nelson, 
Hayes, Celley, Delaney; second tow, 
Chatterton, Latta, Kennelly, Nohelty, 
Glickman. Wetternauer, Koenig; rear 
row, Moran, Lagorio, Cogley, Dombrow- 
ski, Denipsey, Harvey, Cooney. 



NIGHT LAW JUNIORS. Front row, 
O'Connell. Foster. JIc^ illiams, Cornell, 
Murtaugh, Miller, Carroll; second row, 
McAleer, Buckley, Cavaney, Moss, Gaul, 
Kelley, Lopata; rear roiv. Burns, Ab- 
bell, Oebrke, Kennelly. Burns, Rafferty, 
Lamev. 



NIGHT LAW SOPHOMORES. fron A 

roiv, McKenzie, Huntington, Brown, 
Gleason, Merwick, Mitchell, Dixon, 
Lyon, Osborn; second row, Egan, Hal- 
pin, Sharon, Unger, Scott, Johnson, 
Cummings, DeWolfe; rear rou; Stuss, 
Fitzpatrick, Buckley, Sachs, Prindaville, 
Goldberg, Dauberfeld, Snyder, Lucas. 



NIGHT LAW FRESHMEN. Front 
row, Szyniko. Hilkin. Godfrey. Viel- 
mette, Pokorny, J. D. O'Connor, Kin- 
ney; rear roiv, Cavanagh, Nolan, Amo- 
rosa, Loewe, J. P. O'Connor, Wyman, 
Hausmann. 



138 



CLASSES 



DAY LAW SENIORS. Front row,'La- 
Bine, Griffin. Crost, Teeple, Martineau. 
Sauer; rear row, Poticha, Golden, Ban- 
mann, Barron, Cullen, Nolan, Dooley. 



DAY LAW JUNIORS. Front row. 
Stacknic, Scrosone, Andalman, Hatcher. 
Planner, Scrosone, McConaughy; rear 
row, Serta, Eiden, Kuhn, Dugan, Ciil- 
hane, Blachinski, Eckert, Goldstein. 



DAY LAW JUNIORS. Front row, 
Penar, Fitzgerald, McGuire, Broivn, Has- 
kins, Dorzenski, Sullivan; rear row. 
Price, Koenig, Pontecore, Conners, 
Monek, PoAver. 



DAY LAW FRESHMEN. Front row, 
Brozowski, Lagona, Brooknieyer, Roo- 
ney, Toohey, Lerche, Hayes, Kelly; 
rear row, Gieren, Kruckstein, Hobik, 
Collins, Vonesh, Perel, Poticha, Ma- 
zurskv. Vilora. 



139 





CLASSES 



COMMERCE SCHOOL, front row, 
Roy, Feipel, Stolz, Chap, Hynes, Her- 
lihy; second row, O'Brien, Silsby, 
Schutz, Savage. Orthar; rear row, Duffy, 
Stanton, McCarthy, Bandera, Kearney. 



COMMERCE SCHOOL. fro;i« row, 
Cantino, Kerr, Hobin, Gorman, Delatre, 
Walker, Ryan; rear raw, Helbling, 
Srenk, Trumbull, O'Brien, Dever, Pa- 
tano. 



COMMERCE SCHOOL, front r on, 
Schorn, Bauer, Vlk, Spoeri, Radkiewicy, 
Kilmer, Jurcjak; second row, Michels, 
Bower, Mallon, O'Neill, Spachman, 
Benja, Lamey; rear row, Nachman, 
Niblick, Muworhy, Bayne, Finnegan, 
Gillercen. 



140 



CLASSES 



COMMERCE SCUOOL.Fronl row, 
Walsh, Stevens, McCarthy, Banahan. 
Clark, Sorce; second row, Linyeris, 
Conlon, Strening, Jeffrey, Fitzpatrick, 
Burchett ; rear roiv, Shanahan, Dolinaj, 
Gaughan, Leonard, Jackson. 



COMMERCE SCHOOL. Fron« row. 
Connolly, Carroll, Battenburg, Buerglcr. 
Walsh, Danielson, Higgins, Kennedy; 
second row, McAndrew, Prochaska, 
Wetterlund, Hendrickson, Gammond, 
Williamson, McAleer; rear row, Mc- 
Andrew, Barone, Monahan, Krein, Ken- 
nedy, Williamson, Skinger. 



COMMERCE SCHOOL, fron f roH. 
Micetici, Severtsen, Potuznik, Buergler. 
Atz, Kennedy, Unwin; second row, Kauf- 
man, Wotocek, Hanrahan, Gulley, Work, 
Pryczak; rear row. Watts, Wolta, Fel- 
czak, Marek, Teller. 



141 





1 .^r^^^<hJf .^\ f^Vi^W 



CLASSES 



COMMERCE SCHOOL, fron/ rotv, 
Larson, Radkiewicz, Bauer, Kilmer, 
Raich, Sandere, Creagh; rear row, Mc- 
Carthy, McKenna, Sasowski, Grady, 
Boyne, Mulholland, McTernia. 



COMMERCE SCHOOL, fron/ roiv, 
Koenig, Burr, Cooper, Murphy. Saun- 
ders, Feeley, Woisard; rear row, Steiber, 
Barren, Wagner, Fiet, Nichola, O'Brien, 
\bell. 




COMMERCE SCHOOL. fro;if roiv, 
Feeley, Murphy, Finnegan, Derrig, 
Brown, Ryan, McCann; second row, 
Boyne, Lasacco, Geary, Helwig, Feeny, 
Mattic; rear row, Lynn, Maciejewski, 
Bowler, Frangesh, Bowler, Singer. 



COMMERCE SCHOOL. fron( row 

Purcell, Jacobson, Ryan, Frank, Con 
don, Froemling, Magee; second row., 
Brandstrader, Foster, Byrne, FroemliU; 
Moore, Walsh; reor row, Strenk, Sacco, 
McVady. Stagg. Fitzpatrick, Frymiie, 



142 




CLASSES 



ST. BERNARD SENIORS. Front 
TOW, Connolly. Myers, Makuska, Cole- 
man, Skafish, Zozel, Pfleger, Powley; 
rear row, Ryan, O'Brien, Quinn, An- 
drulis, Mulcahy, O'Grady, Jurkowski, 
Dulewich. 



ST. BERNARD JUNIORS. Rear 
row. Biggs, Cosgrove, McDonough. Ber- 
gren, Eugate, Nedvar, Leahy, Mc- 
Donough, Pasko\'y, Daniunas, Carroll; 
second row, Mirabelli, Haberman, How- 
ells, Tallman, Merrick, Nelson, Dalloz, 
Mileski; front row, Ganch, Gidostik, 
Fennessy, Van Ackeran, Sister Em- 
manuel, Sister Bronislaiis, Sister Lucia, 
Maxwell, Scott, Neverly, Van Hees. 



ST. BERNARD FRESHMEN. Rear 

row, Dietmeyer. Cass, Jankauskas. Grace, 
O'Donnel. O'Brien, Rothler. Kleber, 
Blackburn, Kennedy, Dore, Gibson, Mc- 
Hugh, Priesker, Leeds, Osby; front 
row, Carney, Neylon, Dellers, Knowles, 
Davis, Sister Maura, Sister O'Brien, 
Sister Creighton, Sister Bernadine, Sister 
Rupert, Switzer, Yurclek, Bartek, Kelly, 
Rossiter. 



144 



CLASSES 



ST. ELIZABETH SENIORS. Front 
row, Mann, Gottler, Chekal, Andrews, 
Szukalla, Mclntyre, Graff, Wegner; 
second row, Inman, Dojutrek, Letourn- 
eau, Eddinger, Smuk, Grace, Thiers; 
rear roiv, Hess, Casella, Gillon, Terry, 
Ranibow, Mueller, Marshall, Fidler, 
Wolf, Sterba. 




ST. ELIZABETH JUNIORS. Front 
row, Mazurkiewicz, Batzka, Kidpak. 
Bochinski, Douglas, Koth, Regan, Baun 
garten, Reindl, Ryan; second row, 
Sister Cleopha, Sister Serphia, Hurley. 
Kiener, Zoran, Cahill, Leslie, Thelman 
Lynch, Zumilas, Soens, Sister Margarite, 
Sister Dorothy; rear row, Frederick, 
Kazmierczak, Lopez, Jones, Gibbons 
Gasvoda, Fassino, Walsh, Barwik, Lu 
has. Acker, Aiello, Obenhim, La Bocki 
Dziejowski, McGowan. 



ST. ELIZABETH FRESHMEN. Front 
row, Jennings, Hortin, Kamp, Nalzak, 
Carlson, Kozak, Gaworski, Gorajewski, 
Kozlowski; second row. Sister Liguoria, 
Sister Febronia, Titzler, Ettner, Thomp- 
son, Abbihl, Morrissey, Sister Alice 
Marie, Sister John Baptist; rear row. 
Lux, Cunningham, Winslaw, Lennertz, 
Jodwalis, Murphy, King, Kalchik, 
Sohni. 



145 






, ( > ^ 




»^. C= 



'> i 






/ s 





CLASSES 



COLUMBUS SENIORS. fro;u row, 
Brennan, Adent, Dillon, Stimmler, 
Kanto; rear row, Bolino, Frank, Hol- 
Inn, Santini, Silius. 



( OLUMBUS JUNIORS. Fron? row, 
\IcClure, Stack, Besso, Zemhick, Jutow- 
ski, Nora, Vogt, Lehnert; second row, 
O'Neill, White, Larson, Rosasso, Stroka, 
I ' maski, Mayer, Moyes ; rear row, 
I )i'lla Maria, Davey, Lonergan, Sekke, 
Zanin, Helgeson, Panarotta, Chaddork, 
Dorner, Knotek. 



COLUMBUS FRESHMEN.f TOn( row, 
Massola, Harbin, Mooney; rear row, 
Reid, Carne, Lee, Petrorelli. 



146 



CLASSES 



ST. ANNE SENIORS. Front row, 
Fennell, Rygiel, MoUoy, Keleher, Dono- 
van. Brjslane, Fitzgerald; second row, Do- 
linski, Alessio, Travis, Ferguson, Tamoj. 
Raiche, Scliepe, Flynn; rear row, Skerik, 
Miskoci, Bass, Faber, Sruoginis, Han- 
Ion, Ropelle, Styzen, Erickson, Gabal- 
don. 



ST. ANNE JUNIORS. Front row 
Zaborski, Harrison, McKiel, Chambers, 
Walderback, Zedlik, Sims, Caspar! 
Kendzierski; second row, Lauer, Brad 
field, Bessolo, Hagan, Silarski, Kash 
mer, Kasten, Puchner, Mikulec, Kiburz. 
Foulke, Mueller; rear row, Curtan 
Deneen. DeLany, Hansen, Monks, Han 
non, Rakitak, McGinn, Moss, Schu 
macher. Murphy. 



ST. ANNE FRESHMEN. Front row, 
C. Walderback, Goggins, Conrad, Meh' 
lin, H. Walderbach, Brogan, Van Jacobs, 
Rimkus, Cassin; second row, Alstrom, 
Burns, Grimes, Rother, Webber, Farley, 
Feeney. Ward, Dansart, Quick, Dargis, 
Peterson, Macaluso; rear row, Gerleve, 
Kobeiz, Maiers, Hletko, Hansen, Ryan, 
Hayes, Noll, Verlinde, Kotowske, Vogel, 
Rezek. 



147 





CLASSES 



OAK PARK SENIORS. Front row, 
Luther, Homes, Torreano, Hudson, 
Myers; rear tow. Long, Broz, Sweaney. 



OAK PARK JUNIORS. Front row, 
McLaughlin, Mehren. Swiekatoivski, 
Porn, Poiss, McGratli, Bureau: rear 
row, Koleski, Condon, Kurikkala. Meyer. 
Kopala, Kasper, Hohe. 



OAK PARK FRESHMEN, fro;;/ ro», 
Sipchen, Lenich. Hartman, Maurice. 
IVngal, Crume, Ashelford, Kurikkala: 
rear row, Firkus, Schweitzer, Witte- 
kindt, Meany, Caldwell, Libotte, Loyd. 
Cecchini. 



148 



CLASSES 



ST. FRANCIS SENIORS. Front row, 
Oltendorf, Oelricli, Fletcher, Sister Gra- 
cyanna, Sister Emelia, Sister Gregory, 
JMambourg, Kober, Burns, Kealy; se< - 
ond row. Bell, Yochem, Towey, Vonesli. 
Labine, Urbancek, Reels, Newton, Lieb- 
ner, Tibeau, Demerly; rear row, Kieffer, 
Riley, Estabrook, Perault, McLane, 
Rech, Crawford, Otten, Fortune, Hoff- 
man, Bliss, Frieder, Jutte. 



ST. FRANCIS JUNIORS. Front row. 
Walkey. Brown, Doetsch, Quale>. 
Scheider, Stack, Mathiesen, Platz, Pred- 
ion, Roi\-e; second row. Boss, Friend, 
Boron, Phillips, McCuUough, Klein, 
De-vvey. Murphy, Frey, Carr, Jennings; 
rear roiv, Healy, Johnston, Little, King, 
Wheeler, Benz, Gillette, Elting, Steckel, 
Donovan, Michaelson. 



ST. FRANCIS FRESHMEN. Front 
row, Heiny, Metzer, Schoemacer, Car- 
ver, Cashen, Quartuch, Oelrich, Whit 
field, Sadey, Luessman; second row, 
Horn, Willy, Brunning, Miller, Doherty. 
Dargis, Buit, Goebel, Green, Murphy 
Curtin; rear row, Swensen, Prieto, 
Rosse, Lensing, Dougherty, Madigan 
Hines, Wegner, Mason, Giroux, Mlady, 




^ n^'^^^o > v^i^ o 




n. 






« 



149 





(; L A S S E 8 



PHILOSOPHY JOURNAL CLUB. 

Front row. Lovely, Stratman, Wilkin- 
sipn. Father Wuellner, O'Connor, Woelfl; 
retir row. Toner. Matllin, Snider, 
Ijichtweis, O'Brien, Rabault. 



CLASSICAL ACADEMY. Front row, 
W iielfl, Tillman, Reinke, Connery, 
I ri <iiclent, Jancauskis, Schell; rear row, 
I alley, Stratman, Berdan, Snider 
Leichtweis, Gibbons, Griffin. 



^^ IS' '*» 



SCIENTIFIC ACADEMY. Front row, 
I'rpenbeck, McMahon, Besse, O'Shaugh- 
ncssy, Jancauskis, Birkenhauer, Ten- 
iiert, Neuner; rear row, Medet, Filas, 
Sibila. Roll, Gough. Birney. 



150 



CLASSES 



WEST BADEN CHOIR. McCummis- 
key, Wilkinson, Woelfl, Britt, Gough, 
Moore, Tillman, Coliniore, Gilmore, 
Farrell, Connery, O'Brien, Meyers, 
Griffin, Berdan, Dwyer, Schmidt, Roll, 
Tennert, Trivett, choir director, Reinke, 
organist. 



GLEE CLUB. Front row, Wilkinson. 
Roll, Farrell, Reinke, Tennert, Dw^er. 
O'Brien, Connery; rear row, Gilmore. 
Trivett. Gough, Berdan, Woelfl, Till- 
man, Songster, GrifEn. 



PHILOSOPHY OF SCIENCE ACAD- 
EMY. Front row, D\s'yer, Connery, Neu- 
ner, Birkenhauer; rear row, Fraimces, 
Gough, Erpenbeck, Songster, Birney. 



1.51 




HciliMile4. 



PUBLICATIONS 



THE 







L A N 




Dr. Morton D. Zabel, Ph.D. 

MODERATOR 



Taken by and large there was a spirit of co-operation in the 
make-up of the LOYOLAN staff this year. From the editor to 
the freshman who was sent downtown once to pick up some fihns 
there was a spirit that might have been worthy of greater things. 
Wliat developed from these men has been a happy factor in 
making the production of the 19.37 LOYOLAN a pleasant and 
enjoyable experience. 

Heading the list of returning staff members was James Quinn, 
the only man on the whole staff who knew the ins and outs of 
real copy writing. Without the invaluable aid this worthy extended 
in the last months of organizing the material and editing the copy 
the LOYOLAN would proljably have little of the spectacular in its copy make-up. Jim cut his 
time as editor of the Loyola Neivs in order to give a maximum of attention to the annual in 
April and May. Filling the position as managing editor was a joij that required a lot of last- 
minute detail work. Three years of previous work made this a snap for Jim. Lionel Seguin was 
the only other senior on the staff this year. He returned at the beginning of the second semester 
and was immediately placed in charge of the office work and the general work that attended 
the contacts necessary to get the pictures that make up much of the book. 

Co-ordinating the work of the two men previously mentioned was Warren Kelly, a man 
who was drafted from the News when there was an apparent shortage of juniors on the staff. 
Kelly worked on the LOYOLAN in his first year at Loyola and then dropped off the staff for a 
year to put in all his time on the .News. When he came into the office early in the first semester 
it took a while for him to get tlie hang of things ijut once he got started there was little that could 
have been asked from him. He was the most responsible member of the staff and took the 
burden of assigning and collecting copy from the shoulders of the editor. Warren also took 
charge of getting the pictures of the individuals and turned in a fine job. In his capacity as 
business manager of the LOYOLAN he has acted as go-between for the editor on more than 
one occasion and his work has never been questioned. 

George Renter was the second member of the junior class on the LOYOLAN staff this 
vear. His job as editor of the Fraternity Section required more running around and telephoning 
than any other position and he measured up to expectations. With the campus of the University 
divided into several units, each in a different location, he had to do the same job over and 
over again at each place. Not only does this become monotonous but the lack of co-operation 
on the part of some organizations keeps a person on edge. Certainly the job of getting all the 
fraternities has been a big one and credit goes to "Rip" for his energetic and faithful work. 

The Sports Section of the book was assigned to Charles O'Laughlin, a sophomore, for treat- 
ment. Taking up a job that had been held for three successive years by one of the best sports 
men that the University has ever seen was no easy task and the merit of this part of the 

156 




J till n F. liowman. Jr. 



LOYOLAN depends entirely on "Chuck." He was assisted by 
Roger Slattery in the photography and by John and Thomas 
Enright in compiling the copy. This group has produced a cred- 
itable job in the eyes of the rest of the staff and with the experi- 
ence they have had this year should be valuable assistants in 
the future. 

The Senior Section is traditionally the toughest part of any 
annual. Paul Byrne was assigned to this job at the first of the 
school year and the job he did was highly satisfactory until the 
middle of the second semester when other interests forced his 
withdrawal from the staff. Perhaps he can return to aid later editor 

staffs. His rank at the beginning of this year as the most experienced sophomore indicates talent. 
Ed and Charles Nesbitt finished the job of writing the senior copy after Paul left the staff. 

Genex'al photography for the book was done by Morrell Scheid for the most part, although 
all the staff members got a taste of working with the cameras. Life Section pictures from the 
other campi of the University were collected by John Vader. He was also placed in charge of 
the photography in order to clean up the last minute details that always come up. Jack Sevick 
and Ray Martyn also turned in some good work. All these men will return for another year and 
the LOYOLAN will benefit from their experience. 

Aiding the editor and running errands for all the others was Charles Rafferty, a freshman 
who was always in the office whether or not there was work to be done. Paul Gallagher also 
took charge of a few of the items in the office that needed attention. Other members of the 
freshman class who wrote for the book or filled in when necessary were Robert Sweeney and 
Charles Sossong. To "Bob" must go much of the credit for the identification of the groups in 
the final product. His long hours at the typewriter trying to decipher the writing of the men 
who took the original names has earned him the hearty thanks of the editor. 

Joseph King and John Lane have handled much of the work in the School of Nursing. 
Frank Hausmann wrote the copy for the Law School and did a fine job. Robert Feeney took 
care of the Commerce School and created a sensation when he asked for a carton of cigarettes 
as a bribe for his secretary (she held out for cash but didn't get it). 

There is always a group around any publication office who deserve much credit although 
they may not seem to have done very much. To whosoever feels that they may have added to 
the pleasant hours we have spent during this year we say "thank you." 

In every annual there is an "apologia," usually written by the editor, which attempts to 
explain why the book is constructed as it is and why any other plan would not be as good. 
Whether this makes sense or not is immaterial to the present situation because this edition of 
the LOYOLAN carries no such collection of comments. The story of the LOYOLAN is the 
story of the staff and the work done during the year to place the final product in the hands of 
the students. We are not concerned with convincing people, through words, that we have done a 
good job. It is for them to decide. At least we have done our best. 

The editor has kept a diary of the year's activities and has attempted to set down as much 
as was possible (and all that is printable) of the happenings in and out of the office since 

157 



last September. Perhaps the proximity of the business office of the University has kept down 
the boisterousness that characterized the LOYOLAN staffs of the past but there has been a 
fair share of good will and fun. From tlie time that the editor's chair decided to ask for an over- 
haul there have been situations galore that ran the gamut from aljsolute frivolity to positive 
seriousness. Only a lack of space for a more complete treatment saves this business of put- 
ting out an annual from an "expose." 

As to the meciianics of the LOYOLAN this year we have very little to say but we can crawl 
out on a limb to this extent. There has been no formal theme in the book during 1937. Neither 
has there been any attempt to include new or distinctive ideas. However, there is always a cer- 
tain amount of innovation in each annual, at least as far as that particular school is concerned. 
This year our Life Section demands the palm along with the views which appear for the first 
time in full page colors. The process and prepa ration of these two divisions took some little time 
and considerable planning to get them within the limits of the budget. 

Readers will also notice two very distinct styles of writing stories in this issue of the LOY- 
OLAN. This division has been made because of the differences existing between the departments 
and subjects in the body of the stories. Where the formal and actual treatment of the Univer- 
sity has been concerned, the tone of the articles has been modified and made to conform to the 
situation. But in the treatment of the activities there has been an attempt to write them up as 
they and their members impressed the stafi". No truer instance of this procedure can be found 
than in the story of the Loyola News which was written by Jim Quinn, one of the coeditors of 
that publication this year. The story on debating and the stories on the fraternities also indi- 
cate the difference which exist between these organizations and the manner in which these dif- 
ferences impress the various writers assigned to these stories. At no time has the writing of a 
story been limited because of instances of personal feeling. Cases where flagrant attempts were 
made to satisfy a personal grouch were, of course, deleted but for the most part the staff obeyed 
the editorial ultimatum to go the limit and keep the story to the facts. 

The student pliotographers were sent out on their missions with these same instructions and 

158 



LOYOLAN STAFF. Front row, Rafferty, Nesbitt, Reuter, Kelly, Bowman, O'Laughlin, King, Brennan, Sinnolt; rear row. 
Lane. O'Shaughnessy, Sequin, Davoust, Hartlein, Dahme, DriscoU, Enright, Scheid, Vader. 




we believe that the final product of their work has more than justified their long hours and 
much of the wasted films. Getting perfect pictures means a lot of work. Getting pictures that 
would come under the head indicated by the editor took more tiian work. It required just a 
little spot of genius. In all the pictures for the Life Section this idea has Ijeen carried out. We 
believe that this is the best of a long line of good sections. The idea of the layout is new to Loy- 
ola. Appreciation of the theme and the idea in this section means that we have produced at least 
one good form in this LOYOLAN. We hope that it is as well liked by the readers as it is by 
the staff. 

A college yearbook in the modern manner is a strange hyL)rid of seriousness and humor, 
of strict observance of literary form and, again, of a kind of laissez-faire in style. The editors of 
the book this year have attempted to construct a creature containing all of the above-mentioned 
variations in tlie manner of presentation. 

It was because we realized the truth in the old French maxim "Chacun a son gout" (each 
to his own taste) that we endeavored to develop the book along the lines of least resistance to 
the majority. To some readers the 1937 LOYOLAN will be a dismal failure because the edi- 
tors could not cater to some whims of a particular critic; to others this little book will represent 
the best in undergraduate literary endeavor. To strike the happy medium has been our task. If 
we have succeeded in Jninging a laugh or a thrill of reminiscence to some text-weary grad- 
uate, we know that we have done our work well; if not, well . . . 

There must always be several final words on any story that winds up four years of hard 
work as this one does on the part of the editor. Any complaints to be made as to any parts of 
this LOYOLAN must come to him. As to the several final words the story being written will 
indicate how many of these there are. All that can be said in the 'apologia' of the editor and 
his staff is that the experience, as mentioned before, has been most interesting and valuable. We 
leave with the express hope that the staff to succeed us will enjoy compiling their l)ooks as 
much as we have enjoyed compiling this one. 

159 



THE LOYOLAN. Seguin and Ed Nesbitt check seniors; Jim Quinn meditates; Kelly and O'Lausihlin I not working). 




THE 



LOYOLA 



NEWS 




Mark E. Guerin 

MODERATOR 



An Editorial arrangement unique in the annals of the Loyola 
News confronted staff members and editors last September as the 
college newshawks returning to the campus found James F. Quinn, 
Jr., and Robert W. Mulligan, Arts seniors, paired as coeditors of 
the weekly news publication. 

Deciding that a complete division of authority and labor would 
make for a more harmonious staff relationship, the coeditors 
planned the year's news campaign on the basis of alternate com- 
mand ; that is to say, one coeditor was to be the thorn in the side 
of staff members one week and the other coeditor would blue- 
pencil the copy the next. Hence, alternate issues of the News this 
year have found alternate coeditors at the helm of the publication. That the somewhat unusual 
scheme has been a success is left to the student body and other readers of the News to judge. 

Probably as different as night and day in their journalistic techniques, the coeditors earh 
gave promise of at least a 'different' Loyola Neivs for 1936-37 as they set about the task of 
developing a skilled corps of feature and sports writers, two departments in which the News in 
past years has been sadly bereft of talent. 

The development of several brilliant feature and sports writers, together with the increased 
efficiency of production in the editorial rooms and the experimentation with new and different 
kinds of format, typographical lay-out, and head-dress constituted the major changes for the liet- 
ter which marked the Loyola News of the current school year. 

Aligning itself with the Jesuit College Newspaper Association, which was formed with Loy- 
ola as a charter member last August at Xavier University in Cincinnati, the Loyola News 
this year has set up certain ideals at which it has been aiming since the first issue reached 
the college readers last September. 

Efforts of the editorial staff, then, with the aid of the syndicated material of the JCNA, 
have been co-ordinated in a definite policy of action for perhaps the first time in seven years. 
Among the objectives of the Loyola Neivs, under the leadership of tlie JCNA, have been the 
following: war on pinkish 'isms' by means of lucid, positive indoctrinization of Catholicism; 
a determined stand against pagan, materialistic philosophies of economics and government; and 
the development of keen Catholic student writers in the fields of news, editorials, special col- 
umns, and sports. 

Blessed this year with a corps of energetic juniors on the staff, the duties of the editors 
were lessened to a great degree, falling on the backs of the conscientious Tom Kennedy, respon- 
sible for the news desk; Warren Kelly, maestro-deluxe of the fraternities; John Hughes, self- 
styled "demon sports editor"; and Charley Strubbe, probably tlie best feature writer developed 
on the News in a decade. 

With this strong nucleus. Editors Quinn and Mulligan began a systematic search for out- 

160 





Robert W. Mulligan 

CO-EDITOR 



James F. Quinn 

CO-EUITOR 



standing news and feature-writing 

al)ility. During the course of the 

first several months of the year, 

such men as Jack Reilly, present 

sports editor and keen commentator 

in the world of collegiate athletics. 

were developed imder the tutelage 

of Johnny Hughes, while feature 

writers George Renter and Eugene 

Hartlein became by-words of hu- 
man interest interpretation under 
the skilled hand of Charley Strubbe, associate feature editor of the News. 

Jim Supple, editor of the Quarterly and drama editor of the News, continued his interest- 
ing weekly column "On the Aisle," reviews of the current hits of the legitimate theater appear- 
ing on Chicago's Rialto, to become the foremost college drama editor in the country. 

Taking up the gossip sceptre which Nosie-Newsie Bud Funk left last vear, Andy Murphy 
and Buster Hartlein collaborated from week to week to produce a column of campus capers, 
"Loyolans After Dark," which created a furor among the Loyola socialites who happened to 
fall under the Winchellike scrutiny of these key-hole peekers in Chicago's night spots. 

The identity of the author of this year's Ho-Hum, weekly "original" humor column, re- 
mained a puzzle to most Loyolans until several weeks ago, when it was revealed that Editor 
Jim Quinn was the nom de plume writer whose witty comments appeared every week under 
the disconcerting pseudonyms of "Dirgis," or "DeLaurie" or "Quiffy." Pounding out editori- 
als and editing the Neivs one week and writing a Ho-Hum column which was supposed to com- 
pare favorably with the brilliant column turned out last year by Jack Hennessy ( Sean of the 
Three Stars) was no easy task for the author. Among his more loyal funsters who made writing 
the column somewhat easier were Buster Hartlein, Bill Griffin (he really came through), Lee 

161 

LOYOLA NEWS. Front row, Koepke, Fink, Reuter, Chittenden, Mulligan, Kennedy, Dahme, Miller; second row, Flana- 
gan, Quinn, King, Conway, Hausmann, Gibbons, Toomin, OLaughlin; rear row, Mullenix, Driscoll, Shells, Hruby, 
Florence, Murphy, Vader. 



Q 






7-y 



of Miindelein and Jack Floberg, editor of the 1936 LOYOLAN, whose letters to "Quiffy" 
from Harvard always contained the makings of a "swellegant" tale for Ho-Hum. 

Another columnist who wrote under a pen name was Editor Mulligan whose interesting com- 
ments on contemporary national, local, and collegiate affairs made printers' ink under the 
heading "City Desk." 

Too much credit cannot be given other staff members like Norb Hruby and Jack Quinn 
who covered the Arts campus with a fine-tooth comb; Jerry Casey at the Dental School; John 
Tambone who handled the Med copy; Jim Dugan, lawyer-journalist of note; and Frances Put- 
nam, she of University College fame. 

Assisting Jack Reilly and John Hughes on the sports desk were Newsies Dave Toomin, 
Jack Dahme, and Rog Gelderman all of whom proved themselves to be potential Arch Wards, 
Warren Browns, or Marv McCarthys. Bill "Celestial City" Flanagan alternated between the 
sports desk and the news department, adding his keen comments to all departments of the paper. 

The business administration of the Loyola News this year was divided between Jack Foy, 
who handled the advertising and bookkeeping accounts for the first semester, and Charley Mul- 
lenix, who saw to it that the News columns contained enough commercials to put the paper on 
a paying basis during the second semester. Probably the outstanding feature of the advertising 
department this year was the eight-inch "gossip advertisement" for a local dance spot which 
Rip Renter blurbed under the title "Beachcombing at the Beach." A departure from the con- 
ventional hotel ad. Renter's night-spot comments were eagerly awaited each week by the dancing 
gentry at Loyola. 

Wliile Editor Mulligan clung to a rigid conservatism in his manner of news presentation 
and evaluation, following the trend set last year by the editor of the 1935-36 Loyola News, Jim 
Quinn early was hailed as an "experimenter" in his bi-weekly presentation of the News. Not 
content to offer a stereotyped format, Quinn sought new and interesting types of technical struc- 
ture to make the News more readable for the student body. 

While Mulligan used the "flush-left" type headline which had characterized the regime of 

162 

THE LOYOLA NEWS. Hartlein and Murphy put the boys on the pan; Kennedy, Mullenix, Strubbe, Kelly . . . phooey. 




the previous editor, Quinn left that style for the sports pages only, and introduced the "hanging 
indentation" deck to lend an air of variety and contrast to the format. 

That tlie modern college tabloid is unimpressive without numerous pictures was seen by the 
editors; hence, the columns of tlie Loyola News each week contained pictorial account of the 
happenings depicted in news-print. The picture files of the News were increased about fifteen 
per cent over the previous year, while consideraljly more pictures per issue on the average 
were used over the Loyola News of 1935-36. 

Because of the hardships worked on staff memljers in the past who had been forced through 
clumsy and inefficient methods of editorial production to spend all hours of the night at the 
Loyola University Press on Friday and Monday nights, the editors this years set a Thursday 
afternoon deadline for copy, thereby eliminating much of the waste time which had been spent 
in former years in the News offices. 

The syndicated editorials and features of the JCNA tended to brighten up the News columns, 
while the helpful journalistic hints which JCNA president Vincent E. Smith of Xavier Univer- 
sity released from time to time were pertinent and interesting. 

For more than a decade the Loyola News has built up a tradition of camaraderie and good 
fellowship that is unrivaled in any other Loyola University organization. A practical training 
in the essentials of news-writing and editing is combined with the moral values gained from 
democratic, easy-going relationships which mark the preparation of each week's issue. 

The Loyola News is an all-University organization in more ways than one. Comjjining the 
best literary talent of the professional schools with that on the Arts campus, the staff of the 
newspaper is composed of budding lawyers, dentists, doctors, business men, and social work- 
ers. Numbered among its editorial workers are outstanding debaters, actors, athletes, fraternity 
leaders, student governing heads, honor students, and sodalists. 

Truly a legend at Loyola, this heterogeneous Loyola News is the jjreeding-ground of Lhii- 
versity loyalty and greatness. Almost every one of the "big" imdergraduate names at Loyola 
in the past decade has been associated in some way with the News. 

163 



THE LOYOLA NEWS. Flanagan tells Strubbe (oh, yeah) ; Hughes, Riley, Reuter, and Toomin bat out sports copy. 




THE LOYOLA U A R T E I'. L Y 




Dr. Morton D. label 

MODERATOR 



During the past years the Loyola Quarterly has held a distin- 
guished place as the sole literary organ of the University, and has 
fulfilled its task with a competence and adequacy that has on 
occasion amounted to brilliancy. This year it has carried on in 
the same tradition, and very few changes have been made either in 
spirit or format. The makeup and style of the last year have been 
retained, and every attempt has been made to equal the issues of 
former years in interest and variety. As always, the aims have 
been to provide for the students and faculty a means whereby they 
may express their literary and cultural views, and to produce a 
college magazine that will maintain the Quarterly tradition for 
literary excellence and artistic merit. 

In keeping with a policy instituted by the former editor John McKian, articles by faculty 
memjjers have been featured in the issues of this year, and a Law Corner, of special interest 
to students pursuing legal subjects, has been included. James Supple, Arts senior, the editor, 
was assisted this year by a staff rather larger than usual, but the increased membership has 
been amply justified by the excellence of the publication. 

An attempt has Ijeen made to cover subjects not only of a purely literary type, but of a na- 
ture to develop and complement the wide cultural background that should be typical of the 
Catholic student. As a result articles have been carried on such subjects as the ballet, the need 
for structural reform in politics, and prominent artists such as Vincent Van Gogh and G. P. A. 
Healy. A special department has been set aside for articles on art and music. 

The literary spirit of the magazine has been maintained in a series of critical and appreci- 



164 



THE LOYOLA QUARTERLY. Kennedy shows Rafferty how to 

culture ( ? ) . 



sling "high language"; Lyons and Fleming discuss 





James Supple 

EDITOR 



ative articles, such as that on the great American poet Emily 
Dickinson by John Lyons, Arts freshman. The second issue fea- 
tured an article on Carlyle and his conscience by William Supple, 
a fellow in English on the University faculty, and one on the 
ballet, by Dr. S. M. Steward, instructor in English. The faculty 
was also represented by articles on the Sybilline oracles by James 
J. Mertz, S. J., and a reminiscence of a trip to Ireland by James 
A. Fitzgerald, Ph. D. Mr. Felix Le Grand, A. M., also contriljuted 
several outstanding articles to the Art and Music department, 
which carried in addition articles by John Nurnberger and Paul 
Klingsporn, Arts juniors. 

An attempt was made during this year to include more material of a purely creative nature, 
such as the short story "Heritage," by William Flanagan, Arts junior, which aroused wide and 
favorable comment, and the radiodrama, "Valiant Lady," by Bernard Sloan and James Drew, 
Arts junioi's. This latter feature was purchased by the National Broadcasting Company, and 
was presented over the air on one of their Sunday afternoon Grand Hotel programs. 

There was a regi-ettable paucity of the fine poetry that has in the past formed so distin- 
guished a feature of the Quarterly. That submitted was fully the equal of former years, but 
only three poets came forward during the year. Miss F. Virginia Rau, a student in University 
College, Martin J. Svaglic, Arts junior, and John Lyons, Arts freshmen. An outstanding fea- 
ture of the second issue was the article by Martin Svaglic, "Secularism in America," which 
won first place in the Bremmer Essay Contest, conducted annually among twelve Jesuit 
colleges. 

The policy of the Quarterly for the year was announced in an editorial in the first issue, 
which put forth three aims of the editors: to furnish a record of the intellectual progress and 
thought of the school, to provide an opportunity to the students and faculty for the expression 



165 



THE LOYOLA QUARTERLY STAFF. Front row, Svaglic, Byrne, Kelly, Supple, Mulligan, Fleming; rear row, Kennedy. 
Klingsporn, Nurnberger, Lyons, Rafferty. 



of their thought in the fields with which the University is associated, and to promote the Cath- 
olic faith, to integrate itself in the Christian spirit. A Catholic literary tradition is sorely 
needed in these days of hectic and aggressive paganism and materialism, and publications 
such as the Quarterly have as a great part of their task the preparation and furthering of the 
Catholic spirit in literary and cultural fields. 

Like any college publication, the Quarterly has been hampered in its struggle to obtain its 
goal by the lack of confidence and the attitude of indifference of many of the students. Because 
of its nature such a magazine as the Quarterly is destined to meet with indifference from a 
certain portion of the student reading public, but this is the same indifference with which all 
our national literary magazines are confronted, and with which all conscientious literary artists 
are faced. It can only be hoped that in the future a greater portion of the student body will see 
fit to render the Quarterly the confidence and support which it so richly deserves. 

A college literary publication is supposed to serve as a medium of expression for the stu- 
dent body and without that student expression a college literary publication cannot justify its 
existence. The Quarterly has received contributions that had lietter than average merit, but the 
student body as a whole did not make use of the opportunities wliich the editor of the Quar- 
terly and his staff presented to the student body in an editorial in the first issue of the current 
volume of the Quarterly. In this editorial the student body was urged to contribute to the 
Quarterly but the response came not from the great majority of the student body but from a 
comparative minority, a minority which gave the Quarterly some of the best articles of its 
long history. 

The need for Catliolic writers today is considerable and until the Catholic students of our 
day make an attempt to express themselves that need will continue to grow. It is as an attempt 
to help meet that demand that the Quarterly has been urging more widespread contribution to 
its pages. 

Contributing the real surprise of the year was the praiseworthy efforts of this mighty pub- 
lication to meet the "four" issue schedule accomplished last year by those two notable editors, 
McKian and McGrath. The result was nothing short of phenomenal. Within the short space of 
two weeks, the student body found itself reading not the Loyola Quarterly but a Loyola 
"weekly." Two standard copies of this famous journal were "endowed" to the reading public 
in quick succession. 

Possibly this Herculean feat was due to the rather compressed atmosphere of the dimuni- 
tive abode in which these literary efforts are expounded. Although of cubical size, the office 
is thoroughly equipped for this work — not to mention the influence received from the orderly 
News office next door. Yet, in a more serious vein, the University does owe a debt of thanks 
to the work done by the Quarterly staff in its unfailing effort to give to the students not only 
a means of high literary self-expression but a publication for which they can be duly proud. 
Because of the splendid performance of Editor Supple and staff and the diligent effort of the 
moderator. Doctor Zabel, the magazine has come to be known throughout collegiate circles as 
one of the finest of its type. 



166 



HIGHLIGHTS 

OF THE I' HESS 

Il's a tradition of long standing on the campus at Loyola that one can't find a 'screwier,' 
more worldly wise, half-cynical bimch of lads than the boys who comprise the staffs of the 
LOYOLAN, the Loyola News, and the Quarterly, the three major all-University publications. 

Around these men through two, three, or four years of brilliant work on the publications 
are built legends for loyalty to the University and to friends, coupled with a fine spirit of self- 
sacrifice and devotion to printer's ink. 

Always the lair of the litterateurs, the Quarterly office, sanctum sanctorum of great minds, 
comes in for all kind of ribbing each year. Jim Supple, editor of the 'lit mag' this year, took 
his share of beatings along with a swell staff composed of George Fleming, Martin Svaglic, 
John Nurnljerger, John Rafferty, and John Lyons. Supple, incidentally, is the literary genius 
of the Loyola News in whose columns each week appear pointed critiques of the contemporary 
theater. 

Contrasted with the comparatively sane atmosphere of the Quarterly offices is the mad- 
liouse that masquerades under the name of Loyola News office. Famous for bull sessions, back 
gammon (with two dice) games, bum puns and a smoky halo of low-brow journalese, the Loy- 
ola Neivs makes its appearance every Tuesday morning to the accompanying shouts of a mad 
five thousand readers who eagerly glom its "sordid" columns for the latest in Ho-Hmn humor 
and night-life comment. 

Chief "newsies" these past few years have been 1936-37 co-editors BoIj Mulligan and Jim 
Quinn. Editorial stooges Tom Kennedy, Charley Strubbe, Johnny Hughes, Jack Reilly, Rip 
Renter, Buster Hartlein, Andy Murphy and Rog Gelderraan (lusty beer-drinkers all) formed 
the nucleus of the staff. A Thursday 4 p. m. deadline this year worked beautifully in the nutty 
News I'oom. All copy was usually at press by 5 p. m. Monday (following). 

The LOYOLAN (yearbook to you) presented another problem. Combining the literary fea- 
tures of the Quarterly with the drollery and style of the News, the staff worried the life out 
of University press production manager Frank Vander Heiden with their salient comments from 
October to Jime regarding the inefficiency of the "boys in the back room." 

The anti-Vander Heiden brigade was led by commander-in-chief, Editor John F. Bowman 
("Bo" to his friends). Assistant press hecklers were Warren Kelly and Rip Renter who, with 
LOYOLAN staff perennial Jim Quinn, promoted the rapid growth of gray hairs in the heads 
of everyone at Loyola from the President down. Even at this late day (May 22) it is still a 
matter of conjecture as to whether or not the "book" will be on the streets by Commence- 
ment. It is safe to say, however, that it will be in the alleys by June 15. 

But alley in or alley up, the LOYOLAN for 1937 will come off the presses with the same 
tradition of pipe-smoking skidlduggery that has marked the appearance of every book in the 
past. Like Professor Sherman Steele of the School of Law, the LOYOLAN is a Loyola insti- 
tution, a diamond in the rough, the proud child of its undergraduate parents, the denizens of 
the LOYOLAN lair. 

167 




i 



CULTURAL AND HELIGIOUS ACTIVITIES 



THE LOYOLA SODALITY 




Rer. Martin J. Phee, S.J. 

MODERATOR 



To the true Catholic religion is the central figure of life, from 
whicli all else derives purpose and meaning. To a Catholic col- 
lege and university, similarly, religion is primary in all its ac- 
tivities and work. On such grounds, at Loyola, the Sodality of 
Our Lady claims a place as the center and focal point of student 
life and student activity; as the organization devoted specifically 
to religious purposes. It needs no elaboration to indicate that the 
position claimed, though clearly justified, has not yet been ob- 
tained in actuality, and that the problem of approaching more 
nearly to the ideal state, of increasing the prestige of the Sodality, 
of making its influence felt throughout the college, is ever before 
those who are devoting themselves to this work. 

Confronted with this problem, each year's administration of the Sodality reacts in slightly 
different fashion. This year the Reverend Martin J. Phee, S. J., newly appointed student coun- 
selor and moderator of the Sodality, set as an objective "the social reign of Christ on the 
campus," and as the first means to that objective the individual sodalist's appreciation of his 
position and responsibility, and the development of "group-consciousness" among sodalists. 
Thus, in accord with the ancient practice of Catholics, action is preceded by thought and prep- 
aration, and growth is from the center — the individual — out. 

To make the program actual, officers had to be chosen, and elections were therefore the 
order of business at the first meeting. To John F. Bowman, Jr., already president of Cisca, 
the official organization of student Catholic Action for the Chicago region, was given the office 
of prefect. To Joseph Czontska, vice-president of the senior class, went the office of vice-prefect, 
and to George Fleming, a junior, the office of secretary. 

The specific program for the year presented the next problem. With the regular meeting set 
for every other week, the meetings were early divided into spiritual and business. The spiritual 
meetings included a variety of exercises, such as the Little Office, the rosary, mental prayer, 
and talks by the moderator. Business meetings were held as often as the program required such 
discussion and decision by the membership. Weekly, the officers met with the moderator to 
prepare tlie program. 

Organization and activity began with the Eucharistic Committee, which was headed by Wil- 
liam Rye. Having as its task the encouragement of the spiritual life of the sodalists and the 
campus, the committee made the practice of more frequent visits to tlie chapel one item of the 
program it urged on the students. In the hands of this committee, too, were the arrangements 
for carrying on of a custom begun at Loyola last year — adoration of the Blessed Sacrament 
exposed in the chapel on each First Friday. 

As part of the program for developing "group-consciousness," the Sodality was given the 
chapel for a separate Mass on Fridays. Even in the short time the practice was in effect, it 

170 




John F. Boivman, Jr. 
prefix:! 



attained a good deal of its purpose of knitting the members more 
closely together, and of bringing the Sodality to general notice 
as a definite and unified body. Tlie Pre-Sodality Academy, one 
of a number of academies at Loyola, has for its purpose the im- 
parting of an understanding and appreciation of the purpose and 
work of the Sodality. Organized for the first time this year, it 
has included almost the entire freshman class in its membership. 

Other academies, under the direction and leadership of the 
Sodality, carried on most of the study and the activity usually 
associated with Catholic Action organizations. Among the topics 
dealt with by these groups were: Catholic Literature, the Liturgy, 
International Relations, Economic and Social questions and the Missions. This last academy 
worked to aid both the mission in Patna, India, and several poor parishes in the city of Chicago. 

Though activity and organization were definitely subordinated to the task of integration, 
they were liy no means neglected. Under the direction of the moderator, one group of students 
worked on the publication of a mimeographed Sodality Bulletin, issued with the Loyola Neu)s, 
the secretary was a member of the National College Advisory Board, and therefore liaison man 
between Chicago college sodalities and the central office in St. Louis. 

Outstanding in this last work was the Cisca College Forum, held in the Student Lounge on 
February 28. More than a hundred students and alumni of Chicago's colleges attended this 
session, at which six Loyola students led a discussion of "Catholic Action on the College Cam- 
pus." This was the second of a series of such gatherings, in all of which Loyola students 
played an important role in the discussions. 

More precisely identified with the functioning of Cisca as an organization for action were 
such committees as those on international relations and industry. Working under the Social Ac- 
tion Committee of Cisca, the Industry Committee managed to give to the larger committee an 
approach to the problems of contemporary economic life based upon Catholic principles and 
centering upon study of the ideals and methods of consumers' co-operation. 



171 



4| ^^ij^-'^jm 







Loyola took the leadership on another project, the organization of the Cisca Speakers' 
Bureau, whose purposes include the spread of Catholic principles, and the publicizing and 
support of Cisca. To date the work includes talks by John Bowman, William Rye, and George 
Fleming before parish and school groups. The subjects have included Cisca itself, the co-oper- 
atives, and the Papal encyclicals on social problems. 

Loyola's co-operation was also asked for and given in such Cisca projects as the newly 
organized Cisca Players, of which Thomas Burns is business manager and Jack Dahme a 
prominent member. The presentation of Storm-Tossed for Cisca in March included a number 
of Loyola students and alumni in the cast and management. 

Such is the ideal of the Sodality that complete success can never be hoped for; such is 
its position at Loyola that very definite and very large room for advancement can be seen. 
The work of the Sodality this year gives ground for high hopes that next year will see the or- 
ganization approach even more closely the ideal set down for it. If that hope is fulfilled, it will 
be because this year has given both a foundation for further building and a precedent well 
worth following. 

It is the aim of every sodality in the country to co-operate with the Central Office as has 
been mentioned previously. This year the officers kept in close contact with this unifving fac- 
tor of Sodality work and had the added advantage of the experience gained by the prefect at 
the convention of all the sodalities held at Saint Louis last summer. Combining all the factors 
of discussion and instruction on the phases of government, social conditions, and general spir- 
itual activity the sodalists followed out an integrated program of work for the year that in- 
tensified the "group consciousness" theme introduced in September. 

Instructors tell us that the important parts of any written composition should be empha- 
sized over and over in order to impress them on the readers. At Loyola the idea of the Sodal- 
ity has ever been to lead the students in all their endeavors whether they be social, spiritual, or 
academic. Leading the Sodality in this respect we cannot express the deep appreciation we have 
of the work done by our moderator. Father Phee, in his first year at Loyola. Father Phee has 

172 



ARTS SODALITY. Front row, D'Andrea, Sciacca, Shields, Bowman, Father Phee, Fleming. E. Nesbitt, Impelliteri; 
second row, Homan, Florence, Carney, C. Nesbitt, Lane, Qoinn; rear row, Rafferty. Kelly, Forsander, Scheid, Mullen, 
Marciniak, Rye. 




WW 9 V i 



continued to keep before the officers and members of the Sodality and the student body in 
general the ideals of Sodality work. His ready inspiration and his unfailing application to the 
problems of Sodality work have made it easy and pleasant for the officers to fulfill their parts 
of the year's activities. The weekly Mass for the sodalists could never have been realized with- 
out his support. Neither could the Cisca College Forum have been so successful without his tact- 
ful guidance and his enthusiastic support. 

An "orchid" to the Mothers' Club of the University is also due for their fine work in sup- 
plying the refreshments at this Forum. The demands of the "iimer man" always mean better 
work if they are satisfied and the mothers of the students who participated in this "satisfac- 
tion" were enthusiastically thanked by all attending. 

Criticism or praise of individual work is not quite in place in a discussion of the Sodality 
which must be a corporate and co-operative venture. It must be a work undertaken for the re- 
ward of hard work and no more. Demands on individuals include devotion, precision, and 
leadership. Wtihout an ideal of self-perfection no one can be a good member of the Sodality. 
The success of the Sodality must depend on how well the members attain to the higli standards 
set up for them. 

The Sodality this year has endeavored to supply the necessary spiritual "push" that was 
so sadly lacking at the beginning of the year. The weekly Sodality Mass, the organization of 
the Pre-Sodality Academy and the general program adopted to furnish the aims and the place 
of the Sodality on the campus have resulted in a fme promise for next year when the fruits of 
these endeavors will be even further manifest. 



173 



ARTS SODALITY. Front roiv. Burns, Walsh, Verhulst, Clark, Sinnott, Aldige, Crowley, Mikula; second row, Malloy, 
Moylan, Enright, Mann, Dahme, Marotta, Poronsky, Enright; rear row, Sylvester, Czonstka, Law, Malcak, McNulty, Kin- 
cannon, Lally, Ivers. 



f\£(^^(^ 




#-'^ 



THE n E B A T I N (i SOCIETY 




Mr. John E. Keating 

MODERATOR 



s./. 



Intercollegiate debating hit a new high at Loyola University 
during the 1936-37 season as Varsity Manager John 0. Foy and 
President Jim Quinn, Ijoth Arts seniors, teamed with Mr. John E. 
Keating, S. J., new debate mentor, to arrange the heaviest schedule 
in local forensic history. Over one hundred intercollegiate debates 
were featured by Loyola participation from November to late 
April, at home and on the road, with outstanding teams from coast 
to coast. 

Fortified early in the season with a wealth of material return- 
ing from last year's squad, the debate group began its most ambi- 
tious year with President Quinn leading the varsity squad flanked 
by George Fleming, 1936 Naghten medal winner. John Rafferty, Jack Garrity, Bill Rye, 1937 
Oratorical Contest winner. Jack Foy, varsity manager. Bob Mulligan, Loyola ]\eu's co-editor. 
Jack Chittenden, senior class president, Martin Svaglic, Charles Mullenix, and Andy Murphy. 
As the season progressed this nucleus was augmented with the development of Dave 
Toomin, Tom Kennedy, George Reuter and Charley Struljbe, all of whom will return next 
year to carry on for the Ramblers. 

Meeting as usual on Tuesday afternoons in the Cudahy Loimge, the debating society set 
to work in earnest early in the fall on the national Pi Kappa Delta topic, that Congress 
should be empowered to fix minimum wages and maximum hours for industry. Warm-up in- 
tercollegiate debates were held, however, in November with the University of Chicago and 
Purdue University on the Big Ten question of government ownership and operation of electric 
utilities. 

Realizing that Loyola debating, at least during the past few years, has been directed toward 



174 



DEBATING. Rye. Foy, Quinn. Rafiferty, Fleming. 





James F. Qumn, Jr. 

PRESIDENT 



the development of a number of good speakers and thinkers, rather 
than a select few. Coach Keating and Manager Foy arranged num- 
erous intra-society and local college debates to ascertain what men 
in the groups could be depended upon, in the main, to carry the 
brunt of the heavy firing after the varsity season got inider way. 

Early in January, after the Christmas holidays. Coach Keat- 
ing chose eight varsity debaters to participate in the tournament 
sponsored by Illinois State Normal University in Bloomington. 
The topic for debate downstate was the resolution that the con- 
sumers' co-operative societies should be extended for the pub- 
lic welfare. 

Meanwhile, on the home front, De Paul University, Rosary College, Mundelein College, 
St. Thomas College, Lake Forest College, Quincy College, and Xavier University provided the 
fireworks for the local boys. 

Always popular with Loyola debaters, the Manchester Tournament, sponsored by Man- 
chester College in Indiana, drew the spotlight of intercollegiate contest debating during the last 
week in February as Coach Keating sent another octette of wranglers down to the Hoosier ha- 
rangue session. Here the teams again debated the consumers' co-operative topic. 

No sooner had the teams returned from Indiana than four men set out for the sixth an- 
nual Northwest Debate Tournament sponsored by St. Thomas College of St. Paul, Minnesota. 
The Tommy tourney for 1937 saw Jim Quinn returning for his third year of competition in 
the Northland, accompanied by Bill Rye, George Fleming, and Jack Rafferty. 

With the first two men and the last two men paired respectively, debating alternately the 
affirmative and the negative sides of the PKD question against the cream of the nation's de- 
baters, this quartette of wrangler wreckers ran the gamut of six stiff rounds of competition to 
win eight out of twelve debates. 

The month of March witnessed the annual influx to the Loyola campus of some of the best 



175 



VARSITY DEBATING. Front row, Foy, Chittenden, Strubbe, Reuter, Quinn, Fleming, Rye, Mullenix; rear row, Toomin, 
Kennedy, B. Brennan, J. Brennan, McNellis, Murphy, Mulligan, Rafferty, Garrity. 





^ # 



teams in the country. Among the visiting teams which made campus forensic history during 
that month were John Carroll University, Syracuse University, Bucknell University, Columbia 
College, Marquette University, and Northwestern University. 

March winds, too, ushered onto an unsuspecting radio audience the annual debate between 
St. Viator College and Loyola University over radio station WCFL. Debating the resolution 
that the states should adopt the unicameral system of legislature. Bob Mulligan and Jim Quinn, 
Loyola News co-editors, paired to voice ether expression on the negative the night of March 27. 

With the advent of spring Coach Keating turned to the problem of selecting a team for the 
annual eastern trip. Because of tlie invaluable services rendered by Manager Foy, one-third of 
the problem was solved. The pair finally chosen to go down East with Foy were Bill Rye 
and Jack Rafl'erty. Both these men had time and again throughout the year shown themselves 
worthy of this reward for outstanding service to Loyola. 

Leaving Chicago April 6, the team of Foy, Rye, and Rafferty set out for Cleveland and 
points east on the annual touring invasion, retiuning to the campus April 15. Included on the 
itinerary were John Carroll University, Canisius College, Niagara University, New York Uni- 
versity, St. John's University, Syracuse University, the University of Detroit, the University of 
Michigan, and Western State Teacher's College. 

At home, Loyolans played host to two fine teams which were hailed by followers of debate 
activity at Loyola as the greatest teams to come to the campus this year. 

The University of Indiana met Loyola's Jim Quinn and George Fleming on April 7, be- 
fore a large meeting of Pi Gamma Mu in Cudahy lounge. Loyola defended the negative of the 
PKD topic. The same Loyola team provided the opposition for the coast-to-coast wandering 
St. Mary's (California) debaters in the Lounge, April 10. Again Loyola upheld the PKD 
negative. 

Briefly, what did debating represent at Loyola during tlie season 1936-37? First, the de- 
velopment of a large number of extremely capable and efficient college debaters under the soft- 
mannered and congenial coach, Mr. Keating, S. J. Second, the compilation and arrangement of 

176 



DEBATING. Murphy, Canity, Chittenden. Brennan, Mulligan. 





John 0. Foy 

VARSITY DEBATE MANAGER 



the largest intercollegiate debating schedule in the history of Loy- 
ola University under the quiet, hard-working Jack Foy. Over one 
hundred intercollegiate debates . . . 'nuff sed. Third, the de- 
velopment of the president, Jim Quinn, into one of the finest col- 
lege debaters in the country. Against St. Mary's College, April 
10, Quinn sang his swan song as an intercollegiate debater with 
the incrediljle record of 103 varsity debates to his credit in three 
and one-half years. Quiet, modest, ambitious for Loyola, Quinn 
hung up a record that will stand for many years as a guide to 
Loyola debaters and gentlemen. 

Academy Forum, junior debate organization, has again given 
to those students who have had no previous competition in intercollegiate competition an op- 
portunity to escape the fear of competing with the experienced members of the varsity squad. 
Because the purpose of the Forum is to build up that confidence for varsity competition, the 
membership is limited to freshmen and sophomores. A secondary purpose of the organization 
was fulfilled in the fact that all members were given a chance to speak before an audience at 
least once regardless of their ability. 

The presiding officers for the present year were: Edward Sinnott, president; Paul Byrne, 
vice-president; John Lyons, manager of debate; and Paul Sylvester, treasurer. Under their di- 
rection tlie Forum met weekly for the purpose of holding very interesting series of practice 
debates and to discuss subjects of national importance. The club sent two teams to both the 
Normal and the Manchester tournaments, and met Northwestern, Mundelein, De Paul, Mar- 
quette, Wheaton, and Xavier in the competition. 

On April 23 a party was held in the Student Lounge for the purpose of defraying ex- 
penses in awarding the active members of the forum. The partv was a huge success, being well 
attended by the members and their guests. Through this party sixteen members received pins 
for the first time in the history of the club. 

177 



CUDAHY FORUM. Front tow. King, Fink, Enright. Sinnott, Vanderslice, Overbeck; second row. Shields, Stokes, Demp- 
sey, Gibbons, Lyons, Crowley; rear row, Schaar, Lally, Gannon, Kogstad, Martyn, Bauer. 




0m:^. 



^ 



^ 



a 



THE CURTAIN GUILD 




There is a new development in the Curtain Guild this year 
which is the closest approach that has j^een made to the realization 
of the original aims and ideals embodied in its constitution. That 
is the awakening of interest in the higher phases of drama. This 
is evidenced not only by the Guild's choice of a Shakespearean 
tragedy for its second production of the year, but by an awareness 
of quality in the legitimate shows and movies which come to 
Chicago. The lively discussions of Guild members show that they 
are cjuick to discern the flaws in current productions and are not 
so ready to accept the offerings of producers as infallible art. It 
^^'"mJcTOR""" '^ **^^ '^^s"'^ of tl^e Curtain Guild to make students theatre-con- 

scious, and this year something really seems to have been accomplished along this line. Pi-ob- 
ably the al)ility and intelligence of the director and the president of the Guild may take credit 
for this. 

In outlining his plans for the year, Mr. Charles S. Costello, director, said that his aim is 
to train Catholic students for active work in the theatre, one of the most potent influences on 
modern thought. 

At the June meeting of the Curtain Guild last year, Martin Svaglic was chosen president, 
with Isobel Vosler as vice-president, and Rosemary Brandstrader as secretary-treasurer. Rev- 
erend William A. Finnegan, S. J., the then moderator of the Guild, selected John Vader as 
business manager; and his unusual ingenuity and cleverness in bringing the work of the Guild 
before the public eye has been outstanding. New students have constantly been applying for 
membership, principally because of the influence of Mr. Svaglic, whose interest in the work of 
the group seems unfailing. 

178 



Rir:HARD II: .4 tense moment, the king has done no lorong; "Dick" Jr. tells the vassals a thing or two. 





Martin Svaglic 

PRESIDENT 



The importance of box-office attraction in the Guild's intro- 
ductory production was Mr. Costello's reason for the selection 
of Frank Bacon's Lightnin', a play whicii had one of the longest 
runs in the history of Broadway. It was rather an ambitious choice 
for an amateur college group, inasmuch as the leading role calls 
for an old man. But Jack Rafferty adapted himself admirably to 
the part in what was his debut on the stage. Supporting him were 
Marie Cuny, an actress of considerable experience and ability, 
Jack Dahme, versatilely turned villain. Jack Sackley, a very 
charming and believable juvenile lead, and little Lois Crawford. 
In character roles which called for real adaptibility were Bernard 
Harris as the young-old, smalltown judge, Rosemary Brandstrader as an extremely emotional 
divorcee, and the two Nesbitts, one as a reporter, and the other as a tramp whose only love 
was liquor. The others in the large cast were well chosen and capable. 

Just before the production of Liglitnin, Reverend James J. Mertz, S. J., was appointed 
moderator of the Guild to succeed Father Finnegan. With his encouragement, the Guild de- 
cided to undertake what all actors aspire to — a Shakespearean tragedy. Maurice Evans' cur- 
rent Broadway success prompted the selection of Richard II, one of Shakespeare's lesser 
known and most powerful plays. The wisdom of the choice was proved by the interest it ex- 
cited on the part of the student body. Try-outs for this play were even larger than those for 
Lightniif, which drew over sixty aspirants from the Lake Shore campus alone. One of the odd 
things about Shakespeare is that one never knows who his secret devotees are — freshmen and 
seniors alike who had never before betrayed the slightest interest in theatre went through com- 
plete metamorphoses and read lines with a depth of understanding and a smoothness that could 
come only from real familiarity with the Bard's particular style. However, the lead went to 
Martin Svaglic, who had begun gathering experince when the Curtain Guild was something in 
the dim future; and certainly there was no very dangerous contender for the part; for Mr. 



179 



Richard II: The boys of the court talk things over. 



Svaglic's performance in a role which is a real test for any actor was excellent in its sensitive 
power and will long be remembered as one of the finest in Loyola theatre history. 

Jack Dahme, who has been allowed a very wide scope for his talents in Curtain Guild plays, 
made an impressive Bolingboke. As John of Gaunt, Warren McGrath added an almost profes- 
sional touch with his fine stage presence and rivalling him for sincerity of interpretation was 
James H. O'Brien as the Duke of York. Female roles were played by Marie Cuny, Queen, and 
Marion Mulligan, Duchess of York. Arthur Kogstad, as Northumberland, John Rafferty, as 
Aumerle, John Reilly, as Mowbray, and others in the large cast of thirty gave good accounts 
of themselves in supporting roles which can so easily be the destruction of Shakespeare. 

Notable in this production were the accuracy of the Elizabethan sets and the beauty of the 
lighting effects. The lights were handled by Roger Slattery and John Hughes, both of whom 
are veteran Guild stage hands. The direction of Richard II was masterful. Mr. Costello has an 
aesthetic taste which earns for him a place far above that of most directors of amateur theatri- 
cals, and to him goes the credit for any success the Guild may have. 

Aside from the production of two major plays, the Curtain Guild plans next year to put on 
a series of one-act plays to be presented before its own members for criticism. It is thought that 
in this way experiments may be made with various types of plays, and, incidentally, new 
talent may be discovered. The plays will be directed and staged entirely by students, giving 
them opportunities to become familiar with other phases of theatre work than acting. Long 
rehearsals for Lightnin and Richard II and incomplete formation of this plan made its inaug- 
uration impossible this year, but an extensive and organized program will be put into effect 
next year. 



180 



Richard II: The ladies-in-wailing are talking; "Thou varlet" (We're mad too). 




MUSICAL ORGANIZATIONS 




William E. O'Neil 

PRESIDENT 



The knowledge and appreciation of music lias been and always 
will be one of the essential notes of a true cultural education. The 
art of musical appreciation in a person is not necessarily accom- 
panied, of course, by the art of musical composition or produc- 
tion. One likes to feel that all Loyola students have accjuired the 
art of appreciation, even though they may not have the necessary 
time or ability to be more than passive admirers of the beauty and 
power of music. For those of us who wish to enjoy to a greater 
extent the supreme imagery of music, Loyola provides a vocal 
outlet in the Choral Society and an instrumental outlet in the 
Symphony Orchestra. 

The fact that every school has a glee club is not the prime reason influencing the existence 
of such an organization at Loyola. Any student who has the time and a little talent, together 
with a love for good music, can avail himself of the opportunities afforded him by the capable 
music director, Mr. Salvador. 

The past year's work was one of notable achievement in spite of the fact that many good 
voices were lost by graduation. Fortunate enough to have its search ended by the infusion of a 
great deal of new talent, the Glee Club disposed of the first semester by occupying itself with a 
period of reconstruction and ardent practice. Upholding the well-earned reputation for splendid 
programs, a Christmas Concert of appropriate holiday numbers, featuring Maunder's cantata 
for mixed voices, Jerusalem, was received by an enormous and appreciative crowd in the 
Alumni Gymnasiimi which was adequately transformed for the occasion. This universal acclaim 



LOYOLA UNIVERSITY ORCHESTRA. Front row, Olson. Oliver, Becker, McNeills, Pogge, Bankowski, Nieo; rear 
row, McCoiirt, Salvador, Monaco, Frankowski, Jasiel. Dill. Koppa. Baptist. Meek. 




181 




Roger F. Mc^'ellis 

MANAGER 



spurred the Glee Club and Mixed Chorus on towards new efforts. 
A program of Lenten music was presented in numerous churches 
in Chicago during the forty days. Especially fine work and tone 
quality was easily recognizable in the group augmented by such 
fine soloists as Francis McCall and Charles Blachinsky, tenors; 
Louis St. Pierre, bass; Ann Knight and Bertha Floros, sopranos. 
The Glee Clul) again turned its attention to school affairs and 
began preparation for a popular program entitled the Loyola 
Music Festival Benefit, the proceeds from which were to replenish 
the funds for the Delia Strada Chapel. Given in May at the Loy- 
ola Community Theatre, the group illustrated its true ability and 
versatility by departing from the much-presented classical and clerical tones into the modern 
and popular strains. 

Glee clubs, however, are universal whenever two or more collegians get together to raise 
their voices in song, but most colleges find it difficult to organize any kind of symphony orches- 
tra worthy of the name. The specific obstacles at Loyola have been: the lack of a school of 
music in the University, the relatively small student body on the Lake Shore campus, and the 
lack of a band from which to draw material. The first two of these difficulties seem unavoid- 
able. Loyola has no real need for a school of music: nor has it been found practical to attempt 
to include in the orchestra students of the other campi of the University who might be 
interested in joining it. There remains still something to be said about a Loyola band. In 
addition to the purely musical values to be derived therefrom, the organization of a band at 
Loyola would undoubtedly contribute much to the renaissance of what is longingly referred to 
as "the old Loyola spirit." Intercollegiate footliall games, in which the school band plays a 
spectacular part, are the ordinary way of keeping alive the interest of the student body in the 
college. Loyola, of course, has no football team; but she has, quite emphatically, a basketball 
team. The success of this team during the past year has brought back a definite student interest 
in the school as such. Towards the retention of this interest a Lovola band to play at basket- 
ball games would contribute much. 

In spite of the obstacles outlined above, Loyola has been able to organize a symphony or- 
chestra of twenty-five pieces that has won widespread praise for the quality of its performance 
during the past year. Its repertoire consists, on the whole, of "classical" music rather than the 
perhaps more familiar jazz tunes. 

The activities of the musical organizations are combined twice a year for the annual Christ- 
mas Concert and, this year, for the above mentioned Loyola Music Festival Benefit. These 
splendid productions played to packed houses this year for the first time within memory, a 
most welcome sign of what seems to be a rebirth of music at Loyola. 

Because of the renewed interest in music at the Loyola University, it is prolialile that no 
efforts will be spared in the years to come to bring music and the appreciation of this par- 
ticular form of artistic expression to the fore on all the campi of the University. 

From all the campi of Loyola in the past have assembled musicians and singers compar- 
able with those of any other college or university. Yet, the physical difficulties entailed in 

182 



finding suitable times for rehearsals has made the musical and choral organization at Loyola 
almost exclusively an Arts campus affair. These physical difficulties, it seems, were overcome 
to some extent this year when University College students as well as Arts College students 
turned out under the baton of Maestro Salvador to prepare for the two outstanding perform- 
ances of the year. 

A keen appreciation of music by the student body is almost a nonentity in a university 
which does not number a school of music among its various divisions. It is important to note, 
however, that the interest shown Ijy tlie students this year augurs well for the future success of 
the musical organizations. 

From time to time suggestions regarding student interest in the musical productions at 
Loyola have crossed the treble clef of limelight in the University. What can be done, faculty 
and student alike ask, to stimulate interest in all the students? Proljably the most reasonable, 
if not the most feasible, suggestion has been to sponsor annually an all-University musical 
comedy, the script and music to be written by students. 

Such projects have met with considerable approval and success at other institutions, nota- 
bly at Harvard, Princeton, and the University of Chicago, where the student productions are 
eagerly awaited every year. Loyola appears to be blessed with enough talent to write the score 
of a production of this nature and themes aplenty await the student entrepreneur. 

With the capable direction of Mr. Salvador and the combined accomplislnnents of the or- 
chestra, choral groups, and dramatic society, a Loyola version of the Hasty Pudding Club or 
Northwestern's brilliant Waa-Mu shows could come out the realm of the iniaginarv into the 
realm of the actual. 



LOYOLA UNIVERSITY GLEE CLUB. Front row, Smuda, Rynne, Conway. O'Neil, Haljicek, Kawiila, McCall, Riley; 
rear row, Lasky, Walch, Novosad, Cincoski, King, Kinzelman, Sanders, Dunn, Kotnaur. 




183 



LOYOLA SOCIETY 



Presenting the customary hearty welcome to the Greenmen, the Freshman Pow Wow, held 
on October 16, provided the initial means for introducing the yearlings to Loyola society. 
Pierre Vincent and his rhythm boys played the tom toms to the dancing of a hundred and 
seventy-five couples. The Indian summer colors draped about the walls and rafters presented a 
seasonal setting for the young injuns, who lost little time in acquainting themselves with Loyola 
custom. Thus did the freshmen have an adequate means of celebrating their recent pushball vic- 
tory over the sophs. 

The Fall Frolic brought back to Loyola's social whirl one of her favorite sons, "Tweet" 
Hogan. Perhaps it was "Tweet" that inspired the tremendous response which characterized 
this all-University hop of the season. At any rate the crowd was so great that even the immensity 
of the Grand Ballroom of the swank Lake Shore Athletic Club scarcely sufficed. "Tweet's" 
celestial music had to come from the balcony; but to the merry frolickers it was all part of the 
novel fun of the evening. Three hundred and fifty gay couples danced to the snappy arrange- 
ments of the maestro and his 'hit-of-the-week' tunes. 

This was one dance that got the Med school "Docs" away from tlieir microscopes; and there 
were also a lot of nurses who stayed out after twelve. The smoke seen rising from one corner 
of the ballroom was just "Licky" Hayes passing around his twelve-inch La Perfecto cigar. It was 



The Pi Alpha Lambda If inter Formal 




184 



nothing serious until Hartlein got a whiff of the aroma and passed out. To John Vader, chair- 
man of the arrangements committee, goes part of the credit for one of the best-supported so- 
cial affairs of the year. 

Alpha Delta Gamma found appropriate means to celebrate the Thanksgiving holidays by 
giving their annual hop in the Blue Room of the Harding Hotel. Always popular among Arts 
students, the Delts dance drew one of the best crowds for a fraternity affair this year, and the 
swing music of the ever-popular Royal Eddy and his crew appealed to the rhythmic ear of all 
who were present. Everyone saw Jack Foy there with his attractive lady-in-waiting but Jack 
doesn't recall the who's and why's of the evening, so engrossed was he with the young damsel's 
charm. 

Charley Mullenix did his best to entertain Jack Garritty who seemed thoroughly annoyed 
with his presence — or was it the girl Jack had that garnered the entertainment? Thanks to Prexy 
Foy the late '36 stomp session was deemed a huge success and a significant date in the winter 
season's society calendar. 

This year at Loyola saw the revival of the Sophomore Cotillion brought back by the am- 
bitious second-vear men with all the pep and liveliness of its former traditions. The show" went 
oft' on December 11 at the Electric Club atop the Civic Opera Building. The skyscraper atmos- 
phere overlooking the metropolis was the ideal setting chosen by Bob Hofherr and Jack Dris- 
coU for the gay event. Although only the 39th floor was rented, the party was found in and about 
the 38th and likewise in the little inn on the first floor where sandwiches and cokes were plenti- 
ful. A capacity crowd arriving from the Loyola-Beloit basketball game held earlier in the eve- 
ning swung to the rhythm of Art Goldsmith. Various parts of the building had to be raided to 
provide sufficient chairs and tables for the occasion. 

Goldsmith and his boys would have played requests right through to the wee small hours 
if it had not been for the gaping hole Joe Ryan injected into the base drum. On the way out, 
Birren and Van Harz, too tired to wait for an elevator, walked down nineteen floors, rested a 



185 




bit and stumbled the last twenty only to find that Winkler had gone and the "L" provided the 
only means of transportation to Oak Park. The climax of a very joyful evening was the disap- 
pearance of the Civic Theater's scenery truck which was later found parked in the middle of 
Madison Street. 

Decendjer 19 brought the Pi Alpha Lambda Winter Formal, unquestionably the most ex- 
clusive dance of the Loyola year. Silk and formals, tails and tuxes; and the colorful Sky Room 
atop the swank Stevens Hotel, favorite haunt of the Pi Alphs, was the sophisticated setting for 
the occasion. Gene Ross enchanted the capacity crowd with his "music of tomorrow." 

In the absence of James Quinn, chairman of the committee, the dance was placed in the 
competent hands of Paul Byrne who provided the members, active and alumni, pledges and 
guests, with a splendid evening. A seven-course meal was served late in the evening in the 
superb style of the hotel's celebrated Chef Garces. 

Toward the close of the evening Paul Byrne and President John Bowman were called upon 
to make speeches in which they welcomed the assembled merrymakers. The place, the music, 
and the fraternal atmosphere all went to mark up another social success under the sponsorship 
of Pi Alpha Lambda. 

Loyola had two tea dances this year, both with Mundelein. Quite significant of the 
strengthened feeling of neighborly friendship between schools was the success of each affair. 
The skyscraper's gym was the place of the first social held on January 13 under the sponsor- 
ship of the Loyola Student Council. It was the Innoday Hour Club that nobly supported this 
dance and encouraged Jack Chittenden to promote another on April .5 at our own Alumni gvni. 



The Sophomore Cotillion 




186 



Dick Fink again supplied the music for the familiar crowd. Some incidents of the day were: 
Crooner Quinn soaring to a new high with the help of Dick's public address system, the bar- 
bershop quartet consisting of Ed Murphy, Bill O'Brien, Carol Sweeny, and Pat Holland, which 
later developed into an all-around chorus of fifteen. Downstairs, Reuter, McCourt, and Von 
Harz, unable to meet the quarter charge, were charging Garrity and bravely following "the call 
to arms." 

The Mundelassies and Sacred Heart girls who also honored us revealed the fun and genuine 
success of the dance by staying the pleasant afternoon through. 

Continuing a tradition, the Junior Prom of February 5 heard the stomping of two hundred 
couples. Wilmette's Shawnee Country Club and Charles Gaylord's music was the atmosphere 
that started the '37 season on its jaunt to new heights. After the tragic abdication of John 
Hughes, who had a billiard match with the coach the night of the dance, Charles Mullenix 
was unanimous choice for the Prom King. Carrying on amid the exalted royalty of the year's 
most colorful grand march, the king found due admiration in his gold crown and the queen 
with a huge bouquet of roses to match her smile. 

Jack Reilly and Bill Flanagan did well in selecting the Shawnee for this traditional affair. 
Widely known for its recreational reputation and its aristocratic atmosphere the swank North 
Shore rendezvous brought out the Who's Who of Loyola. Although it was too cold for moon- 
light strolls on the long verandas, the club's indoor facilities kept everyone happy, and to those 
who cared to listen in there were the political speeches of Andy Murphy mingled with various 
and sundry applause from the two committeemen who listened. Those who chose to remain at 
their tables found the room adjoining the beautiful dance floor a splendid spot to recline and 
admire their dates. Numerous fraternity tables as well as large groups of notable juniors and 
their guests completed the picture. Established last year, the Junior Prom has become the out- 
standing formal class function in the society season. 

After a long siege of Lent, during which all Loyola society ceased in respect for the holy 



187 




season, activity was resumed with the Founders' Day Formal of Pi Alph. Presented at the Bel- 
mon Hotel with the music of Gay Claridge, the event may be recorded as an outstanding tribute 
to formal affairs given by Loyola organizations. 

Striving for the ever-hoped-for bond between the seventeen fraternities of Loyola University, 
the Pan-Hellenic Ball of April 19 established a long sought for tradition. Jim Quinn, presi- 
dent of the Interfraternity Council, encouraged the various brotherhoods to unite in promoting 
the all-Greek formal and received the united aid of the entire University. 

The spacious Grand Ballroom of the Knickerbocker Hotel with its newly decorated atmos- 
phere of color, light, and shadow, and the Penthouse Serenader, Charles Gaylord of Junior 
Prom fame, furnished the blending combination of joyful relaxation that made the first social 
endeavor of the Council a huge success. 

About midnight, when everybody was in the swing of the evening's gaiety, the promenade 
was led down the ballroom by Pan-Hellenic Queen Jane Carney of Mundelein, who possessed 
all the charm and grace a Greek queen could hope for, and her kingly escort John Foy, who 
might have been ruling the world from the grandeur of the collegiate court which followed. 
Such was the color of the evening that saw such notables as John "without-a-date" Brennan 
peering over the shoulders of faculty member John Hayes, Jack Dahme, who was to astound 
people with his interpretation of the Shakespearean Bolingbroke, Aldige, Bowman, and Kelly 
about the tables, and Buster Hartlein not quite sure whether he brought a date or not. 

The Senior Ball — always the most largely attended dance of the year — was held early in 
May and selected for its locale the popular Medinah Athletic Club and the smooth melodies 
of Johnny Hamp, fresh from eastern triumphs. Under the able direction of John Vader, Loy- 
ola's outstanding all-University Ball reached new heights in excellence and notoriety. 

Prom King this year of the Senior Ball was William Linnane, a student in the School of 
Commerce. Chosen by the Loyola Union to reign over the senior social, Linnane led the 
"coronation" walk with lovely Geraldine Foulke. a student at St. Anne's unit of the Loyola 
University School of Nursing. 

Other socialite notables who graced the spotlight of the swank Medinah ballroom were 
Andy Murphy, John Golden, and John Schneider, "Grand Dukes" (no less) who helped to 
form the regal court. 

Senior examinations, the Alumni dinner, and the devilish round of banquets which always 
annoy the social lions put the screws to the dancing public until the Alpha Delts blossomed 
forth with their annual summer dance. The affair on May 28 attracted a large percentage of the 
Lake Shore campus fraternity and non-fraternity men and their friends. 

The following night. Blue Key, national honorary activities fraternity, captured the at- 
tention of the Rogers and Astaires, when the annual induction of new members and the tra- 
ditional formal dance following found about 125 couples swinging to the music of Frankie 
Sylvano and his orchestra at the Imperial room of the over-worked Medinah Club. 

The smooth rippling rhythms of Lynn Jolmson and his twelve piece dance orchestra won 
the applause of over 100 swingsters the night of June 4 when Pi Alpha Lambda presented its 
thirteenth annual Summer Formal at the Bunker Hill Country Club. Another smash social 
success for this enterprising Arts fraternity, the Summer Formal concluded the activities of the 
Lake Shore campus fraternities for 1936-37. -.oo 



*>, 






M^ '% 



' i 



BELLARMINE I'HILOSOrHY Lll B 




In its second year of organization the Philosophy Chib of Loyola University undertook pri- 
marily to demonstrate the effect of the teachings of Saint Thomas Aquinas in relation to the 
present trends of modern life. Though both the moderator and the members realized that such 
a program could not be completed in the short course of one year, they resolved to thrust 
deeply with their sword of ingenuity and thus leave to the prospective members of the club the 
steadfast purpose of taking up the task where they so regretfully left it. 

The requirement for membership in the Philosophy Club is the completion of at least one 
course in philosophy. Thus all students of the Arts Campus are eligible to participate in the 
meetings at least after the completion of their sophomore year. However, even though the op- 
portunity was offered them, only twenty-three members of the junior and senior classes have 
taken advantage of participating in these intellectual discussions. 

The Reverend John F. McCormick, S. J., chairman of the philosophy department in the 
College of Arts and Sciences and in the Graduate School, again served as moderator this year. 
Father McCormick was assisted by John McKian, who presided at the majority of the meetings. 
This year's program was successfully begun by James Quinn, who showed the effects of the 
teachings of Saint Thomas in the field of government; Roger McNeills and Joseph Czonstka 
pointed out the relation to modern educational tendencies; and Warren McGrath and George 
Fleming demonstrated the change in the economic viewpoint. 

On December 3, 19.36, the Philosophy Club of Loyola University joined with the Philosophy 
Club of Mundelein College for a symposium in honor of Saint Augustine. Later in the year a 
second symposium was held in honor of Saint Thomas. These two meetings with Mundelein 
demonstrate one of the major aims of the philosophy club, to acquaint the students of both Loy- 
ola University and Mundelein College with a more perfect understanding of those doctrines 
preached by Saint Thomas and Saint Augustine. 

190 

BELLARMINE PHILOSOPHY CLUB. Front row, Fleming. B. Brennan. McGrath, McKian. Father McCormick, Morris, 
Garrity, Aldige, R. Brennan; second row, Buckley, Griffin, Czonstka, Murphy, Tracy, McNeills, Mullenix, Zegiel, Reuter; 
rear row. Kennedy, R. Brennan, Murray, Calihan, Rye, Lynch, Hartlein, J. Brennan, O'Brien, Toomin. 




^ 




r 



THE ST. THOMAS MOhE C L II II 




John C. Fitzgerald, J.D. 

MODERATOR 



A noted educationist once remarked that if a man didn't 
know where the path in his life was leading him, he would always 
be lost in a haze of indecisiveness. With this thought in mind, 
then, a club was formed that could perform the function of giving 
the prospective barristers an insight into the profession which 
they were to embrace. 

Accordingly, the faculty of the School of Law was sought for 
advice and aid in the oi-ganization of such a club. Mr. John Fitz- 
gerald, Professor of Law, offered his services to the embryonic 
club and gave advice and practical aids for its organization. Mr. 
James Griffin, senior in the School of Law, also came forward and 
declared himself more than willing to co-operate with the club 
in any way that would give impetus to the movement. So, with the full co-operation of men 
fully acquainted with the field of law and aware of the difficulties that beset the way of the legal 
student, the first meeting of the club was called March 10. 

At this meeting Mr. James Griffin and Mr. James Dooley, both prominent seniors in the 
Loyola University School of Law, were presented to the club. Each of these men explained 
a certain phase of the legal training, emphasizing the need of history as a prerequisite of the 
lawyer, and of the importance of the Moot Court and Brandeis Clubs at the Loyola Law School. 
Mr. John Fitzgerald, Professor of Law, then presented a few sidelights on the study of law, 
the difficulties besetting the young lawyers of today, and he further suggested certain things 
which the prospective lawyer could do in acquainting himself with the field of law. 

191 



THE ST. THOMAS MORE CLUB. Front row, Sylvester, Garvy, Crowley, Strubbe. Dahme, Shiels; rear roio, Barnett, 
Reuter, Fink, Wichek, McNeills, De Wolf. 



f% 









THE inOLOCiY SEMINAR 




Joseph Semrad, B. S. 

MODERATOR 



The Biology Seminar differs in one respect from other Arts 
Campus activities in that it is confined to students interested in bi- 
ology. The purpose of the organization is to stimulate individual 
research in the field of biology. Each member must have completed 
at least one semester in the subject before he is allowed to join the 
Seminar. 

At the first meeting of the year the officers elected were 
Fred Ferrini was named president; Adam Niec, vice-president; 
William Faller, secretary-treasurer. The moderator of the Seminar, 
as in past years, was Dr. Joseph Semrad. The meeting was con- 
cluded with the showing of motion pictures illustrating the func- 
tions of the internal organs of the cat and the rabbit. 

The meetings that followed were held, in general, in an informal style. Each member in suc- 
cessive meetings would read a paper dealing with certain biological developments, thus keeping 
the other members in close contact with the more modern improvements in the field. After the 
reading of the paper, a discussion followed wherein the other members took an active part. 

Through the courtesy of the Petrolagar Company, the Seminar made a trip to its plant in 
the early part of December, viewing motion pictures which exhibited the various types of op- 
erations on human subjects, the removing of a bullet from the gall bladder, the treatment of 
a knife wound in the liver, and other interesting opeiations. 

Later on in the year Mr. Hudson gave an interesting talk on the achievements which might 
be accomplished by the Biology Seminar. He praised the members for the work which they 
had done during the past year and encouraged them to make even greater attempts in the future. 
At a smoker held late in February, entertainment was furnished by William Ehlerding and 
Alexander Becker. Cards were played followed by refreshments. Towards the close of the 
smoker all the members were asked to express their views in regard to the work accomplished 
by the Seminar. Dr. Semrad expressed his appreciation to the members for their co-oepration 
during the year. 

The joy and justified pride which a student derives from his own work are sufficient impetus 
to make him strive towards even greater work. And this is the purpose which the Biology Sem- 
inar, young as it is, has brought to some realization. 

That the Biology Seminar has achieved its purpose in so remarkable a wav is mute testi- 
mony to the ardent work and unselfish effort which the members of the Seminar have given to 
the organization so that it might stand out as one of the most important clubs on the Arts campus. 
Nor is the work being done only for the sake of knowledge. The accomplishments of the 
Seminar have really been of practical and important value to the members. For most of the 
Ijiologists ai-e intending to enter the field of medicine in the near future. And with so noble a 
goal in mind, their work in research takes on added importance. For the time is not far off 

192 



when tliese very members of the Biology Seminar will enter the medical field at the heck and 
call of all those persons in need of medical service. 

And so the value of the work of the members, individually and as a group, stands out 
as work of the utmost importance. For this is work that will some day stand out with the noble 
badge of huniaiiitarianism guiding them on to greater and more beneficial achievements in the 
field of biology and associated sujjjects. 

The interest in the field of biology, therefore, offers an incentive to the memljers of the 
Seminar that few other organizations on the Arts campus offer the students. For the work that 
is accomplished in the field of biology is nothing more or less than granite rocks laid in the 
foundation of a great and jjeautiful structure — the profession which aims at the alleviation of 
human pain and misery. To the members is the task, then, of preparing themselves for a future 
that can, in its own way, be compared to that noble clerical branch — the priesthood. For in the 
future, the majority of the members of the Biology Seminar will administer to the bodily ail- 
ments of the people while the spiritual side will be cared for by the memljers of Christ's anointed. 

The work of the Biology Seminar continues on, therefore, in the assurance that the fu- 
ture — as well as the present — will prove to be of great benefit not only to the individual mem- 
bers, but to the human race as a whole. 

An interesting sidelight conducted by the professors in the department of biology this year, 
in conjunction with the other Lake Shore academic departments, was the group of lectures, akin 
to Biology Seminar sessions, that were offered in the courses on "General Culture" under the 
biological science division. 

Well-attended by the Honors students as well as members of the Biology Seminar, the lec- 
tures presented a brief analysis of the field of biology and its relation to the other sciences, 
philosophy and religion. 

The lectures, like the regular lectures by students and faculty alike before the Biology 
Seminar, attempted to place biology in its proper sphere, not superior to philosophy or re- 
ligion, but aligned with them in the search for eternal truth. 

193 



BIOLOGY SEMINAR. Front row. Chick, Dr. Semrad, Ferrini, Podesta, Ohrenstein; second row. White, Blinski, 
Eisen, Kiirek, Mulhern, Poronsky; third row, D'Andrea, Niec, Pogge, Monaco, LoCascio, Kotnaur, Diskey; rear row, 
Palmissano, Kaczmarek, Sciacca, Moylan, Molloy, Wichek, Lyons. 



■P^ 



^5^ p»!»4«Ss> 



rvl^f! 










GREEN 



CIRCLE 




Harry If'. Loelgren 

PRESIDENT 



Three years ago, a new organization appeared on the campus. 
It was something radically new and radically different. For the 
prime purpose of the club was to foster that ephemeral something 
called "school spirit"; and to develop further in the students of 
Loyola a love for the things for which Loyola stood. Since no 
other organization of its type had ever existed on the campus 
prior to this time, a doubt arose in many minds as to the success 
of this venture. 

But it was not long before the douljt that had existed was dis- 
pelled by the sacrifices and work done by the members in carry- 
ing out the purpose of the club. Those who joined the organization 
were reminded that to be a member incurred certain obligations which would involve the sac- 
rifice of much time and effort. The eagerness with which the memljers complied was evidence 
enough that the success of the club was assured. 

From the beginning of the Green Circle, one major project was adopted for the coming year. 
The project selected was usually of the sort which would mean an entire year's work before 
the completion of the task. 

During the past year, Loyola Green Circle undertook the management of the ticket sales 
and general maintenance of all home games for the basketball team. Undoubtedly this was a 
task that was important, as well as imperative. So, every member pledged his time for a certain 
number of games, during which he was to act in the capacity of an attendant at the door. Besides 
this, the distribution of basketjjall passes was likewise left in the hands of the Green Circle. 

At the conclusion of the basketball season. Coach Leonard Sachs publicly thanked the mem- 
bers of the Loyola Green Circle at the Father-Son Banquet, stressing the importance of their 
work in benefiting both the school and the basketball team. 

Lesser perhaps in importance, but equally pertinent to school spirit, were the interclass foot- 
ball games last fall. This interstudent activity was sponsored and managed by the Green Cir- 
cle, and so successfully did these games turn out that interclass football games will, in all 
proliability, become a school tradition. 

Also to be rememljered are the various aids given to both the Mothers' Club and the Fathers' 
Club in their various efforts in aiding the school. 

The club has many other activities to its credit, but regardless of the work done, little or 
no attention was called to it. But publicity is not the intent of the organization — nor is reward 
or recognition a factor that is ever considered. The work of Green Circle is little known to tlie 
average student, and the services and benefits rendered by the club to their school and their 
fellow students usually goes absolutely unnoticed. But personal ambition or self-edification is 
far removed from the thoughts of Green Circle members. It is considered sufficient reward that 
the work that is accomplished will ultimately result in a better spirit at Loyola. 



194 




Paul G. ildn^e, Jr. 



Membership in tlie organization is open to anyone, regardless 
of other affiliations. The only requisite is the willingness to work 
and the desire to aid in the development of the school. Initiation 
of new members was undertaken this year by Pledgemaster Robert 
Hofherr. Fourteen new members were inducted into the organ- 
ization. An initiation Lianqiiet followed at the Sovereign Hotel 
at which the newly acquired memljers were formally presented 
to Loyola Green Circle and then presented with the pin, symbolic 
of lovalty and unity. 

The future of the organization would seem to be very bright, 
for tliis rising group has been careful in laying plans of an ex- 
tensive nature for future years. The present officers as well as a large host of members fall in 
the category of '"charter" memljers. It was in them that the nucleus of a club to further the 
ideals of Loyola's almost forgotten "Boosters" Club were born and it was in them that the real- 
ization of said ideals took place. 

These men will soon pass from among us and will leave the burden of their task to neo- 
phytes in the field of "school spirit." Yet, the mere love and loyalty to an institution is all 
that is required of these men in order that they may fulfill the requirements for membership. 
Thus it is with wonder that we look forward to the future of this organization and place our 
faith in the men who will inject a new spirit into Loyola. 

And so, the third milestone in the history of Loyola Green Circle has been covered. And 
with the conclusion of the year, the members feel that the work they have endeavored to do 
will result in the worthwhile development of united action on the part of the students; ac- 
tion which will ultimately be of benefit to Loyola University. 

In the words of Student Council President Jim Yore in 1935, "Once I became part of Loy- 
ola: now Loyola has become part of me." That, in essence, is the spirit of Loyola's Green Cir- 
cle, to engender a true love for alma mater that will live forever. 

195 

GREEN CIRCLE. Front row, Marotta, Sackley, Vader, Enright, I^oefgren, Aldige, Dahme, Slattery, Tarleton; second 
roic, Nesbitt, Steinmiller. Marguerite, Malloy, Hofherr, O'Connor, Birren, Lane, Renter, Nesbitt; rear row. Burns, 
Enright, Zech, Aylward, McCourt, O'Brien, Nottoli, Cornille, Moylan, Fitzgerald. 




THE fi . M . H n. I N S SOCIETY 




James 0. Supple 

CHAIRMAN 



The Gerard Manley Hopkins Literary Society is composed of 
a limited number of students, selected principally from the staffs 
of the various publications who manifest an especial interest in 
cultural activities, and who are eager to express this interest, in 
literary form, in the pages of the Loyola Quarterly. Definite pro- 
grams are arranged, and the group meets regularly at the homes 
of the various members. 

Under the leadership of James Supple, editor of the Quarterly 
and chairman of the Hopkins Club for the 1936-37 season, the 
society concerned itself this year principally with studies and dis- 
cussions of the various fields of English literature. Thus at the 
first meeting some fourteen students took part in a round table discussion of the Romantic 
Movement, with special emphasis on the poetical theories of Wordsworth and Coleridge. Severe 
attacks on the Lake poets by the more classical-minded intellectuals provoked heated arguments 
and objections from other members, and provided the nucleus for one of the most stimulating 
meetings in several years. 

At other meetings, discussions were held on Victorian Literature, and Mr. William Supple's 
excellent paper on Carlyle later appeared in the Winter issue of the Quarterly. The Curtain 
Guild's production of King Richard II occasioned a most entertaining evening of Shakespearean 
reading and criticism. 

As a whole, the 1936-37 season has been very successful. The Gerard Manley Hopkins Lit- 
erary Society continues to fulfill the valuable function of encouraging and developing the 
critical and creative capacities of many of the University's most promising students. 

196 



GERALD MANLEY HOPKINS LITERARY SOCIETY. Front row, Svaglic, Byrne, Kelly, Supple, Mulligan, Fleming 
rear row, Kennedy, Klingsporn, Nurnberger, Lyons, Rafferty. 




'^ 




u 



N n H 



c 



U B 




l^aiil R. Klingsporn 

PRESIDEiNT 



Le Cercle Francais, since its reorganization in 1935 by Mr. 
Felix LeGrand and Warren E. Kelly, Arts junior, has been one 
of the most active extracurricular groups on the campus. This 
year under the progressive leadership of its officers, Paul R. 
Klingsporn and Edward Murphy, Arts juniors, president and 
secretary-treasurer, respectively, the Club has followed the basic 
program outlined at its inception; a more detailed studv of the 
French language and culture than is possible in the classroom and 
a series of social activities conforming to the general nature of 
the organization. 

During the regular meetings, papers were read by various 
membei-s on prominent French dramatists, musicians, and men engaged in other fields of art 
and science. Questions asked by the auditors invoked many a lively discussion on any par- 
ticularly interesting point. Conversation in French was encouraged at every opportunity so 
as to increase the members' fluency in speaking the language. 

On the social side four important events took place. The first was the club's attendance 
at a performance of Faust presented by the San Carlo Opera Company in November. Shortly 
thereafter a dinner at the Sovereign tlotel was arranged at which almost the entire organization 
was present. During part of the meal only French was spoken, and later, addresses by the 
moderator and officers, past and present, were given. The evening was concluded by the singing 
of several French songs. Two meetings were held with Les D'Arciennes of Mundelein College. 
Loyola was entertained by Mundelein at the first with a marionette show and refreshments. Loy- 
ola was host at the second meeting. 

197 



FRENCH CLUB. Front row, Kennedy, Strubbe, Kelly, Klingsporn, Murphy, Slattery, Dahme, Aylward; rear row, Mc- 
Neills, \'ader, O'Connell, Hohferr, Renter, Rye, Concannon, Zaunini, Serpe, Lane, O'Shaughnessy. 



'(^ ^ 



n 



V, 



HEIDELBERG 



CLUB 



At the beginning of the last semester a group of students under Doctor Metlen met and 
formed the Heidelberg Club. At this time the members elected the following officers to lead 
them through the year: Daniel Cunningham, president; Fred Ferrini, vice-president; Daniel 
Murphy, secretary; and Paul Gallagher, program director. With Dr. Metlen's permission the 
first Thursday of each month was set aside as a time for gathering. 

Three speeches were given monthly by students on topics which proved interesting, espe- 
cially in the study of German. Among the subjects discussed during the year were the scien- 
tific German mind, Germany's part in the World War, the principal cities of the country, rural 
life, scenic views — a description of the Black Forest was, by far, the most interesting — the 
religious life of the people, and Germany's position among the world powers. Dr. Metlen, in 
his capacity as moderator of the club, gave very interesting comments on these talks. As a native 
of Germany he was well qualified to enlarge on these speeches and his comments were favorably 
received by his listeners. Thus, the purpose of the cluij, which was to further interest in the 
country and, thereby, to further interest in the language itself, was fulfilled. 

To sponsor a better spirit of fellowship among the members a party was held during the 
latter part of the year in the Alumni gym. Although the purpose of the club was definitely not 
social, it was thought that such an affair would help to unite the members into a corporate body. 

Although not well publicized, this organization was, by far, one of the most active on the 
Arts campus under the able direction of its moderator. Doctor Metlen, and its president, Daniel 
Cunningham. 

The predominantly freshman aspect of the German Club this year and the added fact that 
the Irish form the majority of the members indicates great things for the future of the organiza- 
tion. At least, the beer and pretzel tradition will not die at Loyola. 

198 

GERMAN CLUB. Front row, O'Connell, Einsweiler, Davoust. Slattery, Ferrini, Aylward, Hofherr; rear row, Cunningham, 
Zaunini. Stell, Rafferty, Gallagher, Delfosse. 



n '^ 



CLASSICAL 



C L U 14 




Leo J . \< H hi' 

PREslUl.N I 



Realizing the need for a harmonious unification of the study 
of the classics with the affairs and problems of the present day, 
the members of the Classical Club, under the able and energetic 
direction of President Leo J. Newhouse and the Reverend James 
J. Mertz, S. J., moderator, constituted one of the most active 
groups toward fulfilling the ideals for which they stand. Estab- 
lishing tliemselves in Room 221 of Cudahy Hall, the classicists 
found the proper atmosphere in their newly decorated surround- 
ings. 

Formerly, the club met at the regular bimonthly activity period 
and a moribund discussion was held on some minor point that no 
one was particularly interested in. This year, however, the clulj held monthly meetings in the 
Student Lounge and the discussions and papers compared and interlocked tlie ancient customs, 
manners, and mode of living with those of the present day. In this way, the club effectively 
answers the objection so frequently raised against the study of the classics, that one lives en- 
tirely in the past and gets out of touch with present conditions. In these discussions, some 
of which took up questions of ancient graft, gangland terrorism, and so forth, Theodore Tracy, 
George Fleming, and Leo Newhouse took a prominent and vigorous part. Ably assisting and 
seconding them were Joseph King, Edward Sinnott, and Paul Byrne. 

The Classical Club set a new precedent this year ])y boldly striking out and abolishing all 
joint meetings with Mundelein College. The group felt that these meetings were not only dis- 
mal failures in promoting a spirit of good will between the two schools, but completely pre- 
vented lively, intelligent, and vehement expression of masculine opinion. 



199 

CLASSICAL CLL'B. Front roiv, Zegiel, Lane, 0"Shauglinessy, Hohmann, Newhouse, Sinnott, Koepke, King. DiiscoU; 
rear row, Serpe, Diibach, McNellis, Malcak, Griffin, Renter, Czonstka, Birren, Vader. 




I U N I R BAR A S S n I A T I n N 



Among the spectacular achievements traceable directly or indirectly to the Junior Bar 
Association are the institution of the Louis D. Brandeis Competition and the State Law Club 
Competition. 

Founded at the School of Law in 1929 as the fourth of the present five units in the State, 
the Loyola unit of the Illinois Junior Bar Association has enjoyed a popular and progressive 
existence. The combined memi)ership of the Association approaches five himdred, with units 
at the University of Chicago, the University of Illinois. Northwestern University, De Paul L'ni- 
versity, and Loyola. 

To encourage legal research, to promote interest in the study of law by drawing a true per- 
spective of law as a science in its proper relationship to other fields of learning and culture, 
and to sponsor activities designed to encourage student interest in the vast fields available to 
the legal scholar — these are the principal tenets of the Junior Bar Association. 

The Louis D. Brandeis Competition is in no need of introduction to the reader. The most 
notable endeavor of the Association, its great strides in creating a practical interest in law 
study and appreciation have been rewarded by its popular acclaim among the student body. 
Participants view the competition as an invaluable touchstone to the successful practice of 
law. 

Founded on the premise that the mere indoctrination of legal principles is often an un- 
wieldy and incomplete preparation for the bar, the Brandeis Competition in which participa- 
tion is purely voluntary, demands considerable energy and time in the preparation of briefs 
and arguments. From the foregoing it is clear that the privilege of competition is its own re- 
ward, aside from political laurels in the final argument and in the statewide competition. 

200 



Tj 



DAY LAW JUNIOR BAR ASSOCIATION. Front row, Goldstein, Connors, Dooley, Golden, Griffin. Korzeneski, Lagona, 
Martineau; second row, Kelly, Vonesh, Mazursky, Brown, Earron, Kruckstein, Nolan, Perel; rear row. Levin, Teeple, 
Haskins. Stracliley, Blacliinsky. Serota. Monek, Poticha. 



f*^ r^ 



^ ^ f^ 




An outgrowth of the competition, the statewide Moot Court Competition was founded in 
1935 under the sponsorship of the Illinois State Bar Association. The State competition is open 
only to schools having an approval unit of the Junior Bar Association, and obviously, only to 
bona fide members of these iniits. 

Each of the several units functions primarily through its own management, subject to some 
slight regulations imposed by the Bar Association. All students in the School of Law are eligi- 
ble for membership in the organization, and all members are ipso facto qualified to hold one 
of the offices of president, vice-president, and secretary, although no one may hold the same 
office for two consecutive years. 

Each member receives the monthly issue of the Illinois State Bar JournaL is entitled to 
participate in state and sectional meetings of the parent organization, and through his mem- 
bership card is allowed many courtesies ordinarily extended only to practicing lawyers. 

James Griffin, senior at the day law school, succeeded Alex Moody as president of the Loy- 
ola unit for the current year. Donal Rafferty and Arthur Korzeneski succeeded John Lagorio 
and John Baker as vice-president and secretary, respectively. 

A membership drive was begun early in the year, in an efi^ort to retain Loyola's 23osition 
as the largest unit in the state. Griffin and Lagorio were particularly active in this drive. 

The first official meeting of the year saw Mr. Albert Jenner, authority on pleading and prac- 
tice under the Illinois Civil Practice Act, and author of several textbooks on this subject, an- 
alyze and interpret several of the more important points of law involved in code pleading since 
its inception in this State in 1934. 



201 



NIGHT LAW JUNIOR BAR ASSOCIATION. Front row, Hayes, Lagorio, Vielmette, Tobin, Roper; rear roiv, Corrigan, 
Gotifrey, Hilkin, Bernian, Silverman. Hausmann, Schuab 



^ f^ 



r*^ 



o 




CUUnENT CASE COMMENTATORS 




CARDOZA CM I!. Cnlclen, Martineau, Dooley, Nolan. 



Originally limited to students in the 
night division, the CiuTent Case Commen- 
tators were organized two years ago at the 
School of Law with the aid of Professor 
John C. Fitzgerald, faculty adviser. The 
results of this group's work, published in 
The Loyola Quarterly, student literary 
magazine, proved so popular that mem- 
jjers of the day law classes became de- 
sirous of viewing their own contriljutions 
in print. 

To meet this situation the advisory 
board for law student pidilications was 
formed last May. James Griffin, Robert 
Nolan, and James Dooley were appointed 



executive members of the board. With this activity thus integrated, all contributions from mem- 
bers of both the day and evening divisions were henceforward submitted to the editorial board, 
after the approval of a faculty member had been obtained as to the merits of the particular piece 
of work. 

It is the purpose of this organization to criticize, constructively or otherwise, the leading 
current cases coming beore the Illinois Supreme and Appellate courts, although comment is not 
strictly limited to these jurisdictions. Each student is allowed to select the case which deals 
with the field of law in which he is particularly interested. 

202 



DAY LAW STUDENT LEGAL PUBLICATIONS. fran( roiv. Griffin, Connors, Dooley, McGiiire; rear row, LaBine, Mc- 
Conaughy. Martineau. Dugan, Nolan, Golden. 




BRANDEIS OOMrETlTinN 



Named in honor of that foremost American 
liberal, eighty-year-old Louis Dembitz Bran- 
deis, associate justice of the Supreme Court 
since 1916, the Brandeis Law Club competi- 
tion is easily the most important student activ- 
ity of the law school. 

The destiny of the Brandeis Competition is 
under the immediate supervision of the student 
advisory board, composed of Chairman Robert 
Martineau, Frank Baker, director of the senior 
argument, James Griffin, and John Golden. 
These students directed the system of elimina- 
tion among the various law clubs. 

Competition is carried on according lo 

classes. The senior argument for the school BRANDEIS BOARD. Griffin, Golden, Mar.ineau. 

championshionship involves the two clubs of highest standing in their junior year. 

The Cardozo Club, represented by Robert Martineau, chairman of the Brandeis Board, 
James Dooley, John Golden, and Robert Nolan, emerged victorious over the De Young Club 
in that classic of the competition, the senior argument for the school championship, and thus 
earned the privilege of representing Loyola in the State Moot Court Competition. 

Martineau and Dooley presented the oral arguments. Opposing them were George Crow- 
ley, Richard Teeple, Paul LaBine, and Joseph Parilli of the De Young Club, Crowley and 
Teeple presenting the cases. On the "bench" were Justices John O'Connor, Ross M. Hall, and 
Denis E. Sullivan of the Illinois Appellate Court. 

203 




DAY LAW BRANDEIS COMPETITION. Final Senior Arguments. 




EDi 



.M 



THE 



MOTHERS' 



CLUB 




Rei. U iUiam A, Finnegan. S.J. 

TACULTV DIRECTOK 



One of the largest and most successful social functions of the 
year is the annual Scholarship Party sponsored each fall by the 
Loyola University Mothers' Club. This affair is held at the request 
of the Reverend Samuel K. Wilson, S. J., for the benefit of needy 
students; and since its inauguration two years ago the scholai'ship 
fund of the University has been swelled by several thousand dol- 
lars. This year's party, held on November 22, 1936, under the 
chairmanship of Mrs. John F. Bowman, who has shown herself to 
he an extremely capable leader, was marked by a high spirit of 
enthusiasm and co-operation on the part of the members of the 
club. 

To defray the expenses of the Scholarship Fund party and to take care of any incidental 
expense for equipment, a series of parties sponsored by the mothers of the individual classes 
was held. The chairmen of the freshmen, sophomore, junior, and senior parties were Mrs. 
August Hummert, Mrs. Alice Hofherr, Mrs. C. L. O'Brien, and Mrs. Fred Worth respectively. 
The unusual success of these parties has enabled the Mothers' Club to donate some permanent 
fixture to the University. The club is at present considering the donation of an altar to the Delia 
Strada Chapel or the erection of an outdoor shrine to the North American martyrs. If the lat- 
ter is decided upon, it will occupv the space just west of the Connnunity Chapel in the Admin- 
istration Building. 

Organized for the purpose of creating interest in the College, the Mothers' Club has done 
much towards the furtherance of Loyola. It is a thoroughly efficient group of congenial and 
zealous women working always with the interests of the school in view. The club has no offi- 
cers but operates vmder a general chairman chosen each year by the moderator; membership is 
open to mothers of past and present students and friends of the University. 




204 



THE 



FATHERS' 



CLUB 




Mr. Richard S. Brennan 

PRESIDENT 



Most recently established of the organizations on the Lake 
Shore Campus, the Loyola University Fathers' Club has just com- 
pleted its second successful year. The club came into being as an 
outgrowth of the Dad's day dinners — its primary aim being to 
foster a friendly companionship between students, their fathers, 
and their instructors. To tliis end the Fathers' Club has sponsored 
several 'get acquainted' nights during the past year. 

At the first meeting of the fathers, Mr. Richard S. Brennan, 
Mr. A. J. Hunimert, Mr. H. A. Homan, Dr. C. L. O'Brien, and Mr. 
H. W. Loefgren were elected president, vice-president, secretary, 
treasurer, and financial secretary respectively. Mr. John S. Mulli- 
gan was selected as chairman of the program committee. 

In November, the students entertained the members of the Fathers' Club in the gymnasium 
with boxing and wrestling matches, a one-act play, and selections by the Glee Club. Though 
this evening was marred by the "L" tragedy, it created sufficient interest to draw a large crowd 
to the Father-Son banquet held in January at the Sovereign Hotel in honor of Coach Sachs 
and his victorious basketball team. The members of the Fathers' Club were the guests of the 
students at the Loyola-St. Louis game after the banquet. 

The necessity for several campus improvements prompted the Fathers' Club to arrange an 
entirely novel party on the calendar of Loyolan affairs — a card party and dance in the Loyola 
University Gymnasium followed by a midnight show at the Granada Theatre at which several 
radio and stage stars appeared. The Mothers' Club assisted, with Mrs. Frank Healy as co- 
chairman with Mr. Brennan. The attendance of over two thousand people at this function 
speaks volumes for the enterprise and enthusiasm of the fathers of Loyola students. Various 
improvements are now under consideration by the club and will be decided upon before the 
close of the school year. 

Although the Fathers' Club, by necessity, does not sponsor as many "little" social func- 
tions as the "better halves" do, still the group meets regularly with great enthusiasm and in- 
terest. No innovation in a high school, the Fathers' Club took on added significance when it 
became a part of the University core. Boasting the fathers of most of the better-known Loyolans 
in its membership, the club is endowed with a youthful spirit that apparently knows no limit 
in its willingness to accomplish things for the University. 

Early in May this year, Mr. Frank W. Hausmann, father of Arts freshman John Haus- 
mann and Law freshman Frank, was appointed president of the Fathers' Club for the coming 
year. Active in the group for two years, the new president is well able to carry on the program 
instituted under his predecessors in office. 



205 




THE ECONOMICS C L II R 



The Loyola Economics Association under the direction of the 
Rev. Eneas B. Goodwin, professor and chairman of the depart- 
ment of economics, continued to play an important role in aca- 
demic extra-curricular activity this year. A unit of the Arts Col- 
lege "Catholic Action Academies," the economics group increased 
in size and expanded its program under the presidency of James 
\\ Quinn, Arts senior and president for the fourth consecutive 
\ ear of the Economics Association. 

Meeting fortnightly in Cudahy Science hall to discuss and 
analyze current trends in political, economic and social move- 

James F. Quinn, Jr. , ..-,.. , i i i 

PRESIDENT ments, the association early in the year presented several debates 

and the members were treated to research papers on the then foremost topic of the day, the 
national presidential election. Discussion of the various national political party platforms and 
the possibilities of renewed industrial progress under either Democratic or Republican leader- 
ship occupied the spotlight until the November elections. 

The avalanche of votes which expressed new confidence in President Roosevelt turned the 
spotlight to other phases of government and economics. The members of the association spent 
several weeks preparing material on the administration's proposal to "pack the Court" with 
the result that most of the embryo economists and politicians in the organization favored some 
kind of plan to reorganize the legal structure. 

From time to time during the year, the meetings featured short biographical sketches of 
great American industrialists and political leaders. Among the men who were analyzed for their 
qualities of "greatness" were Henry Ford, Charles Schwab, Owen Young, President Roosevelt, 
and Thomas Edison. 

Outstanding among the student memljers of the Economics Association for their energy and 
willingness to prepare interesting papers and debates for the group were John Florence, Donald 
Swafford, Charles Strubbe, Clarence Supernau and Rip Renter. 

The meetings were conducted under the chairmanship of President Quinn who, with Father 
Goodwin, arranged the liour-long programs and lead the discussions which followed the formal 
meetings. 

The liistory of the Economics Association for the past four years has been the history of 
the untiring scholar. Father Goodwin, who organized the club in 1934 as an extra-curricular 
means to study the current phases of depression and recovery. Laboring long and unceasingly, 
the congenial flaxen-haired moderator has endeavored to stimulate a real interest in the social 
sciences among the social science majors as well as the other members of the association. 

That he has done his work well has been testified by the enthusiasm widi which members 
attended the meetings and took part in the discussions of current events. 



206 



INTEK NATIONAL DELATIONS 




EtIicarJ P. Lilly, I'h.U. 

MODERATOR 



The Intei'iialionai Relations Cluh al Loyola has had many 
and varied experiences during the years that it has been organ- 
ized but this year it has devoted itself to real proijlems dealing 
witli international questions for the first time. The previous or- 
ganization of the club was based on the academy system which 
made attendance compulsory. With this procedure it was often 
impossible to interest the students in their work in this field. Under 
the leadership of Edward P. Lilly, Ph. D., the club started the year 
as an exclusively extra-curricular organization. Only those students 
actually interested in the organization attended the meetings and 
only those who continued to manifest an interest were retained. 

Among the speakers who addressed the International Relations Club this year were the 
Reverend Joseph Roubik, S. J., who spoke on Conmiunism, and Dr. Joseph Y. LeBlanc who 
discussed the present political situation in France and its concomitant effects on the politics 
and diplomacy of international questions. Both these men are on the Loyola University faculty 
and have been more than familiar to the students. One of the disappointments of the year was 
the failure of the clul) to obtain Professor J. E. Kerwin of the University of Chicago as a guest 
speaker. 

Officers chosen for the year by the International Relations Club were: William A. Rye, 
president; Bernard Brennan. vice-president; and George Fleming, secretary. It was through 
the co-operation of these men with the moderator that the real effectiveness of the clujj was 
realized. Great credit is due Dr. Lilly for his efforts in his first year at Loyola and the progress 
of this club under his direction will undoubtedly be forward at all times. 



207 



INTERiVATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB. Front row, Quinn, Sinnott, Hartlein, Fleming, Rye, Brennan. Mnllenix, Kelly; 
rear roio. Bowman, Renter, O'Neil, Crowley, Sweeney, J. H. O'Brien, J. C. O'Brien, Saclcley, Garrity. 




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FRATERNITIES 



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H 





National medical fraternity founded at 
the University of Vermont, 1889, and 
established at Loyola University, 1907; 
green and white; 3525 W . Monroe Street 

PHI SIGMA CHAPTER 



Phi Sigma of Phi Chi on its thirtieth anniversary stands out as one of the leading frater- 
nities of the University. The oldest organization of its kind on the West Campus, Phi Chi car- 
ries on its roll at the present time more than seventy-five undergraduates, and on its faculty list 
forty-eight scientists and physicians. While the chapter takes a certain amount of pride in the 
progress it has made in the past years, it still anticipates keenly further advancement of the so- 
cial and professional life of the medical student. 

Phi Chi was founded in 1889 at the University of Vermont. The Loyola chapter was estab- 
lished at the Chicago College of Medicine and Surgery which, with the Bennet Medical College, 
was subsequently incorporated into the University. Phi Sigma has grown steadily since that 
time, and with over five hundred alumni distributed in every state stands as one of the oldest 
and most respected chapters of the society, a tribute both to undergraduate initiative and fac- 
ulty co-operation. 

Socially, Phi Chi had a busy year. A number of informal parties were held at the chapter 
house on the West side, with an average of ninety couples in attendance. The fourth annual 
quadrachapter initiation and banquet, held at the Sherman Hotel in March, attracted more than 
sixty Greek lettermen from the Loyola chapter. 



210 



PHI CHI. Front roiv, Renz, Mangan, Conti, Hammerel, Dougherty, Schneider, Linn, Golip, McManus, Jacobs; second 
row, Ferri, Piirceil, Dugas, Kieffer, Murphy, Rink, Svetich; O'Donovan, Dwan, Hillenbrand, Schrey; third row, Pohl, 
Worden. Cook, Todd, Malsky, Koch, Parker, Doyle. Pronko, Balcerkiewicz. 



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OFFICERS 

John A. Schneider, Presiding Senior 

Roderick Dougherty, Presiding Junior 

John J. Hammerel, Secretary 

Robert F. Linn, Treasurer 
Charles Hillenbrand, Editor 







FACULTY MEMBER.S 










R. A. Barren, M. D. 




C. W. Hughes, B. S. M., M. S., .M. D. 


M. C. Mullen, M. D. 








R. A. Black, M.D.. F. A 


.C.P. 


I. F. Hummon, Jr., B. S., M. S., M. D. 


P. A. Nelson, Ph. B.. 


M. 


D. 




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




S. M. Kelly, 


B. .S., M. D. 


G. F. O'Brien, A. B., 


M. 


D. 




1,. E. Cella, M.D. 




K. J. Klocker, M.D. 


J. J. O'Hearn, M. D. 








\[. E. Creighton, M.D. 




B. C. Kolter, 


M.D. 


F. J. Piszkiewicz, U. 


D. 






H. W. Elghammer, M.D 




P. E. Lawler 


M. D. 


W. B. Raycraft, .M. D 








G. H. Ensminger, M. D. 




R. E. Lawler 


M.D. 


J. .M. Robert.s, M. D. 








W. G. Epstein, A. B., M.D. 


R. E. Lee, B 


S., ^L S., M. D, 


C. S. Scuderi, M. D. 








.1. P. Evans. M.D. 




J. M. Leonard, M. D. 


L D. Simonson, A. B 


, M 


.D. 




W. D. Fitzgerald, B. S., M. D. 


A. J. Linowiecki, B. S., M.D. 


C. S. Sommer, M. D. 








11. B. Fox, B. S., M. D. 




G. W. Mahoney, M. D., F. A. C. S. 


F. J. Stucker, M. D. 








R. L. French, M.D. 




A. F. Martin 


M.D. 


V. G. Urse, M.D. 








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




A. R. McCradie. M. D. 


F. C. Val Dez, B. S., 


M. 


D. 




P. E. Grabow, M. D. 




E. J. Meyer, 


M.D. 


A. M. Vaughn, B. S., 


M 


S.. M.D., 


F.A.C.S 


R. J. Hawkins, B. S., M. 


D. 


J. T. Meyer, 


M.D. 


J. C. Vermeren, B. S. 


, M 


.D. 




\^'. S. Hector, M.D. 




C. F. Muellei 


, M.D. 


T. F. Walsh, M.D. 












TEACHING FELL0W.S 










Edward J. 


O'Donovan, A. B. 


Hobart Hare Todd, Jr., B. S 


M. 












CLASS OF 1937 










Ed^vin A. Balcerkiewicz 


Francis 


E. Doyle 


Robert F. Linn 


Carl M. Pohl 




J..hn A. S 


chneider 


George D. Colip 


John J. 


Hammerel 


Paul T. Palmer 


-Michael J. Pronko 




Robert W. 


Worden 


James G. Conti 


Clyde H. Jacobs 


Harry J. Parker 
















CLASS OF 1938 










Peter B. Bianco 


Joseph 


A. Dugas 


John P. Kieffer 


William F. McManus 




Arthur G. 


Rink 


Cornelius C. Colangelo 


Francis 


M. Dwan 


Joseph M. Koch 


Richard F. Murphy 




Edward L 


Schrey 


Mario V. Cook 


Nichola 


s A. Ferri 


Bernard S. Malasky 


James W. Purcell 




Edward M 


. Svetich 


Roderick J. Dougherty 


Charles 


Hillenbrand 


Frank P. Mangan 
CLASS OF 1939 


Theodore H. Renz 




James W. 


West 


Charles E. Anzinger 


Thaddeus F. Bush 


Philip H. Frankel 


James J. Matejka 




Thomas C 


Ryan 


John B. Birch 


Joseph 


C. Crisp 


Charles F. Kramer 


Edward G. McNamara 




Victor W. 


Seitz 


Walter C. Boehm 


Merle J 


. Denker 


Elmer G. Lampert 


Robert C. Miller 




Harold A. 


Streit 


Charles L. Boone 


Joseph 


A. Dupont 


Raymond 0. Lewis 


Floyd C. Rogalski 




De Witt D 


. Stuart 


Joseph E. Brown 


John F 


Fadgen 


Albert 0. Loiselle 


Peter A. Rumore 




Thomas R 


Thale 


Jerome J. Burke 


Ralph J 


. Fintz 


John J. Manning 











211 



PHI CHI. Front row. Kramwe, Thompson, Bush, Hammerel, Dougherty, Schneider, Linn, Beall, Deutschman, Walls; 
second row, Stuart, Fintz, Cavanaugh, Fadgen, Loiselle, Raishart, Lindenfeld, Brown, Rooney, Worley, Scalzo; rear row, 
Burke, ^'ilhelm. Ryan, Dupont, Lewis, Salerno, Thale, Marejka, Hagan, Fallon. 



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PHi All' HA HELTA 



$ 



National law fraternity founded at 
Chicago, Illinois, 1902, and estab- 
lished at Loyola University, 1934; 
gold and purple; 28 N. Franklin Street 




DANIEL WEBSTER CHAPTER 

Despite the years of Phi Alpha Delta's existence, the Daniel Weljster Chapter at Loyola 
is comparatively new. For this chapter was not founded until 1934. This chapter was once a 
part of the fraternal organization at the Chicago College of Law but was transferred to Loy- 
ola in 1934. And with this transfer, only three years were required to bring this comparatively 
new organization at Loyola into a position of importance. 

The twenty-fourth biennial convention was held in Washington. D. C, during the Christ- 
mas holidays. At the Mayflower Hotel, headcjuarters for the conventioneers, many notables and 
front-page personages converged to do honor to Phi Alpha Delta. Among the brothers who par- 
ticipated in this conclave were Attorney General Homer Cummings, Supreme Court Justice 
George Sutherland, Comptroller of the Currency J. F. O'Connor, and Senators William Borah, 
F. Ryan Duffy, and Millard Tydings. To this convention the Daniel Webster Chapter sent James 
Dooley, Justice of the Chapter, to cover the important assemblies and secure for the members 
of the chapter added information on the progress of the fraternity. 

The members of the Webster Chapter have not confined their activities to the classroom 
alone, Init have successfully engaged in such extracurricular activities that would be of benefit 
to the students of a law school. The one branch of this extracurricular activity tliat has claimed 
the attention of the brothers has been the "Law Corner" of the Loyola Quarterly. Under the 
editorship of James Dooley, John and Jerome Burns, McConaughey, McGuire, Moran. and 
Stacknik have been the authors of numerous articles which gave many interesting and informa- 
tive sidelights on the profession. 

The Brandeis Moot Court clubs have also claimed the attention of many of the brothers. 
And since this latter activity is one of utmost importance for those intent on progress in law, 
it is gratifying that the members of the Webster Chapter take such interest in such a ^vorthy 
activity. Last year James Dooley won the final argument before the Illinois Appellate Court, 
while James McConaughey has been made a member of the Brandeis Board for the coming 
year. From all indications he stands an excellent chance of going into the final argument. 

The social activities this year were of the type in keeping with a fraternity of the high ideals 
which Phi Alpha Delta possesses. Throughout the year there were a series of Thursday night 
dinners at the Bismarck Hotel. Usually the guest speaker on these occasions was some alumnus 
of the fraternity who had attained some measure of success in the profession. The speakers this 
year numbered such celebrities as Judge Phillip Finnigan, Judge Austin McCarthy, and former 
United States District Attorney Dwight Green. 

212 



!• H I A L I' H A DELTA 



OFFICERS 

James A. Dooley, Justice 

J. Max Mitchell, Clerk 

James McConaughy, Treasurer 

John Burns, Marshal 



C. Wvlie Allen 



FACULTY 
James A. S. Howell Francis J. Rooney 



Payton Toiiliy 



213 



FACULTY ADVISER 
James A. S. Howell 



James A. Dooley 



J. Alfred Moran 



CLASS OF 1938 

Arthur Schaub 



James E. Dodgers 



Jerome H. Burns 
Harvey Joy 



Robert Cummings 
Robert Lucas 



John Burns 



John McKenzie 
Hiram Muir 



CLASS OF 1937 

James McConaughy 

CLASS OF 1939 

Albert Osburn 
Francis Schukies 



Francis Stacknik 



J. Foster Scott 
Bernard Snyder 



CLASS OF 1940 
Robert Loewe 



Henry B. Dwig, '37 
William Walsh, '37 



PLEDGED 
Joseph Parilli, '38 Joseph Breslin, '39 

William McGuire, "38 Joseph Prindaville, '39 



John O'Connor, '40 
John J. O'Connor, '40 



PHI ALPHA DELTA. Front row, Cummings, O'Connor, McConaughy, Dooley, Howell, McKenzie, Muir, Osborne, Staknek; 
Tear row, Lowe, Mitchell, Parrelli, Burns, Joy, O'Connor, Prindeville. Scott. Burns. Schupies, Snyder. 




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SIGMA LAMBDA li E T A 





Commerce social frater- 
nity founded at Loyola 
University, 1927 ; maroon 
and gold; Brevoort Hotel 

ALPHA AND BETA CHAPTERS 



Rightly believing that action is the keyword to success, Sigma Lambda Beta started off the 
scholastic year by holding a highly successful smoker in the Downtown College Building. In- 
formality lieing the yardstick by which the members hoped to measure the success of this an- 
nual smoker, the evening's entertainment hit a new high on the social ladder. Many prospec- 
tive members attended, as well as many of the "old boys" who have found for themselves places 
in the commercial world. Everyone enjoyed the typical hospitality and brotherly spirit of 
Sigma Lambda Beta. 

Sigma Lambda Beta has a novel and effective setup in combating the evil of losing contact 
with the brothers after graduation. Two chapters have been formed. The Beta Chapter com- 
prises the active memljers of the organization, these being students at the commerce school; 
whereas the Alpha Chapter is composed of members who have completed their studies and are 
no longer active in the affairs of the school. 

While offering every aid and inducement to the members in scholastic success, Sigma 
Lambda Beta also offered its members a social program which might well be the envy of every 
fraternity in the school. The annual Fall Formal was held this year at the swank Sheridan Plaza 
Hotel on the 28th of November. Following out a long tradition of gathering the members to- 
gether to see the New Year in and the old year out, Sigma Lambda Beta held the New Year's 
Eve Formal Dinner Dance at the Tower Town Club. In accordance with New Year tradition, 
this affair proved to be by far the most gala and successful affair ever sponsored by the fra- 
ternity. 

On February 2, Sigma Lambda celebrated the tenth anniversary of its founding. This occa- 
sion was heralded by a Foundation Banquet at which many of the charter members and old 
"grads" officiated. The dinner was presided over by Vincent D. Lane, Grand Regent of the 
fraternity. 

The concluding activity of the fraternity as a unit was the Installation Banquet, at which 
all new members were formally received into Sigma Lambda Beta. This year the new mem- 
bers in the fraternity were: George Bowler, James Bowler, Thomas Davy, Peter Fitzpatrick, 
Redman McCarthy, John Stack, and Edward Taljer. These men, picked by a selective commit- 
tee of the brothers, are considered to be one of the finest groups of new members ever to be 
initiated into Sigma Lambda Beta. Closing the social activities of the year, the annual Spring 
Formal was held on May 1 at the Tower Town Club. This dance, the last to be sponsored dur- 
ing the scholastic year, was attended by a record crowd of the members. 



214 



S I (i IV\ A LAM 14 n A B ETA 



OFFICERS— ALPHA CHAPTER 

John L. Sloan, Grand Regent 
C. A. Snyder, Vice-Grand Regent 

William Lennon, Treasurer 
Leonard A. Herman, Secretary 



OFFICERS— BETA CHAPTER 

Vincent D. Lane, Grand Regent 
Jack Horan, Vice-Grand Regent 

John J. Moss, Treasurer 
Lawrence B. Hansen, Secretary 



Crofforcl II. Buckles, C. P. A. 



FACULTY MEMBERS 
Henry T. Cliamlxrlaiii, C. P. A. Walter A. Foy, M. B. A. 



E. W. Ludlow 



ALPHA CHAPTER 



Edward Cooney 
John Coyle 
Joseph Crowley 
Philip Cordes 
Edward Cox 
Francis Delaney 
Raymond Hebenstreit 
Leonard A. Herman 



Walter Johnson 
Charles J. LaFond 
Minchin G. Lewis, Jr. 
William Lennon 
William F. Linnane 
Owen P. McGovern 
Lewis Pahls 
Rudolph A. Pctrik 



Herbert PfeifFer 
Gerald Rooney 
Jaines Scott 
Frank Slingerland 
John L. Sloan 
Peter Smith 
Bernard Snyder 
C. A. Snyder 



Geo. Spevacek 
John Vaughn 
Harry VanPelt 
John VanPelt 
Maurice F. Walser 
Harry Walsh 
Harold Worth 



BETA CHAPTER 



George Bowler 
James Bowler 
Tom Davy 
Peter Fitzpatrick 



Joseph Gill 
Lawrence B. Hansen 
Jack Horan 
Martin Jennings 
Frank R. Lane 



Vincent D. Lane 
Frank Latito 
Redmond McCarthy 
John J. Moss 
John H. O'Brien 



Kenneth Racette 
James F. Rocks 
John Stack 
Edward Tabcr 



215 



SIGMA LAMBDA BETA. Front row, Herman, Bowler, Limane, Smith, V. Lane, Sloan, Snyder. Ludloiv, Rawcette, 
Hensen; rear row, Lewis, Latito, Lennon, Walsh, F. Lane. 




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P H I 



L A M li I) A KAPPA 




National medical fraternity founded at 
University of Pennsylvania, 1907, and 
established at Loyola University, 1921; 
white and blue; 809 S. Ashland Avenue 

GAMMA CHAPTER 




Thirty year-' ago the medical students of the University of Pennsylvania realized a need 
for a closer association and interworking of the medical students of the university. So suc- 
cessfully was this organization achieved that in the thirty years following, over forty chapters of 
this fraternity were established tliroughout the nation. From the year that Gamma Chapter was 
founded at Loyola, the spirit of Phi Lambda Kappa has been an inherent part of the activities 
of Loyola. In all endeavors, whether they be scholastic, athletic or social. Phi Lambda Kappa 
has always taken a prominent position. And to all members of the Loyola University School 
of Medicine, this fi^aternity has always characterized a true bond of Inotherhood which does 
not cease at the moment of graduation. 

That all chapters of this organizations have at various times organized for the accomplish- 
ment of some common purpose is sufficient proof that the members are not only willing but eager 
to give of their time and energy for the betterment and the unification of the fiaternity re- 
gardless of its size or national extension. Perhaps the success of the fraternity rests mainly with 
the type of student which Phi Lambda Kappa demands for membership. The membership of 
the organization is a limited quantity, and so the precautions used in the selection of new men 
is not only a necessary step, but a guarantee of the continued prosperity of the fraternity. 

An innovation this year in the fraternity was the creation of the new office of faculty ad- 
viser. To this position Dr. L M. Trace was elected, and to him goes the thanks of all die mem- 
bers of the fraternity for his free sacrifice of time and effort in the interests of Phi Lambda 
Kappa. 

Most outstanding of the various activities of the fraternity this year was the national con- 
vention, held in Detroit during the Christmas vacation. At this convocation of the brotherhood, 
many of the difficulties besetting each chapter were discussed and plans were made which would 
insure a closer contact of each chapter. 

Other important affairs, of a purely local nature, were the Inter-Chapter Smoker, held at 
the Medinah Athletic Club, at which Dr. Breakstone was the principal guest; the annual Thanks- 
giving Dance, the Spring Formal, and the Senior Farewell Party. 

Following a policy of long standing, the fraternity has continued the policy of awarding 
a gold medal to the outstanding medical man or medical discovery of the year. The award, this 
tei-m, was given to Dr. Kahn who is internationally known as a bacteriologist and serologist. 



216 



PHI LAMBDA KAPPA 



OFFICERS 

Dr. I. M. Trace, Faculty Adviser 

Harry Yellen, Chapter Adviser 

Jerry Kayne, Worthy Superior 

Sol Sorosky, Worthy Chancellor 

Leon Diamond, Guardian of Exchequer 

Edward Eisenstein, Scribe 



Julius Adler 
Benedict Aron 
Louis Brady 
Nathan Flaxman 



FACULTY MEMBERS 
Nicholas Fox Jacob Mendelsohn 

Morris Glatt John Peters 

Oscher Goldfine Isadore Pritilsin 

Morris Hoffman 



Hyman Sapoznils 
William Sliopiro 
Isadore Trace 



S. Blumenlhal 
D. Goldfinger 



A. Hyman 
D. Kane 



CLASS OF 1937 

J. Kayne 



S. Sorosky 



L. Diamond 



CLASS OF 1938 
E. Eisenstein 



S. Victor 



E. Berinds 



CLASS OF 1939 
H. Ganser 



H. Landberg 



217 



PHI LAMBDA KAPPA. Front row, Yellen, Sorosky, Goldfinger, Blimienthal, Kayne, Kane, Hyman. Baker: second row, 
Epstein, Glickman, Bernick, Bernstein, Skoller, Eisenstein, Diamond, Landberg. Mailer; rear row, Feinstein, Gottleib, 
Swirsky, Ganser, Goldhaber, Mindlin, Barron, Mantell, Victor. 



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National medical fraternity founded at 
University of Pittsburgh, 1891, and 
established at Loyola University, 1921; 
green and ivhite; 3521 Jackson Boulevard 
ALPHA OMEGA CHAPTER 



And so, with a foundation built on the firmness of sacrifice and fortitude Phi Beta Pi finally 
began to develop in a national manner. Thus the organization became more of a benefit to 
the student with a medical point of view. The first ideals of the fraternity were to alleviate the 
many scholastic difficulties of its members, plus the blending together of its fellow students 
for the attainment of the greatest aspiration of the student, medical achievement. 

Thus the growth of the fraternity continued, and in 1921 the Alpha Omega chapter of Phi 
Beta Pi was organized at Loyola University. From the inception of Alpha Omega chapter, the 
popularity of the fraternity was as outstanding as its growth was amazing. Of the chapter found- 
ers a great many of them aie today still active in the fraternity, for they remained a part of 
Loyola by means of acquiring positions on the faculty. For sixteen years Alpha Omega of Phi 
Beta Pi gathered into its folds the best of the student Ijody. And the fact that the faculty ros- 
trum of the medical school has innumerable members of the fraternity on its rolls is sufficient 
proofs of the achievements of Phi Beta Pi. 

In its efforts to propagate and stimulate scientific interest, both at the school and within the 
fraternity, it has established two lectureships for the school. One lectureship has been estab- 
lished annually for the student body, and the other lectureship monthly for the members of 
the society. From a scholastic point of view. Phi Beta Pi has been, and still is, associated with 
the leaders. 

Work has not only been the only form of activity. The social angle of fraternity life has been 
more than adequately stressed by the fraternity. Formal parties, smokers, banquets, and faculty 
dinners all have tlieir place in the yearly program. And the purpose they serve is to unify the 
bonds of friendship and fraternalism among its members as well as among the other organiza- 
tions of the school. The outstanding event of the year, however, has always been the Quadrate 
Chapter Dance. This dance, sponsored by Rush, Northwestern, Illinois, and Loyola univer- 
sities, always has proved to be the outstanding feature of the social year. And this year proved 
to be no exception. For the largest crowd in the history of the many Quadrate Chapter dances 
was the result of the careful preparations. 

In athletics, too, the fraternity gained prominence this year. For the basketball team of Phi 
Beta Pi was awarded keys both this year and last for their prowess at the game and for win- 
ning the professional school basketball championship. And so Phi Beta Pi finishes another year 
of all-around activity; excellent in all and leaders in most. 



218 



1' H I 



B 



A 



P 1 



OFFICERS 

Charles R. Forrester, Archon 

Walter Phillips, V ice- Archon 

J. Paul Fakehany, Secretary 

Jerome Surdyk, Treasurer 

Wesley S. Nock, House Manager 

Raymond L. White, Editor 

Edgar H. Flentie, Historian 

Frederick W. Armington, Chaplain 

FACULTY MEMBERS OF PHI BETA PI 



V. B. 
H. J. 
J. M. 
T. P. 
J. A. 
C. J. 
E. P. 
G. D 



Beeson, B. S., M. D. 
Bowler, M. D. 
Dooley, M.D., F.A.C.S. 
Essenberg, B. S., B. Pg. 
Foley, M.D. 
Forbrich, M.D. 
Geiger, M. D. 

Graemer. M.D. 

Griffin, M.D.. F.A.C. A. 



W. M. Hanrahan, M.D. 
W. G. Hagstrom, M. D. 
R. W. Kerwin, M. D. 
A. D. Kraus, M. D. 
E. G. Lawler, M.D. 

E. T. McEnery, B. S., M. S. 

F. A. McJunkin, M.A., M.D. 
J. J. Madden. M. D. 

J. L. Mever, M. D. 



L. D. Moorhead, A. B., A.M. 

J. C. Murray, M.D. 

A. V. Parlipilo, M. D. 

.1. G. Powers, B. A., M. D. 

E. A. Pribram, M.D. 

J. V. Russell, M. D. 

C. F. Schaub, B. A., B. S., M. D. 

H. E. Schmitz, B. S., M. D. 



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

W. Sommerville, M.D. 

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

L. P. A. Sweeney, M. D. 

A. B. Traub, M.D. 

I. F. Volini, B. S., M. D. 

J. M. Warren, B. S., B. A., M. A., 

John B. Zingrone 



Warren F. Belknap 
Dante Castrodale 
George E. Fakehany 



Frederick W. Armington 
George W. Beers 
Walter A. Bock 

Edward F. Cushnie 



Jack L. Boyd 
John B. Condon 
Edward H. Daley 
Donald J. Drolett 
Edward Galapeaux 



James Russell Fink 
John H. Garwacki 
Kenneth W. McEwen 



Edward M. Ceccolini 
Joseph P. Fakehany 



Frank W. Newell 



Frank W. Henderson 
Francis J. Hultgen 
William J. Hultgen 
Merlin H. Johnson 
Mitchell Johnson 



CLASS OF 1937 

Walter C. Moriarity 
Walter J. Phillips 
Walter E. Scott 

CLASS OF 1938 

Charles R. Forrester 
Emil A. FuUgrabe 

CLASS OF 1939 

William G. Schmitz 
Edgar H. Flentie 
TEACHING FELLOW 
Charles A. Caul 

PEDGES 
1 George T. Kelleher 

Edward L. Komarek 
James H. LangstafI 
John Lewellyn 
Kennedy W. O'Brien 



Gerald L. Sharrer 
Jerome S. Surdyk 
Jerry W. Wedral 



Elwood M. Hammond 
Wesley S. Nock 
Merle K. Singer 

Raymond L. White 



Conrad Russin 
Merton B. Skinner 
Frank S. Skopek 
Robert A. Wetzler 



219 



PHI BETA PI. Front row, Flentie, White, J. Fakehany, Surdyk, Forrester, Phillips, Armington, Nock, FoUmar; second 
row. Fink, Scott, Henderson, Belknap, M. D. Johnson, McEwen. Furrie, Bock, Drolett, LlewUyn, Skopek, Caul, Kelleher, 
Boyd; rear row, Komarek, Galapeaux, O'Brien, Parson, Daley, M. H. Johnson, Wetzler, Schmitz, Ceccolini, Wedral, 
LangstafF, G. Fakehany, Fullgrabe. 












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L A M li II A PHI M 11 



International Italian medical fraternity founded 
at Cornell University Medical College, 1920, 
and established at Loyola University, 1922; 
blue and gold; 1838 W. Washington Boulevard 

LAMBDA CHAPTER 

The Lambda chapter of Lamlida Plii Mu made its auspicious debut at the Loyola University 
School of Medicine in Chicago in 1927. Despite the many doubts that accompany any new ven- 
ture, the optimism of those pre-depression days launched the new fraternity and the die were 
cast. It was a gamble, indeed, since the new upstart was facing the powerful competition of an- 
other fraternity. Iota Mu Sigma, similarly organized for Italian students in the medical pro- 
fession. 

Well established and thriving successfully since 1922. Iota Mu Sigma was laudably carry- 
ing on its ideals for which it was founded: the furtherance of professional contact and the mutual 
encouragement of its members. In addition, it was founded by and was being actively sup- 
ported by some very prominent physicians, Drs. Partipilo, Governale, Geraci, Drago, Cham- 
pagne, Vainisi, and Comforti. With the election of Drs. Volini and Suldane as honorary mem- 
Ijers, the prestige of the fraternity increased. 

Obviously in the face of such competition and since interest in the activities, ideals, and 
social relationships was not jjeing evidenced by eligible Italian students, the Lambda chapter 
succumbed in favor of the older Iota Mu Sigma a few months after the constitution had been 
ratified by the several members. 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 action was taken by the several men to align themselves with Iota Mu 
Sigma as the first step in the policy of reconstniction. With some trepidation and conservative 
dujjiousness on the one side, and high enthusiasm and courageous foresight on the other, the 
latter and more correct element finally won so that the great step forward was taken in 1932-33 
when, under the fine leadership of President William Rocco, Iota Mu Sigma was accepted as a 
chapter of Lambda Phi Mu. At the same time a large eighteen-room house was established 
largely through the hard work of a former president. Dr. Feliceli. The benefits of an affiliation 
with a national and international fraternity had been realized so that in a short time the intel- 
ligence and progressiveness of the new organization was distinctly obvious and readily admitted. 

Since 1932 the rise of Lambda Phi Mu has been rapid. Builded 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 University 
School of Medicine. 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 
occasions with its laudable co-operation with all University activities. 

220 



L A M II D A I' H I M II 



OFFICERS 

Dominic Puito, President 

Salvatore Failla, Secretary 

Ralph Titolo, Vice-President 

Michael Colletti, Treasurer 

John Tambone, Recording Secretary 

John Sandolo, Librarian 

Albert Dado, Interfratemity Representative 









CLASS 


OF 1937 


<. 


Cali 


E. Costantino 




D. DePinto 


s. 


Ribaiulo 


R. Vitolo 


CLASS 


OF 1938 


A. 


Biiscaglia 


M. Colletti 




S. Failla 


A. 


Cipolla 


A. Dado 


CLASS 


C. Gaetano 
OF 1939 


A. 


Campagna 


J. Crisp . 




J. landoli 


E. 


Campagna 


J. Gigante 




N. Maggie 


P. 


Campagna 


j\I. Gino 


CLASS 


R. Onorato 
OF 1940 


J. 


Olivar 


F. Parisi 




S. Rodino 








F. Zambrotta 



E. Giialdi 



J. Giardina 
J. Lorrenzo 



J. Restivo 
J. Tambone 



F. Vicari 



221 



LAMBDA PHI MU. Front row, Sandoli, Onorato, Colletti, Ribando, De Pinto, Failla, Giraldi, E. Campagna; rear row. 
Crisp, Maggio, Vicari, Gino, Tambone, Gigante, P. Campagna, Dado, A. Campagna. 



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HI M U CHI 



National arts social fraternity founded at 

the University of Chicago, 1922, and estab- 

lished at Loyola University, 1922; crim- %-^ 4' 

5072 and ii'hite; 6322 Winthrop Avenue '^'^^ ^7 

BETA CHAPTER ^^,i*'#^ 

The passing of the current scholastic year marks the fifteenth anniversary of the founding 
of Loyola University's oldest social fraternity, Phi Mu Chi. Phi Mu Chi was founded at the 
University of Chicago in 1922, and in the same year Beta Chapter was organized at the Lake 
Shore campus of Loyola University. 

In fifteen years of remarkable progress the fraternity has, through the energetic efforts of 
its members, risen to a high position among the social fraternities on the campus. The truly fra- 
ternal spirit which has pervaded the organization is a strong bond which has enabled it, through 
times of economic distress as well as prosperity, to maintain a house almost since its fomida- 
tion. The present house is a spacious residence located at 6337 Kenmore Avenue. It is commo- 
dious enough to acconmiodate not only all the active members, but likewise many out-of-town 
students. 

In general, the fundamental purposes behind Phi Mu Chi can ije said to be the fostering 
of interest in higher education, the promotion and inculcation of moral and social culture, and 
the establishment and maintenance of fellowship among its members. 

Phi Mu Chi earned a reputation for sponsoring successful social events during the past 
year. The majority of its well-patronized parties were held at the fraternity house in the form 
of smokers, dances, get-togethers and the like. A few of the outstanding affairs held at the Phi 
Mu Chi house were the Hallowe'en Party, tlie Thanksgiving Jamboree, the Christmas Party, 
the New Year's Eve Party to welcome in 1937, and the recent Splash Party, which began at the 
Sovereign Hotel swimming pool and wound up at the fraternity house. 

Two extremely successful dances were held in the traditional Phi Mu Chi informal man- 
ner. The first, the Mid-winter Frolic, was held at the New Gold Room of the Brevoort Hotel, 
and was judged a social triumph by all who attended. The Phi Mu Chi Spring Ball was given 
in the Club Room of the Palmer House, and was equally well attended. These two contribu- 
tions to the University social calendar were greatly appreciated by the student body at large. 

Although no member of Phi Mu Chi participated in varsity athletics, the fraternity was well 
represented in Arts campus intramural sports. It was moderately successful in team play, plac- 
ing well up in the higher brackets in baseball, basketball, and track. Individual competition 
titles were held by Paul Wagner, who was crowned wrestling champion of Loyola University, 
Paul Brosnahan, Arts junior and fraternity president, who won the title of light-heavyweight 
boxing champion, and the dimunitive Edward O'Callahan, popular Arts sophomore, who car- 
ried away the University's flyweight boxing crown. 

222 



r H 1 



M U 



C H I 



223 



OFFICERS 

Oscar Vidovic, President 

Paul Brosnahan, Vice-President 

Russell Koepke, Junior Warden 

Frederick Worth, Treasurer 

Edward O'Callahan, Secretary 

Frank Souers, Master of Pledges 



Aloys P. Hodapp, A.M. 



faculty members 

Frank J. Lodeski, A. M. George M. Schmeing, M. S. Bertram J. Steggert, A. M. 



CLASS OF 1937 
Oscar Vidovic 



Paul Brosnahan 



class OF 1938 
John Overbeck Eugene Wichek 



Frederick Worth 



Richard Fink 
Raymond Irwin 



class of 1939 
Russell Koepke Edward O'Callahan 

Francis McNally Charles Quirk 

Paul Wagner 



Frank Souers 
Paul Sylvester 



PHI MU CHI. Front roiv, O'Callahan, Wichek, Vidovic, president, Irwin; rear row, Sylvester, McNally, Overbeck, 
Koepke, Fink. 



ALI'HA DELTA (iAMMA 





National and social fraternity 
founded and established at Loy- 
ola University, 1924; maroon 
and gold; 6525 Sheridan Road 

ALPHA CHAPTER 



Alpha Delta Gamma, national Arts social fraternity, was founded at Loyola University 
thirteen years ago. It is a national Catholic fraternity, the only one of its kind in Catholic 
miiversities, and as such it is pledged to the promulgation of the ideals and culture of Cath- 
olic youth; more specifically, it is concerned with creating an everlasting bond of friendship 
between its memljcrs. Its aims are Catholic, its purposes are Catholic. 

Alpha chapter, one of the largest and most prominent social fraternal organizations in the 
Universitv, has completed another year in the service of the University. This year has marked 
the advancement of Alpha Delta Gamma to new heights in every field of activity in which it 
has entered. The names of its members are prominent not only among the leaders of the Arts 
college, but also among the leaders of the University as a whole. 

Vice-president John Brennan has perhaps rendered the University as great a service this 
year as any other student. He had held the presidencies of both the Loyola Union and the Arts 
Student Council and has more than capably performed the many duties which those offices en- 
tail. President John 0. Foy, Jolm Brennan, William Rye, Charles Mullenix, John Vader, and 
John Garrity have distinguished themselves in forensic activity throughout the year. Richard 
Brennan served as director of the intramural activity; Robert Mulligan has completed his fourth 
year on the Loyola News as its co-editor. William Rye outclassed all competition to win the 
Harrison Oratorical Contest. John Vader led the junior class from his office as president and 
was active on the Loyola Union and Arts Student Council. 

The sports department of the Loyola News was capably handled by John Hughes and John 
Reilly; Charles Mullenix acted as business manager. James O'Brien was affiliated with the Cur- 
tain Guild. Pronnnent on the Loyola Quarterly staff were William Flanagan, associate editor, 
and Robert Mulligan, assistant editor. 

Alpha Delta Gamma was represented with more than the usual prominence in athletics this 
year. The four senior members of the University basketball squad, Marvin Colen, Edward Cali- 
ban, Edward Murray, and John Brennan, were all members of the fraternity. Colen climaxed 
his career at Loyola as captain and was prominently mentioned as a candidate for the all- 
American team. With Calihan and Murray he played three years on the varsity. Robert Bren- 
nan played an important part in the team's victorious season and is expected to see more action 
next year. Calihan also captained the track team while Murray was one of its outstanding stars, 
and Mortimer Joyce was a consistent performer on the swimming team. Gene Dubay, Charles 
Haskins, William Wendt, and Martin O'Shaughnessy were on the freshman basketball squad. 



224 



A L I' H A HELTA 



(i A M M A 



J. E. Brennan 
R. S. Bi'ennan 
E. J. Calihan 



J. W'. Anderson 
R. J. Brennan 
J. CiiUen 



J. :\I. Driscoll 



J. Burgy 
J. T. Cross 
T. E. Crowley 



L. Adams 
A. Burke 



OFFICERS 

John 0. Foy, President 

John E. Brennan, Vice-President 

Edward J. Fitzgerald, Secretary 

Charles W. Mullenix, Treasurer 

M. John Joyce, Pledgemaster 

WiLLLiM A. Rye, Steivard 

Joseph M. Ryan, Historian 



Rev. Arthur J. Kelly, S. J. 



!\t. W. Colen 
J. 0. Foy 
J. T. Garrity 



E. J. Fitzgerald 
W. I. Flanagan 
J. R. Hughes 



P. E. McDonnell 



E. N. Dubay 
W. M. Gibbons 
E. J. Grady 



J. Cantafio 
yi. Davoust 



FACULTY MEMBERS 
James Brennan, A. B. 

CLASS OF 1937 

M. J. Joyce 
G. T. McNally 
R. W. Mulligan 
W. A. Rye 

CLASS OF 1938 

C. W. Mullenix 
J. A. Reilly 

D. J. Ronan 

CLASS OF 1939 

J. T. Topp 
CLASS OF 1940 

C. T. Haskins 
F. P. Knoll 

D. J. Murphy 

PLEDGES 

A. Dempsey 



?e H. Dubav. B. S. 



E. J. Murray 
J. H. O'Briei 
J. M. Ryan 



J. E. Tarleton 
J. J. Vader 



M. A. Tilka 



R. West 



J. Dolan 



M. E. O'Shaughnessy 
W. H. Wendt 



J. Gannon 
E. Ross 



225 



ALPHA DELTA GAMMA. Front row, McNally, Murray, Mullenix, Fitzgerald, Foy, Brennan, Joyce, Vader, Rye, 

Tarleton; second row, Tilka, ReiUy, Hayes, Hughes, O'Shaughnessy, Gibbons, Dubay, Driscoll, R. Brennan, Mulligan, 

Crowley, O'Brien, Anderson; rear row, Horn, Fisher, Murphy, Burgy, Grady, McDonald, Wendt, Topp, Haskins, Sinnot, 
Hogan, Von Harz. 



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ALPHA 



LAMBDA 



Arts social fraternity 
founded at Loyola Univer- 
sity, 1925; blue and white; 
6701 Neu'gard Avenue 

LOCAL 




Inspired by eleven years of outstanding activity in the cause of Loyola University and her 
personnel, Pi Alpha Lambda completes another banner year that will live in the annals of her 
history as an ideal for all future regimes. Holding more positions of rank than any other 
group on the Arts campus, the forwarding of a cause laid down in the fraternity's constitu- 
tion, a cause based on an unwritten pledge to give Loyola her most outstanding men and to 
bring the University proudly before the eyes of the nation, has established new heights. 

If the value of a group is based on the individual himself, the present roll call would read 
like a Loyola's Who's Who. The honor organizations of the University have been dominated, 
for many years, by members of this organization. During the passing scholastic year, the 
LOYOLAN, the News, and the Quarterly, have Ijeen indebted to Pi Alpha Lambda for their 
leaders. Officers of the various classes as well as participants in traditional honor activities have 
found a plentiful source from among its numbers. A glance at this LOYOLAN will indicate 
the leaders given to Loyola by Pi Alpha Lambda. 

The fraternity has placed much stress on its scholastic attainments, and the average for tlie 
entire organization has equaled and even exceeded that of any rival group on the campus. With 
an outstanding record such as this to build a foundation. Pi Alpha Lambda has devoted itself 
to fulfill the purpose for which it exists: an Arts social fraternity. 

In this respect, affairs which have contributed an important part to Loyola society have 
been combined with private gatherings intended to bring about a truly fraternal spirit among 
its members. Opening the season with several house parties — novel to the Arts campus in so far 
as few of the Arts organizations are able to offer to its numbers affairs in their private gather- 
ing places — a long-standing tradition to the fraternity has been revived. The Winter Formal, 
held at the popular Steven's Sky Room, was heralded as the most exclusive dance of the year. 
The Founders' Day Formal, held at the Belmont Hotel, brought together many of Loyola's 
famous alumni. Somewhat of an innovation was the spring Barn Dance held at the fraternity 
house and drawing the largest crowd of its kind for such an affair. The social season was closed 
approximately jjy the Summer Formal which brought many celebrants at the termination of 
the second semester. 

It is with a profound feeling of pride that this, the twelfth chapter in the history of Pi 
Alpha Lambda, is written down for future generations to ponder. Truly, an ideal has been set 
to guide the members of the group, ideals which should give, as in the past, many of the out- 
standing men to Loyola. 



226 



r I 



A L I' H A 



LAMBDA 



D. Herbert Abel, A.M. 
Frank P. Cassaretto. B. .S. 
John J. Hennessy. Jr., B. S. 



OFFICERS 

John F. Bowman, Jr., President 

Bernard T. Brennan, Pledgemaster 

James F. Quinn, Jr., Vice-President 

John B. Mullen, Treasurer 

John M. Rafferty, Recording Secretary 

George J. Fleming, Corresponding Secretary 

Warren E. Kelly, Steward 

Joseph A. Czonstka, Historian 

James H. Moylan, Sergeant-at-Arms 

FACULTY MEMBERS 
John D. McKian, A. B. Richard O'Connor, B. S. Edward J. Sutfin, B. S. 

Rev. James J. Mertz, S.J. Rev. Bernard L. Sellmeyer, S.J. James R. \ore. A. B. 



John F. Bowman, Jr. 
Bernard T. Brennan 
Humphrey H. Cordes 



Paul G. Aldige 
Thomas J. Buckley 
George J. Fleming 

Edwin H. Brown 
Thomas W. Burns 
Paul \". Byrne 
John K. Dahme 



John N. Felten 



Roger Callanan 
James L. Gill 



CLASS OF 1937 
Joseph A. Czonstka 
C. GrifEn Healy 
John B. Mullen 
CLASS OF 1938 

James C. O'Brien 
John M. Rafferty 



Roger T. McNeil is 
James F. Quinn, Jr. 
John J. Quinn 



William D. Griffin 
Warren E. Kelly 
Edward Malcak 

CLASS OF 1939 
Robert Denklewalter Gregory Mann 



Robert R. Graham 
Joseph King 
Edward W. Leslie 
Francis Goessling 

Paul J. Gallagher 

Clarence Pagano 
Ralph Pagano 



Samuel Marotta 
Frank T. McGovern 
James H. Moylan 
Charles Nesbitt 
CLASS OF 1940 

Paul Huramert 
PLEDGES 

Charles Rafferty 
Charles Sossong 



Martin J. Sva{ 
Austin Walsh 



Edward Nesbitt 
William M. O'Brien 
Charles J. O'Lauehlin 
John Walch 



.Marvin Johnson 



Robert Sweeney 
Thomas Vanderslice 



227 



PI ALPHA LAMBDA. Front tow, Moylan, Walsh, Kellv. J. Rafferty, Bowman, Healy, Aldige, Dahme, Marotta, 
Czonstka. Hennessy. Gill: second row, Fleming, Nesbitt, O'Laughlin, King, Walch, Kavanaugh, McGovern, Gallagher, 
Schultz, Burns, McNeills, Johnson, C. Rafferty, Mullen, Hummert; rear row, Scheid, Felten, O'Connor, Byrne, W. O'Brien, 
Leslie, Malcak, J. O'Brien, Hayes, Brown, Denklewalter, Caliban, J. Quinn. Tittinger. 



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UELTA THETA PHI 



« 




National legal fraternily founded at /=J?^ 

Baldwin Wallace, 1913; and estab- 
lished at Loyola University, 1926; 
green and white, 28 N. Franklin Street 

JOSEPH McKENNA SENATE 

Nothing is as important to a man as his friends, and this is most true of a man in a profes- 
sional field. To the men of Delta Theta Phi, this all-important phase of professional life has 
been conquered. And well might it be, for this fraternity — one of the most influential and im- 
portant fraternities in the Law school — has achieved phenomenal success in all its endeavors, 
whether they ])e scholastic or social. 

The first important function of social prominence that was sponsored by the Green and White 
occurred with the running of the Inter-Senate Ball on Halloween Eve. This annual dance, 
unique in that all chapters of the fraternity that exist in the city are present, was scored as 
one of the outstanding events of the year. Most outstanding was the close co-operation which all 
cliapters of the fraternitv gave in sponsoring this dance. 

That worth-while and earnest members of an organization are what make for an organiza- 
tion with firm foundation, is an axiom the truth of which cannot be denied. And this axiom 
was carried out witli full significance this year when Delta Theta Phi assembled for the purpose 
of selecting new members of the fraternity. With great care, prospective members were selected 
and given the crucial requirements which would determine their worth to the fraternity. And 
after weeks of this priming, tlie formal initiation to Delta Theta Phi was held at the Municipal 
Court during the latter part of February. 

In honor of the election of the Dean of the School of Law to the bench this year Delta 
Theta Phi sponsored a banquet. Held at the Presidential Grill of the Hotel Harding the afl'air 
saw such speakers as Mr. Payton Touhy, Mr. John Fitzgerald, and the newly elected judge 
himself. At this testimonial dinner the new members of the fraternity were presented. 

New Year's Eve is one night when good fellows should get together. And that could mean 
only one thing. The fellows of Delta Theta Phi assembled together at Diana Court to welcome 
in the New Year. With Art Goldsmith giving his renditions of a Happy New Year, and all the 
Delta Thets joining in on the fim, it was the opinion of all those present that a better time 
couldn't have been had anywhere else. 

But all the activities of the fraternity did not resolve themselves down to social ones. For the 
weekly meetings of the fraternity were serious assemblies at which many notables gathered to 
impart their knowledge and experience to the fraternity brothers. This year a series of lectures 
were given at the meetings by men such as Mr. Kavanaugh, a former G man and government 
investigator; Mr. Ribal, who spoke on the pending legislation of this year's Congress; and Mr. 
Fitzgerald who addressed the brothers on legal matters that were of popular appeal. 

228 



DELTA 



T H E T A 



I' H I 



OFFICERS 

James Griffin, Dean 

Frank Baker, Vice-Dean 

Edward Dempsey, Treasurer 

Edward Cogley, Tribune 

George Crowley, Master of Rituals 

John Lagorio, Secretary 



John C. Fitzgerald, LL. B. 



FACULTY MEMBERS 
John D. Lagorio. B. S. 



Jolin \. McCo 



ck. J.D. 



John J. Amato 
John F. Baker 
Charles Blachinski 
Ed\vard A. Cogley, Jr. 
George D. Crowley 
Patrick Crowley 



Robert Conners 
Edward Dempsey 
Francis Egan 
James Griffin 
John Golden 
Frank Haiismann 
Arthur Korzeneski 



MEMBERS 

Edward Kerpec 
Paul LaBine 
John Lagorio 
Walter Lampert 
Frank iSIonek 
John Murphy 
Paul McGuire 



Maurice McCarthy 
Victor H. Nelson 
Edward Penar 
John Roper 
Ray Vonesh 
Walter Williams 



229 



DELTA THETA PWl. Front row, Lampert, Vonesh, Griffin, Crowley, Golden, Hausmann, Penar; rear row, Dempsey, 
Wetterauer, Yore. Connors, Cogley, Nelson, Blachinski, Korzeneski, Maguire, Monek. 



W "^ 




M 



U 



H 




Polish medical fraternity 
founded at Loyola Uni- 
versity, 1930; green and 
white; 706 S. Lincoln Street 

LOCAL 




Ife^ 



Youngest, Ijut by no means the least of the medical fraternities at Loyola, Pi Mu Phi has 
proven its worth to the school and to its members on various and important occasions. Founded 
as late as 1930. the Green and White brotherhood almost immediately came to the fore as an 
important cog in the fraternity life at the School of Medicine. Gaining members was no task, for 
more than enough men presented themselves as pledges to this fraternity. 

Realizing that a rapid growth might jje too great a strain on the vitality of the fraternity, 
Pi Mu Phi limited the number of pledges this year to a maximum of ten. The men selected were 
as follows: H. L. Barton, Chester Burski, E. J. Horodko, M. J. Krisko, T. M. Klabacha, S. L. Maj- 
sterek, Simon Markiewicz, S. J. Matuszewski, M. C. Osajda and Benz. With this added incre- 
ment tlie fraternity forged ahead with the objectives which they set for themselves at the incep- 
tion of their organization seven years ago. 

Every fraternity has, by the very reason of its existence, the purpose of social achievement 
and the promulgation of the fraternal spirit. This much, and much more has been the goal of 
Pi Mil Phi. The molding of professional friendships and contacts, the amalgamation of all the 
medical students of Polish extraction into one organized unit was their initial purpose — and 
this they have achieved. And so well have they achieved this goal which they set out to attain 
that recognition from the entire school, including the faculty members, has been the result of 
seven years' organization. Six members of the faculty and two teaching fellows are enrolled 
in this organization; giving ample proof of the appeal and invaluableness which Phi Mu Phi 
offers to her members. 

Keeping in mind at all times that the purpose of the organization was to fit the needs of 
its members, a series of lectures was given by men prominent in their special field of medi- 
cine. That members of the faculty would deem these lecture of sufficient value to attend them, 
gives striking evidence of the advanced scholastic standards which members of the fraternity 
are required to meet. It is not surprising that the men of Pi Mu Phi are leaders in their classes. 
Since the foundation of the fraternity was laid, the average scholastic standing has been ranked 
as one of the first in the long list of fraternities. 

A large amount of social activity always is an integral part of diis organization. Informal 
dances, smokers, and parties were held at frequent intervals to provide relaxation for minds 
engrossed in medical training. Most prominent of the social affairs was the annual ^ inter 
Frolic, held on January 16 at the Knickerbocker Hotel, which proved to be one of the out- 
standing social and financial successes of the year. 

230 



M 



U 



H 



OFFICERS 



Edwin J. Adamski. Honorary Senior President 

Eugene W. Ostrom, President 

Frank J. Nowak, Vice-President 

Louis J. Belniak, Recording Secretary 

Walter J. Filipek, Financial Secretary 

LucYAN Klimaszewski, Treasurer 

Stanislaus M. Koziol, Sergeant-at-Arms 

Edward J. Krol, Editor 



R. L. Abraliani, M. D. 
Francis A. Dulak, M. D. 



FACULTY MEMBERS 
Tadeusz M. Larkowski. M. D. 
Edward A. Piszczek, M. D. 



Anthony Sampolinski. M. D. 
Edwanl H. Warszewski, M. D. 



J. Belniak 



TEACHING FELLOWS 

Stanley J. Kuman 



Edwin J. Adamski 
Edward Kubicz (deceased) 



ACTIVE MEMBERS 
CLASS OF 1937 
William Mencarow 
Joseph L. Milcarek 

CLASS OF 1938 



Edward W. Szczurek 
Joseph B. Wolski, Jr. 



Louis J. Belniak 
Joseph J. Jiiszak 
Stanley J. Knman 



George S. Berg 
Walter J. Filipek 
Stanley R. Grudzien 



Artliiir F. Romanski 
Floy W. Singer 



Peter S. Kwiatkowski 
Frank J. Nowak 
Eugene W. Ostrom 

CLASS OF 1939 
Robert T. Hazinski Albert J. Kass 

Adolf J. Jarosz Lucyan Klimaszewski 

Edward J. Kaleta Stanislaus M. Koziol 

Matthew J. Szefczyk 



Casniir R. Starsiak 
Stanley Zawilinski 



Edward J. Krol 
Ignatius W. Madura 
Thaddeus A. Porembski 



H. L. Barton 
Chester C. Burski 
E. J. Horodko 



CLASS OF 1910 
M. J. Krisko 
T. M. Klabacha 
S. L. Majsterek 



Simon V. Markiewicz 
S. J. Matuszewski 
M. C. Osajda 



231 



PI MU PHL Front row, Belniak. Kubicz, Adamski, Ostrom, Now^ak, Wolski. Szczurek; second row. Singer. Benz, 
Szefczyk, Krol, Filipek, Klimaszewski, Kwiatowski, Grudzien; rear row, Koziol, Poremhski. Berg, Barton. Jarosz, Kuman. 
Zawilenski, Horodko. 




r\ 



D 



O 





DELTA 



A L 1' H A 



S I M A 




Italian social fraternity 
founded at Loyola Univer- 
sitY, 1930; maroon and 
gold; 6525 Sheridan Road 

LOCAL 



Delta Alplia Sigma. Italian social fraternity on the Lake Shore campus of Loyola Univer- 
sity, was founded at Loyola in 1930. The purpose of organization was the enfolding in a com- 
mon cause the cultured gentlemen of the Italian race. The primary objects of Delta Alpha Sigma 
are to promote good fellowship and fraternal relations among its members, to preserve and 
perpetuate in them the best elements of art, culture, and civilization, and to assist them in their 
scholastic and social activities. 

The first organization of its kind on the Arts campus to limits its membership to students of 
a particular nationality, the Delta Alpha Sigma fraternity was originally founded as the Dante 
Alighieri Society. In 1930 membership liad grown to the point where the group felt it necessary 
to band together under the bonds of brotherhood, and therefore it was converted into the 
present fraternity. 

Since its formation the fraternity has had to overcome many difficulties which for a time 
threatened to nullify tlie progress which the staunch little group had made in its struggle to 
gain campus prominence. Today the period of its apprenticeship at Loyola is ended and Delta 
Alpha Sigma ranks among the foremost of the social groups in the University, thanks to tlie 
efforts of the founders and the earnest members who carried the torch of brotherhood during the 
first few years of trial and experimentation. 

Not large enough yet to bear the financial strain of maintaining a fraternity house, Delta 
Alpha Sigma held its meetings during the past year in the Student Lounge of the Cudahy Sci- 
ence Hall and at the home of Arthur Monaco, president of the fraternity. Mr. Monaco donated 
one room of his home to the fraternity, and had it suitably furnished. It was the scene of fra- 
ternal meetings every other Thursday and was also the site of a successful house party on 
Hallowe'en. The willingness of the fraternity to co-operate with the University was demonstrated 
earlier in the year when the members turned out en masse to attend the Mothers" Club Scholar- 
ship Party and Dance, held in the Alumni Gymnasium. Again, the. spirit of co-operation was 
manifested at intervals throughout the year in backing every venture and project of the new 
Interfraternity Council. Every member of Delta Alpha Sigma attended the first annual Inter- 
fraternity Ball, held in the grand ballroom of the Knickerbocker Hotel. 

The high scholastic standing of the brothers of Delta Alpha Sigma has been a source of 
great satisfaction to both the fraternity and the University. Many Delta Alpha Sigma students 
enter the Loyola University School of Medicine, and have more than done their share toward 
maintaining the high standards set Ijy that branch of the University. 

232 



DELTA A L I' H A SIGMA 



OFFICERS 

Arthur N. Monaco, President 

Dominic J. LoCascio, Vice-President, Historian 

Ignatius J. Palmisano, Treasurer 

Alfred G. Berley, Secretary 
Carlo R. Sciacca, Pledgemaster 



Maurice J. D'Andrea 



CLASS OF 1937 
Carlo R. Sciacca 



Salvatore Lnpellitteri 



CLASS OF 1938 
Dominic J. LoCascio Alfred G. Berley Arthur N. Monaco 



Ignatius J. Palmisano 



Anselo Bonaventura 



CLASS OF 1939 
Bruno Cavallini 



Frerl Ferrini 



233 



DELTA ALPHA SIGMA. Front row, Sciacca, Ferrini, Cavalini, Bonaventura, D'Andrea; rear roiv, Berley, Impelliterri, 
Monaco, LoCascio. Palmisano. 



■■. mmMl ^^ 



^^ 



y\. 



SIGMA 



!• I 



ALPHA 




Polish social fraternity founded 
at Loyola University, 1932; red 
and ivhite; Webster Hotel, Room 
106, 2150 N. Lincoln Parkway 

LOCAL 




Five year ago, a group of enterprising students of the Arts campus jjanded together for 
the purpose of preserving and promulgating the traditions of their ancestral race. These stu- 
dents, realizing this need of fostering Polish culture, decided to band together and link by fra- 
ternal bonds all the students of Polish extiaction who were attending school on the Arts campus. 
But such a plan was easier planned than carried out. So with careful organization, and with an 
eye to the failures and weak points of other campus organizations, Sigma Pi Alpha emerged 
in two years to a position of prominence. The principal goal of Sigma Pi Alpha has been, and 
remains, that necessary part of any successful organization — the solid molding of friendships 
and the expansion of social contacts among the students of Polish descent. 

This year, as in the past, the fraternity has sponsored group activities, smokers, and dances 
thereby bringing into play the essentials of group unification. Still in its early years of exist- 
ence, Sigma Pi Alpha has definitely established an efficient method of mutual co-operation among 
its members. So that, if accuracy of judgment of administration is any indication, Sigma Pi 
Alpha is yet to reach the apex of its social and scholastic influence. 

The one single item to which such singular success can be attributed is, no doubt, the dis- 
crimination which the members use in selecting fraternal brothers to carry the standards of the 
Red and White. The policy of the fraternity has always been that the selection of men must 
meet both social and scholastic standards of rigid structure. In such a way, the elimination of 
men who might prove detrimental to the reputation of the fraternity and unproductive in 
strengthening the fundamental structure of the organization has been most notably achieved. 

Maintaining that "all play and no work" is as harmful as the converse of such a statement, 
Sigma Pi Alpha has sponsored several lectures at which prominent men were the guest speak- 
ers. The fact that these forums were eagerly anticipated and well attended gives ample testi- 
mony of the desire of the members to better themselves in all fields of intellectual endeavor. 

Meeting theoretical needs with actual participation, the fraternity also sponsored numer- 
ous tours of institutions and points of interest which would be of benefit for all those participat- 
ing. Thus, the enviable reputation which Sigma Pi Alpha has gained during the past years 
proves beyond a douljt that such a reputation is richly deserved. 

While the students have concentrated their activities more on scholastic achievements, good 
will, and cultural endeavors, the social life of the organization has not been neglected. During 
the year many smokers, theater parties, and dances have proved highly successful. Again, the 
co-operation of the brothers was made manifest to a degree worthy of mentioning. 

234 



S I (i M A 



l> I 



ALPHA 



OFFICERS 

Raymond A. Shepanek, President 

Walter P. Zegiel, Vics-President 

Eugene A. Kwasinski, Secretary 

LeRoy a. Olsta, Treasurer 



Boleslaus Dydak 
Felix Gordon 



ALUMNI MEMBERS 
Juliii llibntT Boleslaus Pietraszek 

Caesar Koenig Aloysiiis Poklenkowski 

John Krasowski Lois Potempa 



Arthur Tarchala 
Waclaw Wawrzynski 



CLASS OF 1937 
Walter P. Zegiel 

CLASS OF 1933 
Raymond Shepanek 



Chester Koenig 



Edward Marciniak 



CLASS OF 1939 
Adam Kowalczyk Walter Kurek 

LeRoy Olsta 



Eugene Kwasinski 



Joseph Zygniuntowicz 



CLASS OF 1940 
Raymond Komajda 



23; 



SIGMA PI ALPHA. Rear row, C. Koenig, Dombrowski, Z. Koenig, Frankowski, Kowalczyk, Dydak, Marciniak, Kurek; 
front row, Zygmuntowicz, Pietraszek, Zegiel, Shepanek, Kwasinski, Ulsta, Hibner. 




% # 



B 



U 



K 




George H. Zwik^h 

PRESIDENT 



"In Uniun there is strength" is a motto that might well be 
applied to the Blue Key Honorary Activities Fraternity. For Blue 
Key is an organization in which the leaders of all outstanding 
activities are gathered together in one group for the purpose of 
not only bettering the school, but also bettering those for whom 
the school is organized. 

The preamble of the constitution by which the organization 
is governed plainly states, in simple but effective language, that 
Blue Key is a group which desires to perpetuate belief in God, 
better government, and for the preservation of the principles of 
good citizenship. Aml^ition for intellectual advancement, and a 
desire to serve both college and students is another purpose for which this fraternity has 
been organized. 

Because of the very nature of the organization at Loyola University, the society per se can 
carry on only a few of the functions advocated by the constitution. At present, the Fraternity 
mainly exists as an honorary society, and strives to make its membership an honor by main- 
taining standards so high that only a select few may gain admission. 

The Loyola Chapter sent James Yore as its representative to this year's national convention 
of Blue Key Fraternity at New Orleans. High points of this year's convention were recom- 
mendations for the point system of selecting members to the Fraternity in order to eliminate 
group politics, and secondly a recommendation that all funds of the chapter be given to the 
safe keeping of the bursar of the university. 

Donal Rafferty and William Lamey assumed the task of making a survey of the employ- 
ment bureaus at other universities with the intention of suggesting to Loyola University an 
employment bureau suited to the school's immediate needs. John McKian, John Hayes and 
Frank Hausmann were appointed to study ways and means of assisting Loyola in building up 
a better support for the attendance of die more important of the school's activities. Each of the 
members of Blue Key were asked to pledge attendance at three functions of the University. 
Any individual who served Loyola and the student body was cited in the Loyola News. John 
Hennessy, James Yore, and John McKian were in charge of these arrangements. 

The success of any organization depends a great deal upon the accurate records of each 
and every activity, be it past or present. To Charles Hillenbrand, the recording secretary of 
the fraternity, goes this honor. That the campi of our University are scattered about the city- 
makes for great difficulty in keeping a hand upon all activities of Blue Key members. 

Gerald Casey headed the committee of the Dental School Blue Key men who arranged for 
the semi-public Blue Key meeting on the occasion of the opening of the new Dental School 
Research Laboratories in April. For the past few years it has been the policy of Blue Key to 
hold meetings at the various colleges of the University. In this way, the men on the various 
campi become familiar with the particular work and problems of each school. 



236 



K 



U 



I'. 



OFFICERS 

George H. Zwikster. President 

DoNAL Rafferty, V ice-Presideiit 

William L. Lamey, Jr., Corresponding Secretary 

Charles J. Hillenbrand, Recording Secretary 

James R. Yore, Treasurer 



HONORARY FACULTY MEMBERS 
Theodore E. Boyil, Ph. D. Rudolf Kronfeld, D. D. S. Rev. James J. Mertz, .S. J. 

Henry T. Chamberlain, Ph. B Wm. H. G. Logan, M. D.. D. D. S.Louis D. Moorhead, M. D. 
Rev. William A. Finnegan, S.J. John V. McCormick, J. D. Leonard D. Sachs, Ph. B. 

John C. Fitzgerald. LL. B. Rev. Joseph \. McLaughlin, S.J.Bertram J. Steggert, A. jM. 



Dr. Paul Dawson 
William H. Conley, B. 
Dr. Paul Fox 



FACULTY MEMBERS 
Dr. Harold Hillenbrand Dr. Raymond Kerwin 

M. .\. Dr. Irvin llummon. Jr. Dr. Rolicrl E. Lee 

Dr. Charles Hughes 

FACULTY ADVISERS 
MEDICAL SCHOOL LAW SCHOOL 

Theodore E. Boyd, Ph. D. John C. Fitzgerald, LL. B. 

DENTAL SCHOOL ARTS CAMPUS 

Rudolf Kronfeld. D.D. S. Berlram J. Steggert. A.M. 

GRADUATE SCHOOL 



mm 



1 



Sherman Steele, LL. B. 
Paylon J. Tuohy, LL. B 
Italo F. Volini, M. D. 
John A. Zvetina, .'V.M. 



Richard O'Connor, B. S. 
Dr. \^ illiani .Schoen 



John J. Hennessy, Jr. 


Warren McGrath 


John D. IVIcKian 
ARTS 


Stanley Pietraszek 


John Bowman 
Bernard Brennan 


John Garrity 
Robert Mulligan 


James Oninn 
James Supple 

LAW 


Edward Sutfin 


Francis Delaney 
James Dooley 
John Goedert 


John Hayes 
John Lagorio 
William Lamey 


Henry McDonald 
Francis Monek 
John O'Connor 

MEDICAL 


Donal Rafferty 
James Yore 
Frank Hausmann 


Edward Crowley 
Louis DeGaetano 


Roderick Dougherty 
Charles Hillenbrand 


Edward O'Donovan 
Antone Remich 

DENTAL 


John Schneider 
George Zwikster 


Gerard Casey I, 


. 0. Furlong Charles 


Lang L. B. Murphy 


Raymond Wiegel 


237 









BLUE KEY, Front roiv, Casey, Garriety, Lamey, Z-\vikster, O'Donovan, Remich; rear row, Hausmann, Dougherty, Monek, 
Bowman. 




P H I 



A L I' H A 



l\ H 



OFFICERS 

Frank W. Hausmann, Jr.. President 
James F. Quinn, Jr., Vice-President 



Charles Mullenix 
James F. Quinn, Jr. 
George Renter 
William Rye 



John Rafferty 
David Tooniin 
Charles Strubbe 
John Foy 



MEMBERS 

John Garrity 
Frank Hansmann 
Roger McNeills 
Andrew Murphy 
George Fleming 



Robert Mulligan 
Bernard Brennan 
John Brpnnan 
Jack Chittenden 



238 



PHI ALPHA RHO. Front row, Chittenden, Brennan, Mr. Keati: 
lenix, McNeills Renter, Mulligan, Murphy. 



Hausmann, Kennedy, Brennan; rear row, Foy, Mul- 



"^ "^ IL 



yers^ '*f 



*'~ 



r> 



m 



^ 



m ^ 



PHI ALPHA I^HO 

A genuine raking over the coals in the 1936 Loyolan of Pi Gamma Mu brought definite 
results in 1937 with the reorganization of the Illinois Zeta chapter at Loyola. A summary of 
the activities for the current year of Phi Alpha Rho, national Catholic debating fraternity, at 
Loyola amounts to a minus quantity. Until early in May, this honorary organization, member- 
ship in which is based upon participation in at least five intercollegiate debates and a general 
activity in the University debating society, held no meetings, did nothing constructive, and in 
general, was a discredit to the founders of the organization at Loyola and the spirit which the- 
oretically motivates it. 

True it is that honorary societies of this type can do little of a constructive nature; how- 
ever, the fact remains that when the student officers and members exhibit no interest in the 
society, there is little justification for the existence of a chapter at Loyola. 

What Phi Alpha Rho could do, again, is another matter. Phi Alpha Rho could sponsor sev- 
eral important intercollegiate debates at Loyola ; there is a definite need for some kind of national 
or regional Catholic debate tournament. Phi Alpha Rho at Loyola might sponsor such a tourna- 
ment in the middle-west. 

It is to be hoped by debaters and debate officials that 1937-38 will see the revival of this 
group at the University. Certainly enough men will be eligible for membership this year to war- 
rant a systematic reorganization next year. 

BETA PI 

No man who wears the key of Beta Pi ever expects to do anything as a member of that or- 
ganization. Because of its honorary nature the fraternity has no purpose other than to reward 
those men who have distinguished themselves through their work on the publications of the 
University. This reward is the privilege of wearing the Beta Pi key and, in itself, is the highest 
award the University has to offer the followers of the literary life of the school. The minor mat- 
ter of a banquet at the end of each school year is always acceptable to all the members Init, 
since it occurs so infrequently, it cannot be said to offer any tangible inducement to students in 
their endeavors. Suffice it to say that the banquet is always well attended. 

Membership in Beta Pi follows directly from activity on the individual publications. Ordin- 
arily nine men are taken in each year, three each from the Loyolan, the Loyola News and 
the Loyola Quarterly. In some cases, where there have been more than three men who deserved 
consideration, the restrictions have been lifted. A major staff position together with a high scho- 
lastic average and a recommendation from the ranking member of the individual staff consti- 
tute the main basis for election to Beta Pi. Final decision on the new members rests with the 
officers committee and the faculty moderator. 

It is the boast of all who wear the Beta Pi key that they have worked harder and longer 
for this honorary award than is required for any other award in the University. Usually a 
minimum of three years' work is necessary and it is an exception that it be merited only when 
two years of hard effort have been put in on the particular publication. 

239 



B 



A 




OFFICERS 

John F. Bowman, Jr., President 

James F. Quinn, Jr., First Vice-President 

Robert W. Mulligan, Second Vice-President 

James 0. Supple, Secretary 



Morton D. Zabel, Ph. D. 
G. Warren McGralli, A. . 



FACULTY MEMBERS 
Mark E. Gnerin John J. Hennessy, B. S. 

Richarii O'Connor, B. S. 



John D. :\IcKian. A.B. 



John F. Bowman, Jr. 
George Fleming 
Charles Hillenhrand 
John Hughes 



MEMBERS 
Warren Kelly James F. Quinn. Jr. 

Thomas Kennedy John Reilly 

Robert W. Mulligan George Renter 

John JXurnberger Lionel J. Seguin 



James 0. Supple 
Charles Strubbe 
Martin Svaslic 



240 



BETA PL Renter, Kelly, Kennedy, Quinn, Bowman, Fleming. Strubbe, Vader, Mulligan. 



^f ♦ "* 



L A M li I) A 



C H I 



8 I (i M A 



OFFICERS 

John B. Mullen, President 
John Nurnberger, Secretary-Treasurer 



Rev. John P. Morrissey, S. J. 
George M. Schmeing, M. S. 
Joseph D. Parent, Ph. D. 



FACULTY MEMBERS 
Ardith P. Davis, Ph. D. Otto Richiardi, M. S. 

Frank P. Cassaretto, B. S. Raymond Melchione, B. S. 

Frank Lodeski, A. M. Wilfred White, B. S. 



John J. Hennessy. B. S. 
Edward Sutfin, B. S. 



Clyde A. Crowley 
Edward X. Crowley 
Lilyan Emmons 



. ^MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY 
Erw"in Gubitsch Jean Nowakow'ska 

Thomas Moran John Nurnberger 

John Mullen James O'Connell 



Thaddeiis Porembski 
Mary Scalone 



241 



LAMBDA CHI SIGMA. Front row. Parent, Richiardi, Scalone, Mullen, Crowley, Schmeing, Davis, White; rear row, 
Melchione, Nurnberger, Sutfin, Gubitsch, Moran. 



p> 



-^v 



m~ 



i ^>r 



V I 




Edgar Woisard 

PKESIDENT 



GAMMA 



OFFICERS 

Edgar Woisard. President 

Gerald O'Connor, P' ice-President 

Roger McNellis, Secretary 

Walter Zegiel. Treasurer 

James F. Quinn, Jr., Publicity Chairman 



M U 




FACULTY MEMBERS 



Arthur Calek, M. A. 
Aloys Hodapp. M. A. 
.lolin McKian. A. B. 



Bertram Steggert. M. A. 
Peter Swanish. Ph. U. 
John Hennessy. B. S. 



Boleslaus Pietraszek. Ph. 
Edward .^ulfin. B. S. 
Wniiam Siitfin. B. S. 



William Roberts, B.S.C., 

C. P. A. 
Wilfred White. B.S. 



Edward Crowley 
Lucius Davis 
John Dunn 
Edward Hohmann 
Thomas Kennedy 
F. Russell Koppa 



William Lamey 
John McGeary 
Roger McNeills 
John Mullen 
John Nurnberger 
Gerald O'Connor 



Thaddeus Poremski 
James Quinn 
William Rye 
Clarence Siipernau 
Charles Strubbe 
Samuel Serpe 



David Toomin 
Theodore Tracy 
Edgar Woisard 
Jaines Yore 
Walter Zegiel 



242 



PI GAMMA MTJ. Front row, Kennedy, Hohmann, Zegiel, McNellis, Woisard. O'Connor. Rye, Fleming 
nau, Serpe, Toomin, Mullen, Strubbe, Koppa, Newhouse, Nurnberger. 



rear row. Super- 



"yf' T ** # 



LAMBDA CHI SIfiMA 

Laiiil)da Clii Sigma, honorary chemical fraternity of Loyola University, was founded at 
Loyola in May, 1936. In its first year as one of Loyola's honorary fraternity Lambda Chi 
Sigma, in the field of chemistry, has fulfilled to a very marked degree the fmictiou for which 
it was intended by its founders. The fraternity, established only last year, is the most ambitious 
infant among its more firmly established fellows. 

Honorary fraternities, especially those which are local chapters of a national fellowship, 
lay down incredibly Utopian ideals which are seldom realized because of the impersonal 
breadth of their boundaries. Laml)da Chi Sigma is distinctly a Loyola University fraternity; and 
rather than being ashamed of its narrow scope, is justly proud of it and the latitude which such 
a condition allows. 

Because of that frank fellowship which such an understanding makes possible. Lambda 
Chi Sigma is enabled to realize its scholarly scientific ideals. That ideal is not in any sense 
an attempt to create interest in chemistry in any of its members or in outsiders. Persons not 
already interested in chemistry, and not imbued with a burning desire and eagerness to pro- 
gress in the field of chemistry, are not considered eligible for membership. It is, rather, to give 
all of its members the benefit of the researches carried on in the University's laboratories and 
in private laboratories throughout the city of Chicago. However, Lambda Chi Sigma is not as 
exclusively secular as such a program might lead one to believe. While being a scientific fra- 
ternity, its Christian ideal is not altogether forgotten, nor neglected. 

Interspersed with scientific demonstrations are also lectures concerning the philosophy of 
science; the philosophy best jjefitting an open-minded scientist and scholar in a day of exag- 
gerated empiricism, a day of proud rationalism. 



PI GAIVIMA Mil 

This honorary social society was formed in 1924 at Southwestern College. From this 
school it cfuickly spread to other colleges and universities of the country until it now numbers 
one hundred and fifty-five chapters, with a total of twenty thousand members. In 1924, the 
Illinois Zeta chapter of Pi Gamma Mu was begun at Loyola, and was for a long time the most 
active and influential honorary group on the campus. But this period of activity finally gave 
way to a decided period of quiescence. And Pi Gamma Mu became for a while nothing more 
or less than an empty honor for those who were eligible to join it. This year has seen a de- 
cided change in this listless spirit. 

According to the constitution, Pi Gamma Mu is supposed to send out memjjers who, having 
caught a vision of what scientific study and research can do for society, will aid in the social 
development and betterment of our civilization. No overemphasis on specialized subjects, no 
universal panaceas or particular propaganda characterize this social group. Rather the broad- 
minded contemplation of the many factors involved in social programs has been, and is, the 
purpose of Pi Gamma Mu. 

243 



THE 



MONOGRAM CLUB 




Edward J. Caliha 

PRESIDENT 



The Monogram Clul) of this year has been hampered in its 
operation with the same difficulty that has kept it inactive in the 
past, namely lack of members. Ever since the abandonment of 
intercollegiate football in 1930 only a very limited number of 
students have been able to fulfill the entrance requirements for 
this club. Consequently, too few interested themselves in the ac- 
tivities of the club, so that now many changes must be made in 
the club to keep it from becoming a mere name. 

But with thirteen monograms being given to the basketball 
team, raising the membership to its highest number since 1930, 
great things are expected for the future. 
In a meeting held late in April, Ed Caliban, vicepresident in '36, was elected to the position 
of president, vacated by the graduation of Ed Schneider. Ed Murray was elected to the posi- 
tion of vice-president, with Marv Colen serving as treasurer. At this same meeting it was decided 
to hold a banquet to honor the new men being initiated into the club. The dinner would thereby 
serve as a reunion of all tlie alumni members together with the active members of the club for 
this year. This banquet will be held at a country club, probable the Shawnee, at a date that has 
not been announced as the LOYOLAN goes to press. 

Last year the Monogram Club awarded to Mr. Sachs a trophy in recognition of his services 
during his reign here. Mr. Sachs returned the trophy to the school and established the Leonard 
D. Sachs Award to be given yearly to the senior who is most outstanding in athletics, scholar- 
ship, and sportsmanship. Last year the award was given to Harry Hofherr, captain of the track 
team. He received the award as a part of the Honors Day celebration held late in May last year. 
This year the trophy was awarded to Edward J. Caliban, senior in the College of Arts and 
Sciences for his work at forward on the varsity basketball team and as a field man on the track 
team of which he was the captain. Besides his work on these major sports "Cal" found time to 
run in a few rounds of I-M competition and made himself generally felt wherever the exponents 
of sporting ideas gathered. His recent election to the presidency of the Monogram Club ade- 
quately attests to the esteem in which he is held by the other athletes of Loyola. 

It may or may not be the place of the LOYOLAN to point out necessary changes but there 
is no doubt that the Monogram Club can do great things for Loyola. A definite program of 
activity and a few ideas together with regular meetings and attention to the purpose of the club 
would work wonders. The Monogram Club deserves a prominent place on the campus but tliis 
place must be earned. It remains for the members to decide on this matter. 



244 



THE 



M N tj R A M 



V, L LI B 



245 



OFFICERS 

Edward Calihan, President 

Edward Murray, Vice-President 

Marvin Colen, Treasurer 

Robert Brennan, Secretary 



FACULTY MEMBERS 



Robert Eiden 
Gerald Heffernan 



George Dubay 
Paul Jacobsen 



George O'Connell 
J. Raymond Sheriff 



Leonard Sachs 
Alex Wilson 



MEMBERS 



William Looney 
M. John Joyce 
Richard Sierks 
Gart Winkler 
William Lynch 
Joseph Lynch 
John Garrity 



Robert Lyons 
John Nurnberger 
Donald Swafford 
Tibor Beresky 
William Burns 
Bernard Brennan 
Kenneth Kruckstein 
Everett Ross 



John Sackley 
George Clark 
William Spoerl 
William O'Brien 
John Hayes 
Austin Walsh 
George Hogan 
Raymond Grunt 



George Zwikster 
John Brennan 
Michael Novak 
Wilbert Kautz 
Dominic LoCascio 
Raymond Eiden 
Morrell Scheid 



MONOGRAM CLUB. Front row, Winkler, Brennan, Novak, Callahan, Murray, Brennan; second row, Sackley, Lyons, 
Swafford. Brennan, Sierks, Looney; rear row, Garrity, Lynch. Hogan. O'Brien, Kautz, Hayes, Scheid. 




HONOnAlVY M Ell I GAL SOHIETIES 

MOOHHEAI) SlIliGICAL SEMINAHY 

Founded in 1931 with the view of giving honor to the great surgeon, the late Dr. Edward 
L. Moorhead, the Surgical Seminar at Loyola Medical School has endeavored to inculcate 
into the minds and hearts of its members the same love of scientific knowledge, medical acu- 
men, and surgical stability which characterized the life of the man after whom the Seminar 
is named. 

The program that was presented to the memljers this year contained many examples of the 
need for, and the desirajjility of such an organization in a medical school. Dr. Partipilo, noted 
for his adroitness and skill in the operating room, favored the members by giving an informa- 
tive talk on the many and varied intricacies of surgical asepsis. Dr. Landis presented an orig- 
inal paper on a vitally important urological problem. The year's activities were brought to a close 
by the annual l)anquet at which keys and certificates were awarded to the deserving members. 

YOLINI MEDICAL SOCIETY 

The members of the class of 1934 knew of the need of a society which catered to contem- 
porary medical discoveries and theories. This society was founded and named after Dr. Italo 
Volini, professor and head of the Department of Medicine at Loyola University. Immediately 
it began fostering interest by having its members read, abstract and report on timely medical 
topics in the current medical journals. In this way, a basic understanding of experimental work 
was achieved at the very beginning of the society. Admission to the Volini Medical Society can 
be gained only Ijy juniors and seniors of the medical school after the completion of at least the 
second quarter of clinical medicine with a minimum average of 85. For this reason, the So- 
ciety was made an honorary society, the oidy qualification being intellectual curiosity and a 
willingness to prepare theses with a subsequent interest in all and every topic presented. 

The reception of new memljers proved to be the event of the year for the number of stu- 
dents inducted reached the all time high of sixty. On the evening of the reception of new mem- 
bers. Dr. Hans Widenhorn, associate clinical professor of surgery at Loyola, gave a lecture 
on the surgical production of peptic ulcers in the experimental animal. 

LAMBDA RHO 

The field of medicine has reached a stage of advancement in which many new and unfore- 
seen therapeutic factors were found to be effective and competent in stifling the malignant 
growth of many lethal germs. Of these, none has attained the stage of importance as has the 
new science of radiology. Thus it was that 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 gynecology, agreed to sponsor the Lambda Rho fraternity and to assist in the management 
of it. Only members of the medical profession who are desirous of carrying on I'esearch in 
this field and who manifest a desire to broaden the scope of information about radiology, are 
able to oljtain admission to the fraternity. 

246 



MOdhHEAl) SUIUilCAL SEMI ^ Ah 



OFFICERS 

Carl M. Pohl, President 

George D. Colip, Vice-President 

Donald Farmer, Secretary 

Frank E. Doyle, Treasurer 








c:la 


ss 


OF 1937 




E. Balcerkiewicz 


L. DeGaetano 








K. W. McEwen 


J. R. Phalen 


W. Belknap 


F. E. Doyle 








E. Michaels 


J. A. Schneider 


0. A. Capano 


D. Farmer 








T. V. O'Brien 


G. H. Smullen 


J. F. Carey 


G. Henderson 








P. Palmer 


E. J. Surdyk 


D. Castrodale 


C. Jacobs 








H. Parker 


E. Syczwek 


G. D. Colip 


E. Kveton 








T. R. Philips 


J. Wedral 


J. G. Confi 


J. Lally 








C. >I, Pohl 


R. W. Worden 


K. F. Corpe 


R. F. Lynn 








0. .1. Pellitteri 


G. Zwikster 






CLASS 


OF 1938 




P. Bianco 


J. A. Dugas 








J. Kiefer 


E. W. McNamara 


W. A. Bock 


F. Dwan 








F. Kravec 


R. F. Murphy 


C. Colangelo 


S. Failla 








B. Malaski 


T. Renz 


W. N. Conway 


N. A. Ferri 








F. P. Mangan 


S. Spadea 


R. Dougherty 


C. Hillenbrand 








W. F. McManus 


E. M. Svetich 






J. w. 


West 







247 



MOORHEAD SURGICAL SEMINAR. Front row, Conti, Bock, Renz, Farmer, Colip, Shure, Moorhead, Pohl, Schau, 
Corpe, Dwan, Schneider, Linn; second row, Kravec, McManus, Dugas, Mangan, Zwikster, Ferri, Murphy, West, Szcurek, 
Conway, Hillenbrand, Colangelo, Kieffer; rear row, Capano, DeGaetano, Spadea, Pellitteri, Henderson, Bianco, Phalen, 
Balcerkiewicz, Svetich, Koch, Smullen, Michaels, Malasky, Palmer, Failla. 



o ^ A 



\ ^i 




fifL-^'L^. 



Pf f ft ft ft? f If 



^ V 



^ ^ 



VOLINI MEDICAL SOCIETY 






ip% 




OFFICERS 

Antone C. Remich, President 

George H. Zwikster, Vice-President 

Carl T. Doeing, Secretary 

Donald F. Farmer, Treasurer 

Eugene F. Constantino, Librarian 

Italo F. Volini, M. D., Honorary Faculty Moderator 

Gertrude M. Engbrlng, M. D., Faculty Moderator 

Henry L. Schmitz, M. D., Faculty Moderator 

William W. Shapiro, M. D., Faculty Moderator 

FACULTY xMEMBERS 



I 



Italo F. Volini, M. D. 



Edwin A. Balcerkiewicz 
Samuel A. Battaglia 
Peter T. Brazis 
Salvatore J. Cali 
Oreste A. Capano 
James K. Choy 
James G. Conti 
Kenneth F. Corpe 
Eiigene.F. Constantino 



Walter A. Bock 
Peter Bianco 
Anthony T. Buscaglia 
Leonard S. Ceasar 
Arthur F. Cipolla 
Michael Colletti 
William M. Conway 
Alljert Dado 
John B. Dalton 
Joseph A. Dugas 
Frank M. Dwan 
Edward Eisenstein 



Henry L. Schmitz. M. D. 



Gertrude M. Engbring, M. D. William W. Shapiro, M. D. 



Carl T. Doeing 
Francis E. Doyle 
George E. Fakehany 
Donald F. Farmer 
Ernest Giraldi 
David Goldfinger 
George W. Henderson 
Masayoshi Ito 
Myer A. Kesert 



CLASS OF 1937 

Meyer Kooperman 



Emil N. Kveton 
Armand M. Milanesi 
Jerome Moses 
A. J. Presto 
Vincent J. Renzino 
Antone C. Remich 
Salvatore J. Ribaudo 
Ernesto Salomone 



George H. Zwikster 



CLASS 
Albert C. Esposito 
Nicholas A. Ferri 
Salvatore Failla 
Carlo A. Fioretti 
Emil A. FuUgrabe 
Leonard Gottlieb 
Frank T. Grill 
Charles J. Hillenbrand 
Agnes L. Karowski 
John P. Kieffer 
F. G. Kroner 
Louis A. Manelli 



OF 1938 

Frank P. Mangan 
Irma M. McFadden 
William F. McManus 
Richard F. Murphy 
Melvin J. Nelson 
Raymond J. Norfray 
Frank J. Nowak 
Eugene W. Ostrom 
Andrew A. Petrillo 
Thomas R. Purpura 
Theodore H. Renz 
Russel Sazma 



Raymond G. Sippel 
George H. Smullen 
Paul Sonken 
Solly Sorosky 
Morris L. Stern 
Edna R. Tichy 
Carol C. Waterman 
Arthur W. Woods 
Thaddeus Z. Xelowski 



Edward L. Schrey 
HiUlegarde A. Schorsch 
Rocco V. Serritella 
Thomas L. Smith 
Edna C. Stafford 
Wilbur F. Stanelle 
Sam E. Shikany 
Edward M. Svetich 
Allen D. Tanney 
Arthur C. Tutela 
Anthony B. Vacante 
Samuel A. Victor 



248 



VOLINI MEDICAL SOCIETY. Front row, Renz, Ostrom, Bock. Serritella. Purpura, Esposito, Engbring, Volini, Murphy, 
Cacante, Mangan. Ferri, Dwan: second row. Grill, Tutela, Hillenbrand, Fullgrabe, Schorsch, McFadden, Norfray, Schrey, 
Dado, McManus. Manelli. Dalton. Petrillo. Kieffer. Cipolla; rear row, Fioretti, Colangelo, Buscaglia, Dugas, Victor, Shikany, 
Nelson, Smith, Bianco, Conway. Colletti, Failla, Eisenstein, Stanelle, Gottlieb. Tanney. 



r^ r) ^^ 



!^ 



o 



^A 



f- 1 f f ?%,f i 






f 



\i> 



L^ 



■% ^ 



A M B D A 



W H 



OFFICERS 

E. A. Balcerkiewicz, President 

G. Sharker, Vice-President 

J. G. CoNTi, Jr., Treasurer 

G. H. Zwikster, Secretary 

D. F. Farmer, Editor 




G. Smullen 
A. Woods 
G. Zwikster 
A. Lally 
E. Solamone 
E. Kveton 





CLASS 


OF 


1937 






G. Fitzgerald 








F. Doyle 


K. McEwen 


D. Goldfinger 








D. Farmer 


P. Palmer 


E. Balcerkiewicz 








G. Henderson 


A. Perry 


J. Conti 








C. Jacobs 


S. Ribaudo 


C. Doeing 








R. Linn 


G. Sharrer 



J. Dugas 
J. Koch 
J. Kieffer 

E. Svetich 
T. Renz 





CLASS 


OF 


1938 






R. Murphy 








C. Hillenbrand 


T. Purpura 


W. McManus 








R. Dougherty 


A. Esposito 


A. Colangelo 








F. Dwan 


J. Dalton 


J. West 








F. Mangan 


C. Fiorella 


B. Malaski 








N. Ferri 





249 



LAMBDA RHO. Front row, Dougherty, Dwan, Farmer, Balcerkiewciz, Dr. Landau, Dr. Hummon, Conti, Zwikster, Woods, 
Doeing; second row. Purpura, West, Kieffer, Kveton, Svetich, McEwen. Jacobs, Doyle, Corpe, Capano; rear row, Fioretti, 
Dalton, Ferri, Murphy, Renz, Purcell, Smullen, Koch, Malasky, Hillenbrand, Esposita. 




n 



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If t 



>> 



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u 




^ ^ 



SPORTS 



THE ATHLETIC BOARH 




/. Raymond Sheriff 

CHAIRMAN 



The Athletic Board, composed of Mr. J. Raymond Sheriff, 
professor of English, the Reverend Paul M. Breen, S. J., treasurer 
of the University, and the Reverend Thomas A. Egan, S. J., dean 
of University College, continued its active participation in the 
athletic affairs that it began with its reorganization in 1935. The 
first problem that confronted the new board was the selection of 
a new chairman, an action necessitated by the retirement of the 
previous chairman, Mr. Louis W. Tordella, from the University 
on a leave of absence. After due consideration Mr. J. Raymond 
Sheriff, active member of the board for the past two years, was 
appointed by the Reverend Samuel Knox Wilson, S. J., president 
of the University, to fill the vacant post. 

One of the most important changes brought about lay the l)oard was the appointment of the 
Reverend W. Eugene Shiels, S. J., assistant professor of history, to the position of custodian 
of the gymnasium. It is his responsibility to see that all affairs regarding the use of the gymna- 
sium and all other athletic equipment, such as the athletic field and the tennis courts, are run 
efficiently. To aid him in this work, Robert E. Eiden was changed from his post as assistant 
athletic director to assistant manager of the gymnasium. Many of his tasks have remained the 
same, but those tasks are more in accord with his present position than his former. 

Only one change has taken place in the coaching personnel of the University coaching staff, 
and that has been the appointment of George O'Connell as teimis coach. Ever since Lee Smith 
resigned as tennis coach in 1933, Loyola has been without the services of such a coach. But 
due to the number of students evidencing interest in this sport, the board decided to engage the 
service of a coach. Mr. O'Connell has merited national recognition both as a player and as a 
coach and seemed to be most adequately equipped to handle the job. 

No further change has been 
made in the coaching staff. Mr. 
Leonard Sachs continued in 
his dual capacity of athletic 
director and basketball coach. 
To judge Mr. Sachs' ability as 
athletic director, one need only 
look at the schedule of the 
various athletic teams at Loy- 
ola. The fact that so many of 
the so-called big schools meet 
Loyola athletically is due in 
no small part to the genius and 



Alex Wilson 



Robert B. Eide 




252 




Leonard D. Sachs 

ATHLETIC DIRECTOR 



untiring efforts of Mr. Sachs. To judge his success as coach one 
need only look at the magnificent record of his basketball team 
during his entire thirteen years' reign at Loyola. 

Alex Wilson has continued to coach the track and swimming 
teams, and at the same time to direct the gymnasium classes and 
to supervise intramurals, just as he has done in the past. It is 
fitting paradox that, while Mr. Wilson is recognized as one of the 
nation's greatest coaches, the students of the school where he 
spends the greater part of his time fail to accord him the recog- 
nition due. 

With the graduation of Ed Schneider, the position of varsity 
manager was left wide open, with no experienced man available. But Jack Sackley, who had 
been associated with athletics for the past two years, was elected to fill the vacancy. 

Mr. Sackley took up the reins immediately with remarkable efficiency, devoting countless 
hours to the innumerable tasks that devolve upon the varsity manager. His work in caring for 
the equipment of the teams and in scheduling games both for the varsity and freshmen teams 
has made him a very valuable asset. To assist him in his work Robert O'Day, Norbert Davoust, 
and Daniel Cunningham were appointed freshman managers, and were awarded numerals for 
their services at the end of the year. 

Although the managers of the various sports are not strictly classed as members of the 
Athletic Board their services to the University are never adequately realized by the student 
body. Perhaps the most thankless job that one of the students can hold is that of a manager. 
The long tradition of fine managers has been upheld this year and the staff of the LOYOLAN 
takes this opportunity to thank these men and to wish them success in their future endeavors. 

It might be an interesting commentary on the work of these men who manage the various 
teams to say that they have had experience in more than one sport. This is especially true of 
the freshman managers who have been faithful to the teams in tennis, track, and cross country 
as well as the basketball squads. 

No one can estimate the benefit that the members of the teams derive from their association 

with the men who are coaches 
in the various sports. It is cer- 
tain that at Loyola the vast ma- 
jority of the men who are inter- 
ested in sports can point to 
many advantages they have re- 
ceived from their association 
with the coaches. In develop- 
ing the athletically minded stu- 
dents the coaches have sole 
charge. The merit of the men 
turned out is their recommen- 
dation for their future work. 
253 



George O'Connell 



Richard Butzen 




15 A 



K 



B A 



VARSITY 




Rev. IP'. Eugene Shiels. i. J. 

GYMNASIUM JIANACER 



It is a coniiiioii journalistic sin to exaggerate. Just as common 
is the tendency to overpraise. All too often the mediocre is raised 
to the level of the good by the flowing words of the journalist. The 
net result of this course is not to convince the reader that every- 
thing is good and perfect, on the contrary the reader loses faith 
in the printed word and refuses to believe anything is good and 
perfect. 

The problem of too much or too little praise confronts us when 
we attempt to describe the efforts of our 1936-37 basketball team. 
Instead of according lavish praise, which would not reach its goal, 
we shall let the record speak for itself. The record of sixteen 
games won and three lost, and such victories as Indiana. Nebraska, De Paul, Niagara, and 
George Washington 'are far above my poor power to add or detract." 

The Loyola University basketeers ran up the curtain on the 1936-27 season by trouncing 
the Hilltoppers of Arkansas State on December 7. After trailing 12 to 9 at the end of the first 
half, the Ramblers staged a rally in the latter stages of the game to win 44 to 23. Coach Sachs 
started the regulars of last year's team, but changed the lineup frequently in an effort to find 
out the combination most effective for the season to follow. The team seemed a little unsteady 
in the first stages of the game but seemed to settle down as the game progressed. 

The second half opened with the Ramblers using a fast break type of offense that left the 
Hilltoppers bewildered. The Arkansas' lead of 12 to 9 was quickly changed to a 25 to 15 ad- 
vantage for the Loyolans, with some clever passing being exhibited by O'Brien and Kautz. Aided 
ijy Mike Novak at the tip-off. the Ramblers kept control of the ball most of the time and allowed 
the Hilltoppers to break through for only an occasional basket. 

Loyola added a second notch to their victory column December 11 bv outstepping the 

254 



Marvin Colen 



Edward Calihc 



Gart Winkler 





John Sackley 

MANACEI! 



Goldmen of Beloit College, 42 to 30. Loyola employed their fast 
l)reak in the first part of game to run up an 8 to lead. Coach 
Sachs then sent in Boli Brennan and Ed Murray and tliat cunihiiia- 
tion worked eftectivelv enough to send the lead soaring to 21 to 7. 

In the second half the Wisconsinites decided to make a game 
of it. Joe Tamultis. th.e visiting center, punctured the hoop for five 
consecutive baskets, while the Maroon and Gold men just stood 
and watched. However, Bill Lynch and Ed Calihan discouraged 
the Goldmen bv scoring four baskets between them. Beloit never 
threatened again and Loyola coasted to another win. 

A strong Kansas State team was the third victim of the Rambler 
cage machine. The Ramblers met the Prairie State cagers on December 15 and administered 
a 44 to 32 drubbing. The locals, led by Bill O'Brien who tallied thirteen points, outplayed the 
Kansans in every department of the game. The contest was featured as a tussle between Frank 
Groves, the visitor's highly touted 6'5" center and leading scorer in the Big Six conference last 
season, and Loyola's Mike Novak. The decision would seem to go to Novak who scored three 
baskets and two free throws while holding his man to one basket and one free throw. 

The Ramblers opened the Christmas holidays by smothering the Columbia College Duhawks 
in a one-sided affair December 18. The final score was a Loyola victory, 41 to 18. Practically 
the Ashole squad shared in the scoring orgy, with Ed Murray copping the scoring honors with 
four baskets. Loyola led through the entire game, scoring the first basket on Kautz's shot and 
holding a half lead of 26 to 6. 

A few nights later Loyola scored its fifth consecutive victory by defeating Ripon College 
on the home floor 44 to 17. The Riponites offered little opposition, allowing the Ramblers to 
score at will. This was the fifth game in which the Ramblers were able to score more than 
fortv-one points. 

After being deadlocked 19-19 at the half, Loyola spurred itself to unheard of heights to 
establish an all-time scoring record for Loyola cage teams in trouncing the highly touted Ne- 



Edward Murray 



'Wibs" Kautz 



Michael Novak 




braska quintet 53 to 35. Loyola made the nation take notice by winning this game, for Nebraska 
quintet had just defeated Minnesota, the present Big Ten co-champs, the night before they 
played Loyola. 

In the first period of the game the lead seesawed back and forth, neither team having an 
advantage. What Coach Sachs said to his players during the half we don't know but the effect 
on the team was shown lay their second-half work. The Ramblers scored ten consecutive bas- 
kets before the Cornhuskers were able to retalliate and went on to win 53 to 35. 

■ For the second game in a row the Ramblers established a new scoring record, this time at 
the expense of Mississippi, who suffered a 56 to 28 beating. Ed Murray was high-point man 
for Loyola with eleven points. Bill Lynch, who had the honor of scoring the basket that estab- 
lished the new record, was close behind with ten points. 

The Ramblers won their tenth game of the season by whipping Xavier College 41 to 31. 
The L. U. cagers scored their usual 41 points per contest, due mostly to the clever floor work 
of Marv Colen and Wibs Kautz, the former scoring five baskets while the latter tallied four 
hoops and four charity tosses. 

The Billikens of St. Louis LIniversity fell as the eighth straight victim of the Ramblers on 
January 9. The 45 to 21 victory made up in no small way the brutal treatment suffered down 
at St. Louis last season. Every member of the squad saw action in the slaughter, which featured 
the shooting of Mike Novak who garnered fifteen points for scoring honors. 

Loyola grabbed a 9 to 1 lead in the first quarter of the contest through the underbasket 
scoring of Kautz and Murray and lengthened the lead, 28 to 10, at the half. The second half 
was but a repetition of the first, Loyola never being forced to exert herself. The game was 
another of the rough house variety commonly staged between the two institutions the past few 
years. A total of thirty fouls were called and just about the same number overlooked. 

In defeating Indiana University on January 30, the Loyolans scored their first victory over 
a Big Ten team since Wisconsin dropped in 1932. The Ramblers effectively bottled up Indi- 
ana's six-foot seven-inch center, Fred Fechtman. and maneuvered their own men into position to 
score one of the biggest upsets in Middle Western basketball, 36 to 30. 

256 



Jack Hayes and George Hogan 



The Nebraska Ga 




Loyola grabbed a huge lead in the first half, running up a score of 18 to 2 in the first 
t\vel\e minutes of play and never was headed, even though Indiana staged a desperate last- 
minute rally that kept the capacity house of 4,000 fans in an uproar. 

From a 24 to 14 score at the half, the Hoosiers rallied at the start of the second period to 
l)ring the score to 25 to 22. Loyola abandoned their fast break and used a more deliberate 
stvle of offensive play. Kautz and Colen maintained control of the ball at guard positions and 
waited for good opportunities before risking shots. 

For their next contest the Sachsmen journeyed to the South side to take on the University 
of Chicago Maroons, only to receive die severest setback of the season. This startling defeat 
by such a large margin, 41 to 28, and taking place only a week after the victory over Indiana, 
marked the finis to the winning streak of twelve straight games begun last year and continued 
up to this game. 

The team that faced the Southsiders was not the same one that faced Indiana the week 
l)efore. Perhaps the strangeness of the floor had something to do with it but Chicago had the 
better team on the floor that night. Loyola met its first defeat. 

From tlie way the Ramblers started the contest, their supporters had little indication of the 
massacre to follow. Loyola jumped to an early lead but in the middle of the first half the Ma- 
roons went ahead on a 16 to 15 count and Loyola never saw the lead again. 

The eleventh game of the season and the fourteenth home victory, was gained at the ex- 
pense of John Carroll University of Cleveland who were routed 35 to 24 on February 12. The 
free use of substitutes fulfilled Loyola's purpose of keeping the score down. In fifteen minutes 
of play tlie Ramblers had run up a lead of 22 to 3 and coasted in from that point. 

After closing the home schedule against John Carroll the Loyola cagers journeyed East to 
a heavy schedule of six games in eight days. For their first contest on the road, the Ramblers 
opened against St. Francis of Brooklyn on February 20 as a part of double header played 
at the Hippodrome in New York City. The Ramblers emerged second best in the hectic over- 
time battle played before 12,000 screaming fans, being nosed out by two points, 41 to 39. As 
Coach Sachs expected, the close interpretation of the rules followed in the East, particularly 

257 



The Indiana Game 



Boh and John Brennan 




on the block worked to the detriment of the Loyolans. Thirteen fouls were charged against 
them, their highest total this year. Stepping off to a fast 6 to lead the Ramblers were in 
front the better part of the game, and until the final minute of play seemed assured of victory. 
With four minutes to go the Sachsmen led by four points, but Gleason and Lynch of St. Francis 
tied up the match at 37 all just before the gun. These two lads again counted in the overtime 
period to set up the margin of victory. 

Moving into Washington, D. C, on February 22, the L. U. cagers met the Colonials of 
George Washington University and amazed the 5,000 fans assembled there by emerging a 36 
to 34 victor. The Ramblers went to work at the opening whistle, scoring rapidly on baskets by 
Colen and Murray. Coach Sachs' famed pick-offs and the facility with which the Loyolans 
handled the ball had the Colonials at a loss for the greater part of the first period. When the 
home team finally did warm up, Loyola had seized a commanding lead. Hal Kiesel, Washing- 
ton captain kept his five in the game with two pretty pots from the side, to bring the half score 
to 16 to 10. 

In tlie second period Loyola loosened up and started to go places. Kautz and Murray scored 
repeatedly on pot shots from the free throw circle. 

Going into the last five minutes of play the Loyolans were out in front by a 34 to 24 count 
but O'Brien of Washington went on a scoring spree, sinking five successive baskets, to knot 
up the game at 34 all. Marv Colen sunk a long shot, however, to cinch the game for Loyola. 

Next evening the rampaging Ramblers took Niagara University of Buffalo, the Olympic 
district champions of 1935, into camp 48 to 42. For once the Loyolans failed to establish a 
big first-half margin, Niagara having the advantage at the intermission 28 to 21. 

In the second half rally, led by Wibs Kautz who rippled the nets for eighteen points, the 
Loyolans forged ahead to a six-point margin of victory. 

Getting into their stride, the L. U. cagers swung east the following day to tangle with St. 
Bonaventure at Olean, New York, and scored an easy 36 to 23 victory. Loyola opened up a 
quick 12 to 2 lead with Wibs Kautz consistently breaking through the Bonaventure defense to 
score on a fast break. Bonaventure rallied slightly but still trailed at the half 22 to 10. 

258 



Fast break: O'Brien, Murray, and Brennan 



OBrien and Lynch 




The second half was little if any more interesting than the first. The Loyola subs did most 
of the playing and performed well enough to keep Loyola safely in the lead and to insure an- 
other notch in the win column. 

The Ramblers left New York the following day and journeyed to Cleveland to meet John 
Carroll University for the second time in the season. This contest, as did the first, proved to 
be an easy win for Loyola. The subs played the entire game, trailing at the half by two points 
and rallying in the second to win 40 to 29. Winkler was high-point man with ten markers. 

Loyola closed its eastern invasion against the University of Toledo on February 27, going 
down in defeat in the final minutes by one point, 40 to 39. A record crowd of 5,000 fans saw 
the game. Loyola outplayed the Ohioans in the first half leading at the intermission 23 to 14, 
but the home team tied the score midway in the second half at 33 all. Caliban threw in a long 
shot to send Loyola into the lead but Chuckovits scored three hoops and Cast a free throw to send 
Toledo into the lead 40 to 35 with 20 seconds remaining. Colen and Murray scored long shots 
to send Loyola's total to 39 but Kautz's attempt from mid floor as the game ended missed by 
inches and Toledo won by one point. 

Before the largest crowd ever to witness a basketball game in Chicago, Loyola avenged a 
defeat of six years standing by whipping De Paul in a double overtime game 46 to 43. This 
game, a post season one played Easter Monday, was a C. Y. 0. promotion sponsored by Bishop 
Shell. Loyola spotted De Paul a 14-point lead in the first half but put on a great uphill fight 
to tie the score at the end of the regulation time, and waited two overtimes before deciding 
the issue. 

De Paul stepped out to a 9 to lead on baskets by Wendt, Knez, Yost, and Phillips and 
a free throw by Knez. Loyola started a drive and managed to bring the score at the half to 
26 to 19 in favor of the Blue Demons. In the second period De Paul ran up a 30 to 20 lead 
and again Loyola started to drive, until O'Brien's fine pot shot tied the score at 38 all as the 
game ended. 

In the first overtime Kautz scored a nice hook shot to give Loyola its first lead of the game 
but his effort was nullified by Phillips' underbasket shot, which tied the score once more and 
259 

VARSITY SQUAD. Front row, Colen, Kautz, Novak, Caliban, Murray, J. Brennan, Lynch, B. Brennan; rear row, Davoust, 
Hayes, Hogan, Winkler, Coach Sachs, O'Brien, Sackley, Cunningham. 



forced another period. Phillips put in a free throw to put De Paul ahead in the second over- 
time, but this finished De Paul's scoring for the evening. Ed Murray dropped one in to send 
Loyola into the lead again. Free throws by Kautz and Colen cinched the game for the Ma- 
roon and Gold. 

With some dismay, we turn to give a short summary of what was undoubtedly one of Loy- 
ola's most successful seasons on the hardwood court. The result of nineteen encounters found 
the Sachsmen coming through with sixteen wins against the strongest quintets of the nation ac- 
companied by three losses, one against Chicago which has been ranked as the outstanding upset 
of the 1936-37 season. 

Among the earliest of victims wei'e the Kansas State Aggies, an aggregation long famed as 
the originators of the game. Arkansas and Mississippi, southern neighbors of wide repute, 
dropped their contests to the inspired Ramblers and St. Bonaventure and George Washington, 
eastern favorites, added to an impressive victory string. 

It took Lidiana, Xavier, and John Carroll to give the home spectators a thrill; the first of 
these were Big-Ten champs. Their presence provided three more triumphs for Loyola in the 
record book. 

The three defeats mentioned above were unusually surprising to the basketball world for all 
three were decidedly upsets. The first, Chicago, followed a hard battle with Indiana and a nat- 
ural let-down had been generally conceded Loyola although the team was expected to win. The 
remaining two came during a road trip which saw Loyola's quint completing a six-game schedule 
in eight days. The strain was obvious and explainable as far as defeats were concerned. 

Whatever the records may be, few of the 10,000 spectators cared when Loyola squared 
off with De Paul for a post-season tilt. Sponsored by Bishop Shell and the Catholic Youth Or- 
ganization, the two contestants for the city title put on an exliiijition which has become immor- 
tal in basketball history. Fighting desperately through two hectic overtimes, this first encounter 
after a long-existing feud ended with another victory for Coach Sachs' champions. Thus the 
official title of champions of the city of Chicago goes to the Lake Shore school. 

Intended only as a brief sketch of a glorious season, a conclusion might be reached by men- 
tioning that four of the renowned athletes have now come to the end of their college career. What 
experience they have garnered on the basketball court must now be applied to the contest with an 
even stronger team. To them is opened a new field, one which will require a great deal of skill 
in order to hang up a record as brilliant as that of their last season at Loyola. To them goes tlie 
heartiest good wishes of the University's students, both past and present. 

It is hard to single out any one individual and say he is more deserving of praise than any 
other so we feel that a note about each will not be out of place. Surely tliere are no more loval 
men in the school than those who make up our athletic teams and it is no faint praise to say that 
they formed the center of the "school spirit" revival of the last few years. 

Taking the seniors of the squad in order, we come first to Captain Marvin Colen who has, 
during his three years of varsity basketball at Loyola, established a reputation for hard and 
clean playing together with the qualities of leadership that meant much to the success of the 
team. His all-American rating this year has climaxed a steady rise to basketball fame. He was 
undoubtedly the best guard on the Rambler outfit. 

260 



Ed Calihan is the second senior memljer of the squad to receive mention. As a forward dur- 
ing the past three years and especially during the last season Ed has distinguished himself while 
wearing the Maroon and Gold of Loyola. His point total for the season has always been high 
and there is no doubt that his ball handling benefited the team to no little extent. 

The third member of the senior class to perform regularly during the past season was Ed 
Murray. Shifted from center to forward this year Ed showed the fine qualities that enabled him 
to star on the court as well as maintain a high scholastic average. It is a well accepted note 
around the halls of Loyola that Ed is tops in everything. 

Johnny Brennan was the fourth senior member of the squad although he did not play regu- 
larly. Despite the fact that he was overloaded with student government jobs, which he performed 
better than any of his predecessors in those offices. John found time to knock the studies cold 
and to fill a valuable place on the team. School spirit was his middle name. 

The rest of the squad deserves the same high praise that has gone to the senior members. 
"Wibs" Kautz and Mike Novak from the sophomore class rounded out the regular team with 
Bill OBrien from the same class as the first reserve man for the forward position. 

Bob Brennan, Bill Lynch, and Gart Winkler formed the junior class contribution to Loyola 
basketball this year. It is certain that from this group will come as fine a team next year as we 
have been fortunate enough to have this year. 

The other sophomores on the squad were George Hogan and Jack Hayes. These men from 
last year's freshman team which lost only one of thirty-five games will form an adequate com- 
plement to the other fine material available to Coach Sachs for the coming season. 

It has been interesting to watch this team as it developed from the green freshman squad of 
four years ago. At that time the varsity was manned by such Loyola stalwarts as Hal Motz, 
Jim Hogan, and Geoige Silvestri. Carrying on through their second and third years this team 
has as its center up to 1936-37 Ed Murray who had a reputation of getting the jump four out 
of five times from opponents who topped his height by from five to seven inches. This year 
saw the addition of 6'9" Mike Novak to control the tip to perfection and left Ed to his duties 
as one of the best pot shots on the team. 

Marv Colen and Ed Calihan have played regularly from the start of their sophomore years. 
These two men have combined to make the Loyola teams feared at all times and with the addi- 
tional assistance this year of the fine material that came up from last year's freshman team 
they found their rightful place in the basketball world. 

It is easy to see that basketball at Loyola is the outstanding sport. The interest of the stu- 
dents and the ready assistance of the faculty in building up the squads have resulted in many 
fine teams at Loyola. This year's team has been no exception to the fine squads that have repre- 
sented the school in former years. Student support of the Ramblers in this 1936-37 season has 
risen to a new high. Perhaps with the impetus of this year and the promise of an even better 
team next year it will be possible for the school to realize dividends on the excellent basketball 
heritage that is hers. 



261 



B A 



K 



B A 



FRESHMEN 




Over twenty candidates answered Coach Dick Butzen's 
call for Freshman basketball. From this number, a small 
but speedy squad was selected. Although the team did not 
approach the record set by last year's quintet who won 
thirty-four out of thirty-five games, they compiled a fair 
average of victories and defeats. Under the astute guidance 
of Butzen, who learned his basketball while a member of 
the famous Sachs machine of former years, the yearlings 
gained a world of experience in hardwood play that will 
stand them in good stead next year. 

Jim "Killer" Kane, former Harrison Tech captain, 
led the team from the guard position. His smooth floor 
A -inish" sn„.xs one pl^y and shrewd leadership paved the way for frequent 

scores. Paired with him at the back court position was Bill Wendt who gained all-Catholic 
mention while at St. Leo's. Bill was a constant fighter and a source of inspiration to his team- 
mates. Alternating with these two were Bud Cosgrove. a cool hook expert who learned his 
basketball in the C. Y. 0. League, and Joe Mandell, a shifty dribbler from Senn High. These 
four players saved Coach Butzen many grey hairs with their impregnable defense. 

The center berth was held down by Chuck Haskins, burly giant from Mount Carmel. His 
great size was instrumental in gaining the rebound from the backboard. Charlie Chapin and 
Bud Wilde alternated satisfactorily with him, the trio guaranteeing possession of the tipoff 
every time. 

Loyola Academy dominated the forwai^d positions with Bob Riordan, Ed Britt, and Gene 
Dubay. Riordan, a recipient of all-Catholic honors while at the Academy, was the spearhead 
of the Frosh attack, piling up a total of twelve baskets in one game. 

Dubay and Britt were steady floormen, cool under fire and quick to take advantage of scor- 
ing opportunities. Ray Pellicore, three-letter winner from Kelvyn Park, was probably the fastest 
man on the squad. His hook shots and under-the-basket play at the forward post were the best 
reasons for his staying constantly in the game. 

Playing some of the strongest teams in the city, the Greenmen won five and lost eight in the 
face of tough competition. Among their victims were Herzl Junior College, Fox Secretarial 
School, Illinois College of Chiropody, Wright Junior College, and an all star team from tlie 
sophomore class. That the schedule was difficult may be proved by the fact diat these same 
teams perennially defeat the biggest names in Chicagoland basketball. The Greenmen lost 
close return games to Herzl, Fox, Chiropodists and the Loyola sophs, and were handily de- 
feated by Armour Tech, Division Y, and twice by the College of Optometry. 

The Frosh started the season in an unpromising manner. Opening the season against Illi- 
nois College of Optometry, the frosh were submerged by a 35 to 16 defeat. Successively the 

262 



Frosh were defeated by Wright Junior College. Illinois College of Optometry and Herzl Junior 
College. Their first victory was chalked up against Fox Secretarial College at Loyola Gymna- 
sium. From that point on their record of wins just about equaled their defeats until the season 
record stood at eight losses and five victories. 

Originally the Frosh were scheduled to play a team consisting of the sophomore intramural 
stars. But, by a decision of the president of the freshman class it was decided that the freshman 
intramural players should play the first half of the game with the regular freshman team play- 
ing the second half. The Sophs clearly headed the Frosh I-M players, leading by a heavy mar- 
gin, 14 to 6, at the conclusion of their half of the game. The regular freshman team played 
gamely, cutting the Sophs lead to five points in the early stages of the second half, but lost to 
the Soph Stars who numbered among them such men as Bob Hofherr, Jack Driscoll, and Joe 
Gora, from the I-M champs — the Gaels — and Sam Marotta and Jim McNulty from the Pi Alphs, 
holders of third place in die I-M basketball race, the final score being 29 to 21. 

In another interclass contest the Frosh team played the Gaels, the champs of the Intramural 
basketball league. The Sophs used in their starting lineup, a team composed of Jack Driscoll, 
Leo Adams, Pete McDonald, Gene Kwasinski, and Joe Gora, while the Frosh started Kane, 
Wendt, Haskins, Dubay, and Riordan. The Frosh determined to avenge the former defeat in- 
curred at the hands of the Soph class, ran up a lead of seven to two, with the Gaels hanging on, 
rallying at the close of the half to bring the score to 14 to 10. Despite the fight put up by the 
I-M team, the Greenman came out ahead on a 19 to 17 count. 

The freshman team this year was really a tribute to the coaching of Dick Butzen. Given 
at the best only mediocre material to start with Dick moulded the players into a unit, which 
knew its weakness and guarded them, while at the same time using their strong points to Ijest 
advantage. Dick Butzen ably performed the duty of a freshman coach, namely, grounding the 
new players in the fundamentals of the Sachs' system of basketball. 



263 



FRESHMAN SQUAD. Front row, Dubay, Haskins, Chapin, Cosgrove; rear row. Coach Butzen, Pellicore, Kane, O'Day. 




TRACK AND FIELD 



When the Loyola tracksters reported for spring practice at the jjeginning of the second sem- 
ester, Coach Alex Wilson was confronted with news ])oth good and bad. The good news was the 
addition of two freshman sprinters, John Dunne and Jim Fahey, and the ability shown in Audy 
Walsh and Flo Verhurst in the two-mile event. The bad news was the absence of Bill Powers, 
experienced high hurdler, who did not re-register this semester. This left Wilson with only 
sophomore George Clark in this event. The coach however sees possibilities in making either 
Bill Looney or Dick Sierks a worthy hurdle jumper. 

The sprints have been entrusted to Bob Lyons, a letter man, and Bill Mackey, a talented 
young sophomore, as well as the new freshmen, Dunne and Fahey. 

The low hurdles are now left entirely to the blond-headed flash, John Nurnberger. Sierks 
and Looney have promised to take care of the pole vault with the help of Bud Knoll who shows 
promise of being Loyola's ace man in a few years to come. The mile will be run by Dave Toomin 
and Bob Hayes, jjoth of whom competed last year. 

The cinder men dropped their first meet of the year to the strongest school in the Little 
Nineteen, North Central Teachers College at Naperville, Saturday, Fel^ruary 27, by the score 
of 80-15. 

Loyola was unable to take any first places because of the new intercollegiate ruling which 
deprived them of ties for firsts in the high jump and pole vault. Under the new ruling where 
two jumpers tie, the man who has cleared the bar in the least number of tries is given first 
place. Sierks in the high jump cleared five feet, eight inches, the winning height, on his third 
attempt. Li the pole vault, Looney made eleven feet on his second try. 

Jack Dunne was high-point man for the Ramblers with a second in the broad jump and a 
third in the quarter mile. Morrel Scheid was the only other Loyolan to score in two events, the 
shot put and half-mile. Other point scorers were Bud Knoll, George Clark, John Nurnberger, 
and Bill Mackey. 

Thursday afternoon the Ramblers traveled to the south side where Armour Tech stopped 
them from victory by a 69-29 score. The only firsts Loyola was al^le to take were the high jump 
and the low hurdles. Sierks leaped five feet eleven in the high jump and Nurnberger gained 
the winning time in the low hurdles. Ed Murray was high point man for Loyola with seconds 
in the shot put and high jump. 

George Clark chalked up four points for the Ramblers with a second in the high hurdles 
and a third in the 880-yard run. Walsh led in the two-mile run until the last lap when he fal- 
tered and finished third. Other Loyola point-scorers were Bob Lyons in the 440, Morrel Scheid 
in the mile, Bud Knoll in the pole vault, and Jim Einsweiler in the high hurdles. 

In the first meet of the outdoor schedule Coach Alex Wilson's cindermen won a very fast 
meet against Wilson Junior College by a 55-35 score, Saturday, April 10. 

The thinclads gained most of their points in the field events but failed in the straight races. 

264 



John Nurnberger won an easy first in the low hurdles. In the one-mile run Walsh crossed the 
finish line for a second-place position. 

Ed Murray led all point-getters in the field events winning the discus at lOO'l", the shot 
put at 34'^4 "5 3nd tied with Dick Sierks in the high jump to score 14 points. Captain Ed Cali- 
han chalked up nine points with a first in the javelin, a second in the shot put, and a third in 
the discus. Other first-place winners for the Maroon and Gold were Knoll and Looney in the 
pole vault, and Jack Dunne in the broad jump. 

Actual figures on the total performances of the track squad are not available as the LOY- 
OLAN goes to press but their record of last year and the outstanding promise of this year's 
coterie of cinder representatives gives an indication of great promise. 

It is a rather peculiar situation that confronts Coach Alex Wilson of the track team even 
witli the men he has available. There are in the school many students who established names for 
themselves in this sport but who have consistently refused to come out for the team. Whether 
they do not have the time or are not inclined to spend the necessary hours in practice is not 
known but certainly there is room for them on the squad and the question has been raised as 
to the intention of these men in coming to school at Loyola. The well-known "school spirit" gag 
does not cover in this case. It seems rather that they merely are not interested in themselves or 
in Loyola. 

Captain Ed Caliban will handle the javelin together with Ed Murray. The other field events 
have not been decided but it is certain that the tradition of Loyola track teams that they are 
strong on the field events and weak on the flat will not be followed this year. The field candi- 
dates for the shot-put and the broad jump will more than measure up to expectations and in 
addition to this the runners and huz'dlers will have the added advantages given them during 
the indoor season when they won a majority of their meets. 

Track at Loyola is slowly coming into its own. The predominance of the men from the lower 
classes indicates future success. The development of these men this year will determine the 
status of track next year. 

265 



TRACK TEAM. Front row. Knoll, King, Clark, Coach Wilson, Lyons, O'Shaughnessy, Walsh; rear row, Toomin, Corby, 
Haskins, Sierks, Hiirdlover, Malcak. 



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CROSS 



COUNTRY 




Austin Walsh 

CAPTAIN 



Coach Alex Wilson greeted the large and promising 
group of new cross country men, at the beginning of the 
season, with an enthusiasm a trifle restrained by mem- 
ories of large and promising squads of other years that 
did not keep their promise. 

However, all in all, it looked as though Loyola would 
have a representative team on the field to do work to 
rival that of teams of past successful seasons. Captain 
Bernard Brennan, veterans Bob Hayes, Austin Walsh, 
and George Tittinger, augmented by a seemingly capable 
group of new men, Dave Toomin, Dominic Lo Cascio, 
George Doyle, Leon Anderson, and Ed Stokes, made up 
the squad for the early days of fall training. 
After a short period of conditioning, Loyola took the field against Milwaukee State Teach- 
ers but were hopelessly out of their class as four of the Milwaukee men came in hand in hand 
with the fast time of 16:01. Leon Anderson was the first Loyola man to cross the finish line and 
he was closely followed by Tittinger. The score was 15 to 40 in favor of Milwaukee. 

Loyola showed a slight improvement in their next meet with Wheaton College, to whom 
they lost by a score of 19 to 39. Dominic Lo Cascio was the first Loyola man to finish and he 
was followed in order by Anderson, Walsh, Tittinger, and Campbell, all of Loyola. 

The high point of the whole cross country season is Loyola's annual Invitational Meet, and 
it has come to be recognized as the outstanding cross country event in this part of the country. 
The teams that participated this year were: Notre Dame, Milwaukee State Teachers, Wabash 
College, Armour, Wheaton, Wesleyan, and Western Illinois Teachers. 

It was a cold and windy day when the teams lined up for the start but it was not long after 
the race began that Notre Dame demonstrated its superiority with a number of men in leading 
positions. Steve Szumachowski and Greg Rice finished first for Notre Dame over the 3% mile 
course in the time of 18:13, a new record. When the scores were totalled it was discovered tliat 
Notie Dame had beaten Milwaukee State Teachers, the defending champions, by two points, 
for the team championship. Loyola placed seventh with a score of 1701 '2 having beaten Wabash 
and Armour, the latter liaving a score of 218 points. Leon Anderson was the first Loyolan to 
finish, followed by Walsh, Lo Cascio, Tittinger, and Toomin. 

Cross country at Loyola has never been very successful but in the last few years the results 
have been very discouraging. Where the fault lies is hard to say but perhaps the remedy would 
be more student participation. 



266 



TENNIS 



TEAM 







Hopes for a successful 1937 season for Loyola's ten- 
nis team have been brightened considerably with the addi- 
tion of one of the nation's ranking tennis coaches, George 
O'Connell, to the Loyola staff. Mr. O'Connell has merited 
national recognition, first as a player and then as a coach, 
and already has proved to be an invaluable asset to 
the team. 

The tennis season started early this year with the 
added facilities of indoor courts offered by Mr. O'Con- 
nell, first call for candidates was issued in the middle of 
February. 

Only two veterans returned from last year's team, 
Tiljor Beresky, who was elected captain; and Don Swaf- 
ford, who has acted as manager, scheduling all the meets and taking care of the other tasks 
that are placed upon a manager. However, capable replacements have been found in Gene 
Dubay, captain of Loyola Academy's team last year, and in Bill Lynch, Len Kaplan, Norb 
Hruby and Bill Janik, all of whom have progressed exceedingly well under Mr. O'Connell's 
tutelage. 

Loyola's first match was a practice match played against Armour Tech at the 108th En- 
gineers armory on April 13. Loyola must have been well up in their practicing for they admin- 
istered an 8 to drubbing to the helpless Engineers. 

For their first match away from home, the Ramblers journeyed to Naperville to meet North 
Central College but received a heartbreaking 4 to 3 setback. Beresky, Dubay, and Janik gave 
Loyola an advantage in the singles, but this lead was erased by two defeats in the doubles 
matches that followed. 
267 

TENNIS TEAM. Hruby, Lynch, Sierks, Coach O'Connell, Swafford, Dubay. 



THE SWIMMING TEAM 




Loyola was represented this season by one of the most 
spirited, if not one of the most successful swimming teams, 
in its history. Coach Alex Wilson, in his fifth year as tank 
instructor, whipped a small inexperienced squad into good 
enough shape to maintain a .500 won and lost average. 
Bill Spoeri, who performed on the crack aggregations of 
former years, was elected captain at the start of the sea- 
son. He, together with Mortimer Joyce, Ken Kruckstein 
and Bob White, swam in the free style sprints. Marty 
O'Shaughnessy and Bob Evenson splashed in the distance 
crawl. The breastroke was handled by Al Burke and 
Chuck Jajiel. Everett Ross and O'Shaughnessy worked 
in the backstroke, with Ross also doing the diving. 
The results of the season are as follows: Milwaukee State Teachers' paddled to victory on 

a flood-tide, 53-13. The Ramblers came back to notch up their first victory over North Central, 

49-17. George Williams College, one of the strongest tank aggregations in the Middle West, sank 

the Loyolans' raft to the tune of 51-15. 

Armour Tech won tlie next meet, 40-35, at the Techawk pool. The powerful Illinois College 

squad inflicted the last defeat of the season on the locals to the score, 48-16. Wheaton College 

next fell foe to the Loyolans, 56-19, with the Ramblers sweeping every first. In a return meet. 

Loyola avenged an earlier defeat when they sank North Central, 42-26. In the last meet of the 

season Loyola triumphed over Armour, 38l/)-36l/2. 

Letters were awarded this year to Capt. Spoeri, Ev Ross, and M. J. Joyce. Freshmen Al 

Burke and Marty O'Shaughnessy were given numerals. 

268 



/T lUiam Sporri 

CAPTAIN 



SWIMMING TEAM. Front row, Ross, Joyce, Spoeri. Jasiel, Coach Wilson; rear row, Burke. O'Shaughnessy, White, 
Evenson. 




THE 



n L F 



TEAM 



Golf is another sport that cannot be covered in the 
LOYOLAN because of its late start. Most of the book has 
been compiled before the team gets its first chance on the 
fairways and greens. This year the Loyola squad has found 
itself lacking in time for practice and also has the problem 
of replacing almost the entire team of last year which was 
lost through graduation. 

Composing the team this year will be three men from 
tlie Medical School and one man from the Arts campus. 
Representing the "pill-tossers" department of the Univer- 
sity will be Ray Grunt, a veteran of last year's campaigns, 
and two newcomers to varsity golf at Loyola — Bill Lee- 
mach and Ted Renz. The captain of the team, Joe Lynch, 
is the lone Arts campus man on the regular squad. However, he is backed by two alternates 
from the Rogers Park division of the University — George Kane and Bob Miller. 

During the practice rounds the team showed very well and with two members, Lynch and 
Renz, shooting in the high seventies they can be expected to pull down their share of the vic- 
tories Loyola has specialized in this year. 

The schedule for this year will include home and home arrangements with Marquette and 
St. Ambrose and home meets with Wayne University of Detroit and the Armour Tech squad 
of Chicago. Out of town meets only will be played with Western State Teachers College of 
Kalamazoo and St. Louis University. 

The increasing interest of the students in all departments of the University augurs well 
for the future of golf at Loyola. Twenty candidates from all parts of the school turned out. 
269 




GOLFSTERS. Tarleton, Zech, Steinmiller, Nottoli. 




INTRAMURAL 



BOARD 




Under the leadership of intramural director Dick Bren- 
nan, and assistant director Joseph Czonstka, the 1936-37 
Intramural Board completed the most successful season 
ill the four years of its existence. With Alex Wilson and 
Leo Newhouse acting as moderator and secretary respec- 
tively, the Board worked in perfect harmony to achieve 
tlieir goal — to interest tlie students in extracurricular 
activities. 

One of the chief aims of the Board was to interest a 
greater numlier of students in intramurals. This intra- 
athletic competition among the student body is for the 
express purpose of getting all the students to participate 
in athletics whether they excel in that particular sport or 
not. And in this the Board was very successful, for almost every event had a record number of 
entries. And every organization entered at the beginning of the year. 

A new system for running the tournaments was evolved this year. A sophomore was ap- 
pointed to run each tournament, and he was assisted by two freshmen pledges. The sopho- 
mores selected for this work were Bob Birren, Jack Driscoll, Ed Sinnott, and Russ Koepke. 
Assisting tiiese men as pledges were Chuck Rafferty. Bill Rafferty, Bill Moynihan, Bill Gib- 
bons, and Vince Marazano. 

Outside the Arts campus, the Medical School completed an unusually successful season, but 
the Law and Dent schools were, as usual, lacking the zip that makes for successful intramurals. 
Following the plan that was introduced last year with such singular popularity, an Intra- 
mural Night was sponsored by the Board at which the final contestants in all the intramural 
tournaments engaged in final play. 270 



Richard S. Brennan, Jr. 

DIRECTOU 



THE INTRAMURAL BOARD. Front row, Birren, Marazano, Newhouse, Brennan, Sinnott, Koepke. Czonstka; rear row, 
Carroll, Rafferty, Gibbons, O'Shaughnessy, Driscoll. 



INTRAMURAL SPORTS 

FOOTBALL 

The Brutes, last year's winners having disbanded, left no defending champion in the field. 
Callahan, O'Brien, Brennan, Hughes, and other men of Brute fame reorganized under the Alpha 
Belts, social fraternity, and started play as favorites. Oxford-Rocks, runner-up the previous 
season, and the Dolaiis, tliird place winners, combined; the organization assuming the title Do- 
lan-Rocks with a heated discussion as to which would precede the other. This merger Ijrought 
together such stalwarts as Reilly, Loefgren, Winkler, Burns, and Sierks. The ever-competing 
Wranglers were captained by Dave Toomin whose undisputable knowledge of rules caused hesi- 
tated decisions by referees. The schedule was completed by the entries of the Pi Alphs and the 
Phi Mus, the former lead by John Bowman and the latter by Oscar Vidovic, protege of Bud 
Funk, the Phi Mu's immortal idol. 

The insignificant sophomore organization, the Gaels, dark horse entry in the intramural 
touchball league, surprised or rather stunned the entire Arts campus when they flashed a great 
defense paired with a greater offense to win the sixth successful competition. Under the able 
leadership of Bob Hofherr, this outfit commenced to flourish last year, Ijut always as a threat 
and never a winner. However this year Bob determined not to be outdone by other organiza- 
tions, stole "Lick" Hayes from the Brutes, Ijorrowed Driscoll from the Dolans, and offered 
"Pete" McDonnell a greater bonus than the Pi Alphs. With these additions and such fine ma- 
terial as Birren, Adams. McCourt, and "Sam" Hayes returning he turned the inevitable. 

The initial contest, held the first week of October, witnessed the defeat of the Dolan- 
Rocks by the Gaels. The completion of a pass from McDonnell to Hofherr; this combination 
proving to be the fear of all opponents, resulted in the only tally. Dolan-Rocks threatened sev- 
eral times on passes from Gart Winkler to Dick Sierks, however they could not push the oval 
over the last chalk line. The next hard-fought game was climaxed when Al DeWolf fell on a 
fumbled lateral pass behind the Alpha Delt's goal line. Honors in this game went to Sierks, 
whose punting kept the Delts deep in their territory, and enabled the Dolan-Rocks to take un- 
disputed possession of second place. The most important contest was staged between the Gaels 
and the Alpha Delts, with the result deciding the championship. At the end of playing time 
the score was tied 0-0 with the Gaels becoming victors because of four victories, one tie, and no 
defeats. The Dolan-Rocks finished second with four victories and one defeat. Third place went 
to the Alpha Delts because of three wins, one tie, and one loss. The Wranglers finished fourth 
and the two fraternities. Pi Alphs and Phi Mus, tied for the cellar position 

Because of the great number of freshmen desirious of entering in competition a new league 
was formed. A total of eight teams were grouped, but due to a lack of interest many forfeits 
occurred with a result that drastic measures were taken and four organizations were disbanded. 
The remaining four, maintaining a high competitive spirit until the completion of the season, 
will undoubtedly be the teams in the future which will carry inti'amurals to the peak they 
should attain. The Wolves, Zephyrs, Winners, and Stooges finished the schedule in the order 
named. 

271 



INTRAMURAL S I' R T S 

BAShETHALL 

Intramural basketball attracted greater interest than any other sport offered during the 
year. The tournament starting in the middle of December drew ten organizations into competi- 
tion. The Alpha Delts, led by Looney and Hughes, were regarded as pre-tournament favorites. 
The Pi Alphs, Gaels, and Dolan-Rocks, boasting of such players as Cullen, McNulty, McDonnell, 
Adams, Sierks, and Burns, were seen as logical contenders for the title. 

The opening game featured the Dolan-Rocks, defending champions, and the Gaels, sopho- 
more representatives. The Gaels, much to the surprise of all, upset the champs and started on 
their wav to an undefeated season. Second place in the tournament was taken by the Alpha 
Delts, whose lone defeat was by a one-point margin suffered at the hands of the Gaels. Hughes 
of the Alpha Delts scoring twelve points, led both teams. Third place was captured by the Pi 
Alphs, who concluded the season with seven victories and two defeats. 

The hotly contested game of the schedule proved to be between the Pi Alphs and the Gaels. 
Never more than three points separated the teams. With the score tied and only two minutes 
remaining did the Gaels succeed in scoring two points, sufficient for victory. A tie between the 
Wranglers and the Dolan-Rocks settled fourth and fifth places. Stooges, Wolves, Phi Mu's, 
Zephyrs, and Soup Bones were other organizations to compete, but due to lack of material 
were unable to lay claim to one of the five places. 

The sports staff of the News, following the custom of selecting an all-star team, chose 
Hughes (Alpha Delts), Toomin (Wranglers), and Driscoll (Gaels), at forward. McNulty (Pi 
Alphs) was given the center position. De Milliano (Dolan-Rocks), Gora (Gaels), and Marrotta 
(Pi Alphs) won the guard positions. 



CROSS COUNTRY 

Flo Verhulst, erstwhile Wrangler ace, spurred on by visions of a thanksgiving turkey 
which was offered by the Intramural Board as an added incentive, hurled across the finish line 
to be declared the victor of the fifth annual intranuiral cross-country run, held November 19. 
The finishing time for the mile and one-half run was 8:35. 

Following close upon the footsteps of the winner was the Dolan-Rock entry, Gart Winkler. 
The other individual point winners were Dubay of the Zephyrs, Rafferty unattached, and Hoh- 
nian of the Wranglers. The team title went to the Wranglers. 

The feature feature of the I-M basketball schedule of this year was the length of time taken 
to conclude the sport. Perhaps this was not the fault of the I-M Board but certainly an increased 
use of the gymnasium for the students would seem to be indicated from the fuss tliat was made 
in scheduling games in this sport. Complaints that the gjmi was not available caused the bas- 
ketball season to run over five months. 

272 



INTRAinURAL SPORTS 

BASEBALL 

The finish of the intramural baseball league this year saw the Alpha Belts victorious. They 
were closely followed by the Dolan-Rock organization and the Gaels. The last two games on the 
schedule showed the best and the worst ball played during the season, with the Alpha Delts 
winning one of the sweetest games in many a season by a score of 3-2 over the Dolans. In the 
other debacle the Dolans came through to win over the Gaels by the football score of 19-18. 
Three runs in the last half of the last inning gave the Dolans their victory margin. 



SUMMARY 

Other sports conducted during the year by the Intramural Board were swimming, which 
was won by the Zephyrs; pool, handball, track, and bowling, which were also taken by the Do- 
lan-Rocks; and boxing, which was won by the Phi Mus. 

One of the biggest upsets of the year was the total point outcome of the competition. The 
Zephyrs, a freshman organization, came through in the final weeks of the school year with a 
score that threatened to take the title from the longer established teams. 

Final winner of the year in intramural competition had not been determined at the time 
of publication but the Dolan-Rocks were ahead in organization totals followed closely by the 
Zephyrs and the Gaels. With the leading squad listed at 233^/4 points and the two followers at 
228 and 205 respectively, there was still some question as to who stood the best chance of 
ultimately coming out on top. The competition this year has not been up to standard in some of 
the sports while in others, notably baseball and basketball, the majority of the teams showed 
that they were really out to play the game. 

Without exaggerating the worth of intramural sports it can be said that this year they would 
have enabled many more men at Loyola to gain the experience and physical development for 
which they are designed if they had been administered a little more properly. The trouble and 
hardship that confronted the board in trying to get the gymnasium at regularly scheduled times 
should not be present. The intramurals are for the ordinary student who, in the long run, pays 
for everything at the school. It should be his privilege to come before or at least in line with 
the other users of the athletic facilities. 

The traditional rivalries that feature all I-M sports were more than ever present in baseball. 
With most of the teams rather evenly balanced it was never hai'd to find a hot contest in progress. 
The added incentive of beating old rivals certainly increased the number of teams entered in the 
competition and also provided the necessary stimulus to the playing of good baseball instead of 
the usual punt and prayer type that has sometimes been "committed" on the I-M field. 



273 




Audy Walsh trips across the finish line in the cross-country meet 
against Milwaukee State. . . . They^e off in the start of the annual 
Loyola invitational harrier parade. . . . A singleton flashes home 
in front. . . . A photographic finish of several of the boys who 
horsed around on the way. . . . Up and over the hurdles. . . . The 
bald-headed man wins the Thanksgiving goose. . . . Finish of the 

Invitational 4n aquatic star (name unknown) gurgles on 

to victory. 




I 



274 







Sophs and juniors tangle on Alumni 
field to settle a two-year-old dispute. 
. . . Alex Wilson's thinclads (you 
guessed it) steaming home, also run- 
ning. . . . These two harriers brought 
up the rear. . . . Joe Whozis from the 
University of Whatzis lead the runners 
to the tape in the 440 on Christmas 
day. . . . ,4 couple of hefty 1-M men get 
together for a little round of swingin 
the cat. . . . It looks like the Dolan- 
Rocks getting ready to pull a fast one 
on the unsuspecting Phi Mu Chi's. . . . 
The dance of the fairies; no doubt 
someone will catch it. . . . A punster 
gets off a good punt in the 1-M touch- 
ball games. 





275 




" — Operator, you gave me the dog pound." . . . Sadie, Minnie, and 
who cares. . . . Quinn croons, "Maybe 'Yes,' and maybe 'No.' " 
. . . They gave me "L." . . . Murphy, you're sioell. . . . "It" 
defies description. . . . We'll be glad to hold your hand. . . . 
And the Dean said. . . . You bumped my fender. . . . "?" . . . 
Bzzzzzzzz. . . . Lined up to be shot. . . . "Guess what!" . . . What 
do loe do now? 





What a line! . . . With Reilly there, I 

Hayes needs the sign. . . . Laying down I 

on us. . . . "W hat God hath wrought." | 

j 
. . . It's the food they eat — and the j 

I 

gals. . . . Mertz to you. . . . Oh you, 

Kiddo 4 dirty picture. ... 1 our 

guess. Pal! . . . Piling it high. . . . Leo 
the Lover. . . . Hoc Touhy! . . . Use a 
Gillette for a perfect shai-e. . . . ??? 

J 



er the ball is over. . . . The billiard 
' is at the bottom. . . . They cost 

Juniors thirty buries. . . . Au 
ol a note. . . . Thumb jun 
. Developing muscle for Friday 
. . . . Tit tat tow is more 

. . . De Wolf of Loyola 
it he never growls. . . . 



Dead pans on the nite watch. . , , If you 
mugs dont pipe down—. . . . M. J.'s 
thinking of Fitz. . . . "?" . . . The 
mourning after the nite before. . . . 
Not a prime minister, but he 
handles his ruler ivell. . . . Sleep- 
(ing) tight. . . . ^'Bertram, I ad- 
mire you," says Skippy Renter. 




#^' 




They must have been bawled out. . . . 

Hi, Ma! . . . Phooy on De I'aul. 

. Marty likes Normandie Drake 

— m m m m mm! . . . Jack an d 

his books. . . . Singin Sam. 

. . . The old army game. 

. . ^^So I says 'it 

ain't righty . . . 



# 











Bogey man! . . . Al 
lahes a bath and every- 
body's happy. . . . O'Laugh- 
tin paid for this one. . . 
l\o draft ventilation. . . . The dii 
tionary must be wrong. . . I know ^ ■ 
.something. . . . Tip toe, with a thud!.'! 





The joints pinched! . . . Muggui' again. . . . Hair, hair, what's 
goin^ on back there. . . . Youre out! Yes, out. . . . They, too, 
follow intellectual pursuits. . . . Pipe down. . . . Representative 

Freshmen. . . . ff hat an operation. 




COMMENCEMENT 



Seven luindred and three Loyolans from all departments of the University, graduate and 
undergraduate, will receive their sheepskins tlie night of Wednesday, June 9, in the open air 
of the Alumni Stadium. 

Doctors, lawyers, merchants . . . nurses, teachers, dentists, and Arts . . . social workers, 
Loyolans all, will assemble on the broad green of the all-but-forgotten gridiron to hear the Rev. 
William M. Magee, S. J., President of John Carroll University and Past-President of Marquette 
University, deliver the Conmiencement address. Prior to the night of Commencement, the grad- 
uates will assemble at St. Ignatius Church, Sunday, June 6, for the all-University Baccalaureate 
Mass. The Rev. Henry J. Walsh, pastor of St. Mary's Church of Riverside, Illinois, will be 
the Baccalaureate speaker. 

With diploma day but a few weeks away, thoughts turn to recent University commence- 
ments which have not as yet been chronicled in the LOYOLAN. 

The largest Summer Session graduating class, ninety-two graduate and undergraduate stu- 
dents, in the history of the University, I'eceived degrees on August 2, 1936, from the Reverend 
Samuel Knox Wilson, S. J., President of the University. The Commencement ceremony, which 
took place at St. Ignatius Auditorium, marked the close of Loyola's sixty-fifth academic year. 

The Reverend Daniel M. O'Connell, S. J., Executive Secretary of the Jesuit Educational 
Association, read the invocation to a class which included forty-three candidates for graduate 
degrees, forty-seven for baccalaureate degrees, and two for the degree of Doctor of Medicine. 
The class had representatives from Indiana, Oregon, Wisconsin, and Michigan, as well as from 
many parts of Illinois. 

The Commencement address, on the false practical philosophy of the modern day, was 
delivered to the class by the Reverend William J. Ryan, S. J., moderator of the St. Louis Uni- 
versity Alumni Association, and professor of psychology at the Loyola University Summer 
School. 

The annual mid-year convocation of Loyola University was held this year on February 3 in 
the St. Ignatius Auditorium under the direction of Dr. Paul Kiniery, professor in the depart- 
ment of history and assistant dean of the Graduate School. 

The Reverend Samuel Knox Wilson, S. J., President of Loyola University, delivered the 
Commencement address for the graduates, taking as his theme the need for generosity and un- 
selfishness as a prerequisite for success in the world of business and profession. 

284 



Spellbinder 



Shadoivs in June 



What Is It? 



You Leil Your Seal 




COMMENCEMENT 



Forty-two candidates were awarded the degree of Bachelor of Philosophy, nine the certifi- 
cate of Doctor of Jurisprudence, nine the degree of Master of Arts, six the degree of Bachelor 
of Laws, three the degree of Bachelor of Arts, and two the degree of Bachelor of Science in 
Commerce. 

The ceremonies were opened by the Reverend Martin Phee, S. J., Arts student counselor, 
who pronounced the invocation, and were closed with the graduates taking the pledge of loy- 
alty to the University. 

The June Commencement Exercises for the year 1937 will be held as usual on the field of 
the stadium. Speaker for the day as mentioned above will be the Reverend William M. Magee, 
S. J., the President of John Carroll University of Cleveland. At this sixty-seventh annual com- 
mencement the highest number of graduates in the history of the University will receive their 
degrees. Classes from all departments are larger and better rounded as a result of the inten- 
sive campaign of the administration to increase the requirements and develop more interest in 
the student towards the facts of his school life. The addition of the St. Francis Nursing School 
has increased the number of nurses to receive their degrees and in the School of Medicine 
there has been a decided advance in the number of men to be graduated. 

Perhaps the most solemn occasion in the life of the graduate is the Baccalaureate service. 
Held in St. Ignatius Church this constitutes the final religious act on the part of the student 
receiving a degree. Whether or not this custom and the meaning of it is realized by the general 
public makes little difference. To the graduate it means the last blessing from his spiritual 
fathers during his school life. And in a CathoHc university this must be and is a most inspir- 
ing occasion. 

Commencement is always a solemn moment in the life of the graduate. To the Loyola grad- 
uate as he stands to take the oath administered to all who receive degrees from the school there 
is the thrill that he has completed the final scholastic step of his life. From this point on the issue 
is squarely before him. It is his own work that will be his life. It is indeed both the end and the 
beginning. 



285 



Slumberland 



Graduates in Review 



The Last Mile 



Mental Gymnasts 




ACIiNOWLEDaMENT 



It is hard to come to the end of a long year's work and it is harder still to properly thank 
those who have made that year one of extreme profit to an editor and his staff. However, this 
fourteenth volume of the LOYOLAN is finished and credit must go to several persons who 
are not officially carried on the staff page. 

Mr. C. A. Mattison of the Standard Photo Engravers has done nobly on this LOYOLAN 
as he has done on so many previous volumes. Without a doubt he has been the greatest friend 
of the staff in meeting and overcoming the technical difficulties of the lay-out work. 

At the Loyola University Press where the printing was done we single out the Reverend 
Austin G. Schmidt, S. J., and Mr. Frank L. Vander Heiden for special attention. Father Schmidt 
proved to be the philosophical stabilizer of an otherwise distracted editor and kept peace and 
order at all times. His contributions have been in the way of advice at all times but never once 
did his advice fail to solve our difficulties. Mr. Vander Heiden as the production manager of 
the "Press" belied the appelation that has been given to him by members of the school publica- 
tion staffs as the "Flying Dutchman" (always up in the air). His sure and certain control of 
the vital factors in preparing and printing a LOYOLAN made the editor, for one, sit down 
with a sigh of relief when the work was over. 

The photography for the LOYOLAN this year has been done by Sidney Gordon. Since 
the selling point of all annuals is the pictures they contain we must let the readers decide what 
they think of his pictures. From our side of the picture it can be said that his work was satis- 
factory in the extreme. 

Intimately concerned with the production of the LOYOLAN since the first volume was 
published has been Dr. Morton D. Zabel, the faculty modei-ator. Without attempting to over- 
do ourselves we may say of Dr. Zabel that a LOYOLAN could not be issued without his 
ready and able guidance. It was only after our conferences that his worth was really grasped by 
the staff. It is certain that his occasional visits to the office kept the staff in working order and 
no editor can find a man more familiar with the items concerned in annual production at 
Loyola than Dr. Zabel. 

In the staff head a few names have been omitted but not forgotten. Barney Brennan wrote 
all the Cross Country stories for the last four issues of the LOYOLAN and this year has been 
his best. John Lane did much to aid in contacting the Nursing Schools with the others of the 
staff. And to these names we add the many freshmen who helped address letters and made 
themselves generally useful at one time or another. 

The last word of thanks goes to a few people not officially connected with Loyola but who 
did much to help produce this LOYOLAN. To one person in particular who helped the editor 
when things looked bad at times we extend a heartfelt vote of thanks (name on request — maybe). 

So until the next LOYOLAN is published the work is fini. 



286 



A U 



G R A I' H S 




-A'^