Warren E. Kel
Georqe E. Reuter
Charles J. O Laughlin
Paul J. Gallagher, Jr.
Roger C. Slattery
ASSISTANT PHOTOGRAPHIC EDITOR
John J. Walch
Edward X. Crowley, Medical School James C. O Brien, Law School
James Conway, Edward Miller, Robert Bremer, Robert Esser
Edward Nesbitt, Charles Nesbitt
WARREN E. KELLY - GEORGE E REUTER, Editors
CHARLES OlAUGHUN, Managing Editor
JOHN F. WADE
Student in the Loyola University School of Medicine
DR. RAYMOND E. SMITH, Ph. D.
Professor of Economics
Digitized by the Internet Archive
in 2011 with funding from
CARLI: Consortium of Academic and Research Libraries in Illinois
N SPIRIT AND
To those who desire something of a discriminate nature, the 1938 edition of the Loyolan is
dedicated. We do not pretend this book to be a stereotyped photographic visualization of our modern
"candid mag," nor does the copy, gathered from many sources, exemplify that sophisticated air
which we have been led to believe is the necessary veneer for informative writing. Again, "informa-
tive" may be the wrong word in this instance if given an incorrect connotation. Dispel the idea of
a hard-hearted staff of materialists observing human activity with disdain. Without letting our
philosophy go to our heads, the color, the joy and the heartbreaks of college life, all that portrays
the life of a typical Loyolan will be recorded as we who have lived on the scenes have observed it.
Throughout the year, we have tried to avoid an idealistic attitude. Four hundred years of Jesuit
tradition have developed a certain characteristic which defies figurative interpretation. It is impos'
sible to draw a theme from this rather arbitrary introduction. With this in mind, the editors
present the Loyolan.
Scholar, author, philosopher, priest — to such a man, rare in this world of
ignorance and godlessness, we dedicate the Loyolan '38. Grown old in the
service of God and of the army of Ignatius, Father McCormick has spent his
years imparting the century-mellowed wisdom of the Augustines, Bonaventures,
and Aquinas of the scholastic period. As philosophical in life as the wisdom he
possesses, no occasion in the classroom has ever prompted him to a harsh word,
a sharp reply, or a contemptuous air towards his students. His indeed is the
gentleness of wisdom, content in the knowledge of God and of Eternity. No
man at Loyola has ever entered the hearts of his students so permanently and
quietly as has this venerable Jesuit. Few men ever have. Few men ever will.
So, it is befitting that to him this book should be dedicated.
THE REVEREND ARNOLD
DAMEN, S.J., 1X7(1 72. The
founder of St. Ignatius Col-
THE REVEREND FERDINAND
COOSEMANS, S.J., 1872-74. Stu-
dent activities receive a real stimulus.
The first degree — Master of Arts —
THE REVEREND HENRY DUMBACH, S.J., 1900-08. Loyola Uni-
versity becomes a reality with the selection of a Lake Shore locale.
The present Academy building — Dumbach Hall — was erected and
received Us name from the institution's eleventh president.
THE REVEREND ALEXANDER J. BURROWES, S.J., 1908-12. In-
stalled as the first president of Loyola University, Father Burrowcs
began the arduous task of expanding the curriculum of the institution.
As a consequence, the study of law was introduced.
Most of us abhor long-winded historical dissertations
on the background of an institution and would prob-
ably appreciate a chronological outline. With this in
mind we present the highlights in Loyola's glorious past.
1869 Ground broken under the direction
of Father Damen for St. Ignatius
1870 (June 30) The State of Illinois
1888 North Side Collegiate School is
founded at La Salle Street and
North Avenue; abandoned in 1890.
1895 Silver Jubilee: 1,500 matriculation;
69 degrees awarded; new buildings
1900 Reverend Henry Dumbach made
eleventh president of the College.
St. Ignatius Collegian, forerunner of
the Loyola Quarterly, is issued.
1906 Site of Arts Campus selected.
1908 Loyola University is founded as a
successor to St. Ignatius College.
Law School founded.
THE REVEREND WILLIAM H. ACNEW, S.J., 1921 27.
The establishment of three scholastic branches within the
University, the affiliation of a dental unit, and the erec-
tion of a gymnasium are but a few noteworthy high-
1909 Illinois Medical College affiliated.
1910 Reliance Medical College, Illinois
Medical College, and Bennett Med-
ical College merge into the latter as
a division of Loyola University.
1914 School of Sociology founded; first
Catholic institution of its kind in
the LTnited States.
1915 Medical School made part of the
1921 The College of Arts and Sciences
moved to Lake Shore Campus.
1922 Home Study Department estab-
lished. The Administration Building
erected on the Lake Shore Campus.
1923 College of Dental Surgery founded.
First Loyolan published.
1924 The gymnasium erected at a cost of
half a million dollars. Ciscora (later
Cisca) founded. Loyola J\[ews
founded at the Arts and Sciences
1925 St. Bernard's Hospital affiliated as
the first Nursing School of Loyola
THE REVEREND ROBERT M. KELLEY, S.J., 1927-33.
The Elizabeth M. Cudahy Memorial Library erected as
one of the most beautiful buildings of its kind. Stadium
reaches state of completion; Intramural athletics supplant
C U D A H y
Within these portals, students of the sciences and of the
classics find splendid facilities ' for the pursuit of their
respective fields. A fitting memorial to a man who felt the
rising need for thorough Catholic Jesuit education — Michael
The Elizabeth Michael Cud-
ahy Memorial Library — an archi'
tectural dream come true; the Ma-
donna Delia Strada Chapel — an archi'
tectural anticipation for the Loyolan of
LIBRARY AND CHAPEL
Completed in the early twenties, Loyola's huge gym-
nasium, flanking the northwest corner of the Lake Shore
Campus, is a tribute to the thousands of alumni who have
come under her influence and have served to spread her
athletic glory throughout the nation.
The domicile oi
of Jesus, the Ac
center of the Ca
beauty. It is hen
of the great Univ
Here law, commerce, arts and sciences, and
social work students gather for classes throughout
the day and early evening. Located in Chicago's
"Loop" district, it is a convenient center for those
who are restricted in time.
MEDICAL AND DENTAL
An Educational Synopsis might well
be the title of these two scenes of the
Arts College Campus. The picture
above was taken with an infra-red
camera to catch the base outline of the
buildings. The statue of the Sacred
Heart, donated by the Fathers' and
Mothers' Clubs, stands facing the Arts
College Building— a symbolic gesture
of religion and love.
The history of West Baden is the history of a famous playground
turned seminary. The hotel was long famous for its historical back'
ground, and its later luxuriousness. The first West Baden Springs
Hotel burned in 1902. The present structure, however, was erected
by the following year. Due to the depression, the owner. Edward
Ballard, famous broker and showman, decided to give the nationally
known hostelry over to the Jesuits. In return the Jesuits gave their
promise to use the establishment only for educational and religious
A loaf of bread, a jug of wine, and a textbook is the ideal
way ot being taught the collegiate "ABC's." But such is not
the manner in which it is taught. The faculty of the Uni'
versity make up this hedonistic deficiency, however, by the
way they go about performing their duties. Men of high inteh
lectual caliber, well versed in all subjects of scholastic interest,
they aid in bringing about a more informal and more highly
valuable medium of education.
A dominant figure in the educational world, Father Samuel Knox
Wilson, S.J., president of Loyola University, looms large on the scholastic
horizon as the leader in a new movement of progressive education. Father
Wilson received his Ph.D. degree m history from Cambridge University
in England, coming to Loyola as a professor of history. Author of a
prominent textbook in American History, and an eminent authority upon
the political philosophies and movements which are engrossing the modern
world, Father Wilson has received national recognition for his acute
studies of the rapidly changing world.
Outstanding of his achievements, however, is his development of a new
system of college work, known as the honors system. It has been the
president's belief that many students of outstanding ability are retarded
in their mental progress due to an inelastic and rigid standard of college
requirements. Accordingly, Father Wilson inaugurated a system whereby
students showing definite signs of extraordinary ability would not be
required to attend any specific class. These students at the conclusion of
their four years of work are then required to take a liberal examination
which covers the entire field of liberal knowledge.
Not only the honors system, but other advances have been made by the
University under the guidance of Father Wilson. Most important was a
new School of Commerce which was instituted on the Lake Shore Campus
EDUCATORS MEET and discuss the
various plans which must be made to
keep up with current trends in the edu-
cational world which changes and ad-
vances with the times.
PRIMARILY A PRIEST, and then an
educator, the president of the University
fittingly celebrates the Mass of the Holy
Ghost at the beginning of the school
THE FORGOTTEN MAN was the title
Father Wilson gave himself at the
Fathers' and Sons' Banquet last Febru-
ary. The story of this title proved one
of the highlights of the evening.
A Catholic institution, necessarily operated by men trained and
fitted primarily for educational and religious instruction, can very
easily encounter serious financial or legal problems. This is due,
largely, to the wide difference between the cultural training of the
religious and the mundane operations of the financial world. It is
imperative, therefore, that laymen should be found who are capable
of performing these duties with the ability so much needed for the
successful operation of a large institution like Loyola University.
MEMBERS. Samuel Insull Jr.
(upper left), an authority on
electrical engineering, is chair-
man of the Finance Committee.
. . . Stuyvesant Peabody, Chicago
coal magnate, is chairman of
the Administrative Council. . . .
Edward J. Farrell /middle left).
a prominent local attorney, is the
legal advisor for the Council. . . .
Matthew J. Hickey flower left),
one of the youngest financial
leaders in Chicago, and a member
of Hickey-Doyle and Company,
is a member of the Finance Com-
mittee. . . . Charles F. Clarke
(lower riglitj, vice-president of
Halsey, Stuart and Company, is
one of the outstanding members
of the Finance Committee.
Thus men prominent in legal circles, leaders in La Salle Street, noted
bankers and distinguished men of the industrial world were sought
out and made members of the Administrative Council of the Univer-
sity. Though their work is accomplished without prominence or pub-
licity, the duties which they carry out remain one of the most important
tasks connected with the institution.
MEMBERS. Edward J. Mehren
/ upper left J, a Loyola alumnus
and head of the Portland Cement
Association, is chairman of the
Public Relations Committee. . . .
David F. Bremner /upper cen-
ter), president of one of the
nation's largest biscuit houses, is
chairman of the Buildings and
Grounds Committee. . . . Martin
J. Quigley j upper right), presi-
dent of the Quigley Publishing
Company, is a member of the
Public Relations Committee. . . .
Edward A. Cudahy Jr. (middle
right), president of the packing
company which bears his name,
is a member of the Buildings and
Grounds Committee. . . . Law-
rence A. Downs flower right),
president of the Illinois Central
Railroad, is a member of the
Public Relations Committee. . . .
Walter J. Cummings (lower left),
chairman of the board of the
Continental Illinois Bank, is a
member of the Buildings and
Loyola University, an institution composed
of many schools and colleges, has a need for
some unifying principle. Without this the
parts of the University would be separated,
not only in spirit but also in fact. The Aca-
demic Council supplies this unifying prin-
ciple. Composed of the heads of the various
schools, this council meets at frequent inter'
vals to decide upon all-University functions
This year the Academic Council has been
most active, investigating and putting into
practice many admirable changes. Situations
such as investigating the question of retire
ment insurance for faculty members exempli-
fies what the Council aims to achieve.
Probably the most important work under-
taken by this group of men is the prepara-
tion and the writing of a constitution for the
University. A document never before writ-
ten, this constitution will outline various aims
and purposes, as well as various rights, which
belong to each division of the University.
Included in this preparatory work are two
other documents: the "Functions of Adminis-
trative Officers of Loyola University," which
specifically outlines the duties and obligations
which these officers take over; and secondly,
a paper which outlines the functions, juris-
diction, and purposes of the University's
Many of the faculty members are engaged
in extra-curricular activities, such as research
and writing on their specialized subject. The
Council has come to the realization that this
work should be watched and encouraged. A
plan, already in effect, has been evolved
whereby this work done by the faculty shall
be collected and filed for publication or fur-
ther study. Connected with this project is
the gathering together of all publication data,
addresses of students, and other important
Preparations have been made, as another
point in the reconstruction program, to es-
tablish an academic senate. This will be an
advisory group composed of faculty members,
professors, associate professors, and their as-
sistants. The purpose of the senate will be
to bring into closer contact the president of
the University and the faculty.
"UNIVERSITY ON THE MAKE" for all publicity and news items that would
be of any value in recording the advances of the school in any line of endeavor
are handed tu Publicity Director Jeannette Smith. In the course of the past
scholastic year. Miss Smith has sent over three thousand news items and pictures
of University events to all Chicago newspapers. Huge publicity books that
carry all published news articles and pictures since the beginning of the depart-
ment are kept on record for constant reference. Just this year, the publicity
department edited one of the most unusual college publicity books ever seen
in collegiate circles. It consisted of a pictorial account of all the activities and
advantages which the University has to offer.
HE GRADUATES 'EM or he doesn't graduate them. Bertram J. Steggert
(above), registrar of the University, is the man who keeps a check and balance
system on the student body's credit hours and credit points. In his files are
listed the sum total of some five thousand students, all affiliated with the
University. Their records for the semesters they spent at the University, their
absences, and any remarks, either for or against each student, are recorded for
reference. It is to him that each college dean sends his list of prospective
graduates. And it is the registrar who gives the O.K. or the K.O.
POLITICS A LA CARTE is practiced by some of the more
ambitious and talented students. They spend an entire
college career in achieving many and varied student offices.
Ballot casting fright) with the "X" in the right place helps.
THE LAW COUNCIL (below), the official governing stu-
dent body of the Law School, consists of nine students.
Three men are elected by the student body from each class.
THE ARTS STUDENT COUNCIL f below) of the Lake Shore Campus is one of the most active organisations of its type in the University.
Political science plays a large part in the election of the various officers. To obtain the presidency is a signal honor. And it is with the president
that the success of the council depends. In what manner or form the council is successful in attaining its objectives is one of the perennial
arguments which the students maul over in their sessions.
THE LOYOLA UNION (below) is comprised of delegates from all
schools of the University. It is one organization which really
performs many of the objectives which it sets out to achieve.
11 X..f JP H
^ ** ffv '" A
fete i *fc JV^^HL
A dictatorial policy in an organization seldom works. Where there are
present young men who are training to be leaders, an opportunity should
be given them to develop this ability to lead. Hence, the raison d'etre for
the existence of student government at the University. The members of
these various councils — each school possessing one — are all elected by the
student body. At the Arts College, this annual election is identical with
regular party nominations, being accompanied by all the excitement which
is typical of politics. Upon the election of the required number of men,
these councils begin to organize and put through, if possible, various
schemes and ideas they have for bettering the school.
These organizations have accomplished some good. They can train the
members in leadership. They provide a legitimate outlet for student plans
and proposals. They often act to enforce conduct on the part of some of
the student body. Taking the broad view of student government, the idea
is admirable. Whether or not greater freedom should be given these bodies
is a debatable question. If that were done, a misuse of power could easily
result. As the situation stands, the results have been satisfactory.
MR. JAMES A. S. HOWELL, assist-
ant professor of law in the School of
DR. CHARLES N. JOHNSON,
dean of students and professor
of operative dentistry in the
School of Dentistry.
DR. THEODORE E. BOYD, professor
and chairman of the department of
physiology and pharmacology in the
School of Medicine.
MR. WALTER A. FOY, instructor
in economics and business admin-
istration in the School of Com'
DR. THESLE T. JOB, professor of anatomy in the
Schools of Medicine and Dentistry.
DR. PAUL KINIERY, assistant
dean of the Graduate School.
DR. ITALO F. VOLINI, pro
lessor and chairman of the de-
partment of medicine in the
School of Medicine.
DR. JOHN L. KENDALL.
professor of chemistry and
metallurgy in the School of
DR. EDCAR D. COOLIDCE.
professor of therapeutics, pre-
ventive dentistry, and oral hy-
giene in the School of Den-
DR. PLINY C. PUTERBAUCH, secre-
tary of the faculty, professor of prin-
ciples of medicine, and associate pro-
fessor of oral surgery in the School of
DR. BERTHA VAN HOOSEN,
professor and chairman of the
department of obstetrics in the
School of Medicine.
DR. ROBERT E. MAC BOYLE.
professor of crown and bridge-
work in the School of Den-
DR. THOMAS L. CRISAMORE.
dontia in the School of Dentistry.
professor of ortho-
THE REVEREND ELMER A. BAR-
TON, S.)., dean of the School of
MR. WILLIAM H. CONLEY, instructor
in economics and business administra-
tion, in the School of Commerce.
DR. MORTON D. ZABEL, professor
and chairman of the department oi
English in the College of Arts and
Sciences and in the Graduate School.
THE REVEREND JAMES J. MERTZ, S.J., professor and
chairman of the department of classical languages in the
College of Arts and Sciences and in the Graduate School.
MR. FRANCIS J. ROONEY, pro
fessor of law and secretary of the
School of Law.
THE REVEREND ALPHONSE SCHMITT, S.J., professor
and chairman of the department ot physics in the College
of Arts and Sciences.
THE REVEREND MARTIN J. PHEE, S.J., chairman of the depart-
ment of biolugy in the College of Arts and Sciences.
DR. FRANK A. McJUNKIN, professor and chairman of the
department of pathology, bacteriology, and preventive
medicine in the School of Medicine.
DR. JOSEPH Y. LE BLANC, assistant
professor and acting chairman of the
department of modern languages in
the College of Arts and Sciences, the
University College, and the Graduate
DR. RUDOLF KRONFELD, pro
fessor of histology and pathology
and director of the department of
research in the School of Dentistry.
SISTER HELEN (ARRELL, dean of the School of Nursing and
instructor in St. Bernard's School of Nursing.
HONORABLE JOHN V. McCOR-
MICK, professor of law in the Law
DR. JOSEPH SEMRAD, associate
professor of Biology in the Col-
lege of Arts and Sciences.
DR. JAMES A. FITZGERALD, assistant
dean of University College of Arts and
DR. REUBEN M. STRONG, pro
fessor and chairman of the depart-
ment of anatomy in the School of
DR. WILLIAM H. C. LOGAN.
dean of the faculty, professor of
oral surgery and oral pathology, in
the Dental School.
CRACIANO SALVADOR, assist
ant professor of modern lan-
guages in the College of Arts and
THE REVEREND RALPH A.
GALLAGHER, S.J., instructor of
group work and criminology in
the School of Social Work/
THE REVEREND ENEAS B. GOOD-
WIN, associate professor and acting
chairman of the department of eco'
nomics in the College of Arts and
Sciences, the University College, the
School of Commerce, and the Grad-
MR. SHERMAN STEELE,
professor of law in the
School of Law.
THE REVEREND AUSTIN C. SCHMIDT,
S.J., professor of education and director
of the Loyola University Press.
THE REVEREND JOHN F. Mc-
CORMICK, S.J., professor and
chairman of the department of
philosophy in the College of Arts
and Sciences and the Graduate
DR. HELEN LANCER MAY.
dean ot women and assistant
professor of French in the
University College and the
THE REVEREND JOSEPH ROU-
BIK, S.J M professor and chairman
of the department of history in
the University College.
THE REVEREND EDWARD L
COLNON, S.J., dean of men a
In every yearbook, symbolism has its place. Here
it is exemplified in six "different" shots, difficult for
any cameraman. The cap and cowl, the "medics"
in the making, the berets, the "Wheat Pit" of the
Board of Trade, the combination of test tubes, bust
and volume, and the "bar of justice" represent, in
order, the Graduate and Medical schools, West
Baden novitiate, the Commerce School, the College
of Arts and Sciences, and the School of Law. Within
the next few pages, we divert from the ideal to portray
more concretely each division of Loyola University.
THE REVEREND FRANCIS ).
CERST, S.J., dean of the Graduate
LIBRARY SEMINARS include a large amount of the work that is demanded of a graduate student. Here
we see Dr. Kiniery conducting a late afternoon class in American History. The classes vary in size from
a half-dosen students to more than twenty-five.
Prior to the year 1926 graduates who sought advanced academic work found
themselves bound by limitations that made it difficult to find courses in their
particular field. Under the direction of the Reverend Austin G. Schmidt, S.J.,
a school for graduate work was organized offering courses in a limited number of
fields. In the autumn of 1926 master's work was offered in education, law, medi'
cine, psychology, and sociology. In subsequent years graduate courses were offered
by the departments of history, English, social work, mathematics, economics,
philosophy, French, and chemistry. In 1932, graduate work in law was discon'
tinued and the increasing interest in social work prompted the administration to
dispose of the degree master of sociology and to replace it with the degree of
master of social work. The degree of doctor of philosophy in education was
offered when the Graduate School was established, and that in history was added
in 1932. Since that date additions have been made in Latin, English, and
philosophy. Thus we see that in the short space of twelve years a flourishing
GRADUATE STUDENTS are of a very high calibre and extremely selective. Largely drawn from the field
of education, the school has begun to assume national recognition since its inception at Loyola a dosen
years ago. Each year sees an appreciative increase in student registration and interest in graduate work.
Graduate School has grown from very small beginnings. From its origin, its
students have been drawn from many fields, but particularly from the field of
teaching. During the past few years greater emphasis has been placed on the
research phase of graduate work. The enlargement of the faculty personnel and
the attracting of men with national reputations in their respective fields have
given to the school high rating among similar institutions in the country. Juris-
diction over all academic work of graduate character is placed in the hands of
the dean of the Graduate School, who, in turn, is aided by a Graduate Senate
the members of which are appointed by the president of the University. A con-
siderable amount of autonomy is conceded to the various departments, although
no special departmental regulations are effective without the approval of the dean.
All matters concerning policies and academic procedure must receive the approba-
tion of the dean after a thorough investigation has been made by the Graduate
Senate. This centralization of authority has proved effective in maintaining a
high standard of academic endeavor in the graduate departments.
ARTS AND SCIENCES
THE REVEREND WILLIAM A.
FINNECAN, S.J., dean of the Col-
lege ill Arts and Sciences.
DOMINANT IN THE CLASSROOM, Father Arthur Kelly conducts his philosophy class which every
Loyola student eventually attends. His inspiring energy and personality make this a particularly
popular class, illustrated by the large numbers registering for it each semester.
Although there .ire over five thousand students
in attendance at Loyola University, the College
of Arts and Sciences on the Lake Shore Campus
is most frequently referred to as typical of the
institution. A large part of the architectural
beauty of the campus is a result of the gener'
osity of Michael Cudahy in whose name the Hall
of Science was erected. The deceased Elizabeth
M. Cudahy, wife of the donor, is memorialized
by the modern library. During the year, plans
have been completed to erect the Madonna Delia
Strada Chapel. Further notes of importance in
Loyola's history was the succession of Father Egan
to the late Father Reiner's position of dean of
the college in 1932, and the later appointment of
the Reverend William A. Finnegan, S.J., as his
successor in the upper division and the Reverend
Everett J. Hogan, S.J., in the lower division.
Life on the Arts Campus was officially opened
with the Mass of the Holy Ghost and by two
freshmen dances on successive Friday nights. The
benefit dance for the Madonna Delia Strada
Chapel was the first big affair for the entire Uni'
versity and was held at the Stevens Hotel. When
the serious job of electing class officers had been
culminated, sports displaced politics as the fresh'
men took the sophomores in pushball by the score
of 1-0. November 5th was Loyola's big day.
After 25,000 Ciscans had heard James Roosevelt's
address in Loyola's Stadium, an appropriate finale
was held in the Knickerbocker Hotel — the Fall
Frolic with Pierson Thai waving the baton. The
thcspians of the University demonstrated their
versatility with their initial production, "Ceiling
Zero," on November 20. The Sophomore Cotil-
lion, with "Tweet" Hogan's band, the Rambler
THE REVEREND EVERETT |. HO-
CAN, S.J., assistant dean of the
College of Arts and Sciences.
century, and graces the west wall of the (Judahy Memorial Library. Noted tor us u<.<.
one of the most complete of its kind. Here students enmass the mounds of knowledge' for term
papers and theses.
THE PERIODICAL ROOM, with a view
of Lake Michigan, contains the finest
in current literature of the day.
isas State's cagers, and the
t drew the curtain on pre-
3. Two big fraternity dances
one during the Thanksgiving
liture Club, a swank white tie
Delts, and a typical glitter ball
a at the Stevens for the Christ'
: new year was blessed with
saw the Purdue defeat erased
st basketball game at the Sta'
:r De Paul. Hell Week for the
ished with the Junior Prom at
a long season of Lent to look
seniors were only too glad to
irated ball held this year at the
11 Room following the comprc
ms. The second Curtain Guild
coat Fever," was given at the
re late in May. Last of the big
lual Pi Alpha Lambda Summer
une 8 at the TanvCTShanter
closely followed by the year's
ASSERETTO instructs one of the students
ng during a late afternoon lab period.
; science students in such surroundings.
SUMMER AND FALL on the Campus are days
for relaxation. Although small, the Campus is
like a miniature park during these seasons.
PAST THE LIBRARY runs the road that winds throughout the Campus.
In the background is the Administration Building with the steps to the
main entrance in the distance.
UNDERGRADUATES OF THE CO LLECE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES
REMINISCENT OF A FOOTBALL CHALK TALK is the informal class conducted by Dean Fitz-
gerald for the future lawyers of America. Well liked by the entire student body. Mr. Fitzgerald is
widely known as one of the youngest deans of a nationally recognized law school.
The Loyola University School of Law, founded in 1 908 as the Lincoln
College of Law, was the first Professional school associated with the
University. Located originally on the twelfth floor of the Ashland Block,
it moved to its present quarters at 28 North Franklin Street in the Spring
of 1927, where easy access to the various courts is made possible.
Numerous changes have taken place in the Law School this year, chief
of which is the appointment of a new dean, an action necessitated by the
retirement of the previous dean, the Honorable John V. McCormick, who
was elected to the position of Municipal Court Judge. John C. Fitzgerald,
professor of law at Loyola for the past nine years, graduate of Harvard
Law School, member of the banking committee of the Illinois State Bar
Association, and the Corporation Law Committee and Securities of the
Chicago Bar Association, was appointed to succeed him.
Due to the intensiveness of the law course, as well as the age of the
men involved, the extracurricular activities of the law students are
limited. The only ones that have received support from the lawyers'to-be
are the Moot Court Competition and the Brandeis Competition, both of
which attempt to give the law student actual practice in law by arranging
cases, that imitate as closely as possible actual law practice. The winners
of the Senior Brandeis Competition that is held within the school itself
go on to represent the University in the Moot Competition. This year
James McConaughy and Francis Monek of the Steele Club opposed
Charles Blachinsky and Robert Conners of the Cardozo Club in the finals
of the Brandeis Competition. Messrs. Blachinsky and Conners were
declared the winners and so went on to the Moot Competition. LIphold'
ing the appellant side of the argument, this team was successful against
the University of Illinois and Northwestern University, but lost in the
finals to the University of Chicago, champions of the previous year.
Great effort on the part of the Legal Publication Board of the School
of Law, composed of Henry McDonald, William McGuire, and James
MR. JOHN C. FITZGERALD, newly ap-
pointed dean of the Loyola University
School of Law.
SCHOOL OF LAW
Dugan, has been expended in an effort to make the Law Corner of the
Loyola Quarterly really worth while. Great encouragement should be
given to this work for it is a project that will advance both the names of
the individual students participating and the reputation of the Law
The Junior Bar Association, under the presidency of Arthur Kor-
seneski culminated another year of furthering the student administration
in the School of Law.
THE REVEREND JOHN P. NOO-
NAN, S.J., regent of the School
1 II 1 " ~
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A FAMILIAR SICHT in any law library is this student
pondering over one of the many tomes available for all
students in the University College.
A MOOT COURT SCENE taken in the Federal Court House. This year's finalists
in the state competition were the University of Chicago and Loyola University.
Sponsored by the Illinois State Bar Association, Loyola reached top honors by
virtue of its victories over the law schools of the University of Illinois and
DEAN FITZGERALD CONFERS with Regent
Noonan in the downtown office of the School
of Law. Through them comes the policy that
is eventually ratified by the president of the
University and put into operation by the law
THE MIDNIGHT OIL, modern style, is portrayed by this student
occupying a secluded spot in the Downtown Law Library. Splen-
did facilities are provided in the many volumes on all branches of
UNDERGRADUATES OF THE
SCHOOL OF LAW.
DR. LOUIS D. MOORHEAD, dean of
the School ot Medicine.
As with other Jesuit colleges, Loyola's entrance into the field of
medicine has been one of affiliation with existing medical colleges.
Originally, most medical schools were independent colleges, but with
the growth of pre-medical education, the most advantageous plan
presented was to have universities assume complete ownership and
control. Today, this is universally accepted.
The history of Loyola University School of Medicine began with
the acquisition in 1915 of the Bennett School of Medicine. Since this
college proved inadequate for the needs of the expanding University
and since it was believed that Loyola's best interests would be served
by a location in Chicago's medical district, the University purchased
LABORATORY WORK absorbs a large part of any medical student's time. Practical experience in a weU
equipped laboratory brings out many of the unrevealed sides of textbook study and classroom work. Loyola':
equipment has been replenished with the latest facilities making study a real pleasure.
in 1917 the Chicago College of Medicine and Surgery. Besides the
affiliation of the Mercy Hospital Dispensary with Loyola, an excellent
system of nursing school units have been added within the last twenty-
Because of the change of policy in the Medical School whereby
men of wide teaching and research experience are demanded in place
of those men with teaching fellowships, a number of additions have
been made. Dr. W. R. Cubbins, formerly of Northwestern University
was recently added to the staff. Others of note are Dr. David S. Jones
of St. Louis LIniversity, Dr. Steward C. Thompson of Loyola,
Drs. Anthony A. Pearson, J. W. Henry, J. Ferguson, C. Sneider,
C. Maaske, Mary Patras, and Y. T. Oester.
Not to be underestimated is the arrangement whereby the maternity
and pre-natal clinics of Chicago have been made available through the
THE REVEREND GEORGE L. WARTH,
S.J., regent of the School of Medicine.
co-operation of Herman N. Bundesen, city health
Commissioner. A more complete and practical
knowledge of obstetrics is assured under this pre
From the student's viewpoint, this year has been
one of wide activity. Student government at the
Medical School received an impetus with the estab-
lishment of a Student Council. Edward Schrey
was elected the first president.
MICROBE HUNTERS are developed at the Med-
ical School. And rightly so. For it is from these
small creatures that most disease comes. And by
destroying them, most diseases are cured.
EXHIBIT A AND B in the embryology depart-
ment are being explained to these senior medical
students. This same exhibit was on display in the
Hall of Science at the World's Fair.
SEROLOCIST John Lewellyn of the Medical School examines various
types and samples of blood. Results of these examinations often deter
mine important indications of a prevailing ailment.
X-RAY EXPERT Dr. A. A. Pearson is checking over the
results obtained from the new photographic department
which was added this year.
BEDSIDE MANNERS arc important to the doctor. Med
senior Al Esposito is shown here developing his style before
entering his interneship in July.
MEDICAL SCHOOL UNDERGRADUATES
The Loyola School of Social Work is a professional school organized to
educate those who wish to embrace social work as their life's work. Founded
in 1914, it was the first Catholic School of Sociology in the country. Loyola
has, during this time, proved itself to be first not only in years of service
but first in position in comparison with other schools of its type. From
the mere halLdozen courses offered at the time of its institution, the cui v
riculum has grown until it now offers over forty courses in social service
and allied departments.
Primarily, the school is intended for graduate students who can face
the problems confronting social work with a maturity of understanding.
A developed judgment is necessary due to the seriousness of the service
involved. Exceptions are made, however, for those undergraduate students
who can show the necessary qualifications of a social worker.
During the late depression a need for social workers trained in the priiv
ciples of Christian morals, as well as in the accepted methods of sociology,
has been shown. Both private, as well as public agencies, have been loud
in their demands for graduates who can fulfill this need. And Loyola
graduates can fill that need.
Among the changes that have occurred this year has been the appoint-
ment of the Reverend Elmer A. Barton, S.J., as dean of the School of
Social Work. He succeeds the Reverend Thomas A. Egan who had served
as dean of the school ever since the retirement of Father Siedenburg in 1932.
Most active of all the organizations in the school has been the Fredric
Siedenberg Guild which is named after the founder of the school. This
club has the aim of developing a social atmosphere among the students as
well as putting to practical purpose the theories they are taught in the
TON S.J. is dean
ELMER A. BAR-
of the School of
SCHOOL OF SOCIAL WORK
In order to present a united front on the part of Catholic
schools in social work, the Reverend Ralph A. Gallagher, pro-
fessor of sociology, assumed the task of organizing an associa-
tion of the leading schools and colleges of sociology in the
country. Under his guidance the Midwest Conference of the
Catholic Sociology Society held its first annual meeting at
Loyola University on March 26. The representatives in atten-
ance were gathered from over twentynine colleges of the Mid-
PLAYING SANTA is one of the many acts of charity which
members of the school do. Attempting to give underprivi-
leged children some of the advantages of life, these social
workers are doing the work of Christ in the true sense of
A LOAF OF BREAD means life and nourishment to these
poor unfortunates who were snapped getting a meal from
the good nuns at St. Anne's Hospital.
THE SCHOOL OF
MR. HENRY T. CHAMBERLAIN,
dean of the School of Commerce.
DEBIT AND CREDIT, balance sheets and journal entries, flood the C. P. A. Review of Dean Chamberlain.
Considered the foremost review instructor in the Middle West, it is the dean's wish to make the School
of Commerce nationally famous.
Originally it was believed that the ideal training
for business executives was a thorough education in
Arts work. With foundation, and a moderate amount
of apprenticeship in actual business, the aspirant was
thought to have the best chance for success. But
business grew more complicated. Specialized train-
ing became more and more necessary. So, the School
of Commerce was brought into existence.
The Loyola University School of Commerce at-
tempts to give a summary of the established facts of
business experience. These are not the results of one
man's opinion, but facts that are proved by every
business man today. This is the guiding force that
directs the curriculum.
The Loyola School of Commerce is intended for
two types of students. In the first class you would
include all those in the business world today who
desire knowledge of some particular subject or some
specialized line of work. These are men who are al-
ready in the business world and come back to school
to obtain something that will fulfill an immediate
need. In the second class, we may place those who
are just starting out in the business world, or who
are planning to start out in the business world. Nat-
urally they desire a general outline of the principles
of business practice.
Loyola School of Commerce achieved another goal
with the establishment of a day division on the Lake
Shore Campus. This division was placed under the
guidance of Mr. Henry Chamberlain, the dean of the
downtown division. With this arrangement it is no
longer necessary for the day students to enroll in night
classes in order to obtain a commerce degree.
Complete segregation of the Commerce School
activities on the Lake Shore Campus is impossible
since this Campus still operates as an integral unit.
The only exception to this rule has been the appoint-
ments to the newly formed Jesuit honorary fraternity,
Alpha Sigma Nu. The appointees to this organiza-
tion from the day school were James McGooey,
George Clark, Florent Verhulst, and Thomas Shields,
and from the night division, Phillip Cordes.
,# I %J
■"'-■v.- > '""flcLi
ASK THE DOCTOR on any economic subject and
you'll Ret the right answer. Educated in Russia
and America. Dr. Mogilnitsky is outstanding in
his particular held of economics.
TROUBLE AHEAD for any prospective C. P. A. But under Dean
Chamberlain's capable hand, the results are usually of great success.
"CENTLEMEN, I'M SORRY!" says Mr. Foy of the economics de-
partment. Receiving his M. B. A. from Yale and educated in a
practical way on Wall Street, this man is the most genial but toughest
professor on the Lake Shore Campus.
MR. CLEM LANE, instructor, par
excellence, of journalism on the
THE LEAD IS IMPORTANT in a news
story. Clem Lane glances at a story,
picks out the flaws, corrects it. He does
it all in the fashion of the assistant city
editor (of the Daily A[en's) which he is
in actual life.
GUEST SPEAKERS well-known in the field of publicity, or in other phases of newswork, are brought to journalism class. A new
precedent for the professorial staff, it is hoped that this system will be copied more generally.
Ife f * f
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REGISTRATION at the Univerity College has been growing
steadily. Under Dean Egan, this growth has continued to
the point where this college is rapidly becoming one of the
largest in the University.
PLUGGING HARD in the "downtown school" library, these
night students deserve great credit for the great deal of extra
work they do. Because of the sacrifices involved, these stu-
dents are usually very good scholars.
REVEREND THOMAS A. EGAN
S.J., dean of the University Col'
The University College, downtown division of the college of Arts and
Sciences, was founded in 1914. Its history has been that of constant ex-
pansion and growth. As far as activities are concerned, the University
College has an almost insurmountable handicap. A great majority of the
students attending day classes are teachers seeking additional credits. And
these activities demand of the student that which he has the least of, namely,
The night classes present quite the same difficulties. The night stu-
dents are cross section of young men and women, who have been forced
by circumstances to pursue additional education at night. Older students
have also returned to learn that which they have missed. To these, also, time
is too elusive, and any further claim upon it is regarded as an aggressor.
Even with this obstacle, the University College does have activities.
Chief among these, we might include the Loyola Service Guild which has
done much under the chairmanship of Miss Nellie F. Ryan. This organiza-
tion has presented to the public outstanding lecturers to talk on current
topics of general interest.
Of special interest to the women students has been the Delia Strada
Sodality — a chapter of the national organization of that name. With such
accomplishments as stamp collecting and mission drives, along with the
spiritual benefits derived from the talks at the meetings, the activities are,
in a large measure, successful.
"ENS UT SIC" in the philosophy class (above) must be something very special. These Jesuit scho-
lastics are being taught so that they may teach. And when they do, their students will be taught.
The history of West Baden is the history of the settlement of
the Northwest Territory. Known far and wide as the health spot
in the wilderness, the early settlers flocked to the springs to revivify
themselves. From this long heritage of the early settlers, the present
West Baden stands not only as a memorial to Jesuit training but
also to the courage and endurance of the first inhabitants of this
The story of the rise of the West Baden Springs Hotel in 1888
from a small frame structure to that of a hugh, magnificent seven
hundred room hotel, is the story of Lee Sinclair himself. Upon
acquiring the small hotel and the surrounding grounds, this man
made it his life's work to build up the establishment into a world
famous hostelry. Small houses were erected over the various springs.
An indoor swimming pool, a gymnasium, a bicycle and pony track
one third of a mile long, were a few of the many improvements he
At the turn of the century, however, quick disaster overtook his
already nationally-known hotel. In June of 1901, the frame build-
ing was swept by flames. Nothing remained of the structure except
the stone foundation. Nothing daunted, Sinclair determined to build
a new structure that would be without peer. Within a year's time,
the present building was erected. The new building contained over
seven hundred perfectly equipped rooms. The furnishings and ac-
commodation were incomparable. Most notable about this build-
ing is the steel and glass dome. This marvel of architecture, largest
of its kind in the world, measures two hundred feet in diameter with
the center of the dome standing one hundred and thirty feet from
REVEREND ALLAN P. FARRELL,
S.|.,dcan of West Baden College.
SILHOUETTE against the dying day.
This view overlooks the atrium.
PUBLISHING is a part of the educational training which the scholastics receive. They print several
religious publications and take care of any other printing jobs which come their way.
Although Lee Sinclair was not Catholic, he built a beautiful
chapel for his guests who were of that faith. Two weeks before
his death in 1916 he was converted to the faith. The hotel passed
into the hands of Edward Ballard, a widely-known promoter and
broker. In 1929 this magnificent organization began to lose money
so quickly that Mr. Ballard decided to sell it. Rather than rid him-
self of the hotel at a giveaway price, he offered it to the Society of
Jesus. In 1934, the Jesuit fathers received permission to take over
this hotel. It is now used exclusively as a college for educating
THE REVEREND THOMAS J. DON-
NELLEY S.J., rector of West Baden Col-
RESEARCH (above, left) in one of the many libra-
ries at West Baden College is a famous pastime for
the students who live there. These libraries, eight in
number, provide information that can be received in
no other library.
EVENING REPOSE (above, right) for the students
is usually found in the atrium. This huge, well
lighted chamber, with its high dome and spacious
area, is a drawing card when the day's work is done.
EVENING PRAYER (left) in the chapel. All the
scholastics assemble for night prayers. No more in-
spiring sight could be imagined than viewing these
young men, who have given their lives to God,
praying in unison to that God.
LATIN ISTS are assembled for
a meeting. Purpose: improve
and study various Latin styles
by discussion and composi-
MISSION WORKERS, these
scholastics, while far from
foreign fields, collect and sell
stamps. The proceeds are then
forwarded to the mission
CLASSICS are studied and
perused as an extra-curricular
activity. No phase of the
classics is neglected. All cul-
tures are put under the mental
microscopes of these students.
CHORAL SOCIETY of the
College, these young men take
under their wing the task of
providing Gregorian Chant
for special Masses.
HOME STUDY DIVISION
MISS MARIE SHEAHAN. Director
of the Home Study Department.
The Home Study Division of the University, under
the directorship of Miss Sheahan, continues as the
least familiar of any division of the University. This
school was founded under the Administration of
Father Siedenburg in 1922, and expanded greatly
under the impetus received from Father Agnew, presi'
dent of the University from 1922 to 1927.
Quite a different character of teaching is employed
in this division. Reversing the usual procedure of
the student going to the University, the course of in'
struction is delivered to the student. There is no
direct contact of student and professor. However
there are many advantages to make up for this lack
of contact. For under this system the student is
stimulated in accuracy and independence of thought.
All work must be written.
The nature of the student body itself differs rad'
ically from any other division. The students come
from all parts of the country, from every state in the
union, and even from Canada. The students them-
selves are made up mainly of religious, of which the
greater part are nuns. Next in order come brothers,
and last of all priests. Loyola's Home Study Di'
vision has the unique distinction of being the only
one offered by a Catholic university as a distinct
LOOKING FOR A LECTURE necessitates looking in the cabinet
under the desired subject. The lecture is there, all ready for study.
Homework is included at the end of the page.
CORRESPONDENCE plays a large part in the work of the Director,
Miss Marie Sheahan. Over five hundred students must be supplied
with courses. And that means sending out five hundred lectures
SISTER HELEN JARRELL, R.N. , AN., chair-
man of the Board and directress of nursing
at St. Bernard's Hospital.
During the Spring of 1935, Loyola felt the need
to affiliate the various nursing school units through'
out several of the Catholic hospitals in the Chicago
area with the University in order that those women
who desired to follow in steps of Florence Night-
ingale might receive their degree from an outstand'
ing Catholic university. St. Bernard's Hotel Dieu
Hospital School of Nursing assumed the headship
from the primary position it held through its affilia-
tion with Loyola in 1913. St. Elizabeth's, St.
Anne's, and Oak Park hospitals followed and were
joined by Columbus in 1930. The last of these
institutions to join the fold was St. Francis' Hospi-
tal of Evanston in 1936. Thus an educational net-
work in the field of nursing incomparable in size
and quality to anything in the country was brought
into existence through the efforts of the Jesuit uni-
versity and the co-operation of these six hospitals.
The educational policy, together with the admin-
istrative functions, is vested in the president of the
University. Representatives in the persons of the
various directresses form what is known as the
Administrative Board, and through them comes the
policy of the various units to be ratified by the
president. Each school is governed by a council
composed of a directress, a regent, and two mem-
bers from the hospital staff, all duties of which are
executed by this body, after approval by the Board.
THERESA McLAUCHLIN, president of the
senior class at the Oak Park School of
RITA MARY LARSON, president of the
senior class at the Columbus School of
HELEN JEAN McKIEL, president of the
senior class at the St. Anne's School of
MARTHA IULIANN REGAN, president of
the senior class at the St. Elizabeth's School
MARCARET ADA KING, president of the
senior class at the St. Francis' School of
ELSIE MARIE MAXWELL, president of the
senior class at the St. Bernard's School of
What of the girl anticipating a nursing career? Certainly, Loyola
offers her one of the most complete educations that she could possibly
receive. A three-year course leading to the certificate of graduate nurse
qualifies her to take the State Board Examination and to become a regis-
tered practitioner. On the other hand, a five-year course is open to her
for which she not only receives the same credit but in addition may
pursue two years of outside study leading to an academic or professional
degree. The scholastic year follows much the same plan as in practice
throughout the University. Entrance into any unit is secured only after
the applicant has passed rigid physical, moral, and intellectual tests.
The Wasserman, Schick, and Dick tests are insisted upon as are inocula-
tions against small pox and typhoid. All of the other regulations so
familiar to any college student regarding standing, promotion, grading,
and examinations, are adhered to. Transfering is made on the basis of
an "honorable discharge." Vacation for the students lasts a little over
three weeks. Such is the life of a student nurse.
SISTER HELEN (ARRELL, R.N., A.N.
directress of nursing at the St. Bernard':
School of Nursing.
THE NURSES' RESIDENCE, .1 comparatively new building, is one of the best equipped
of its kind in the Chicago area. The recreation rooms and the main floor reception hall are
luxuriously furnished in the finest of taste.
One of the best known of the Catholic
hospitals in the Chicago area, St. Bernard's
has stood for over thirtyfive years for all
that is progress and efficiency in the field of
medicine. The Religious Hospitallers of St.
Joseph have conducted this institution since
its founding in 1903 and were the first to
affiliate their nursing unit with Loyola in her
great project of organizing education in this
field. Stress is placed on the theological side
in nursing instruction in order to meet the
requirements of the curriculum. Across from
the hospital itself, but connected by a sub'
terranean tunnel, is the residence of over one
hundred student nurses.
A TENSE MOMENT is experienced here as the surgeon, together with the
intern and nurse, complete the final steps in an appendictory operation. Taking
about thirty minutes, this operation is one ot the most common of the major type
HYMNS OF PRAISE fill the throats of these St. Bernard's nurses who find choral singing but one of
the many extra-curricular activities participated in at this nursing unit. Many fine voices compose
this group which has been functioning for several years under student direction.
DAILY COMMUNION is but part of the routine of activity of a St. Bernard's nurse. This
unit is the only one throughout the chain of hospitals in the city where the reception of
the Blessed Eucharist is made a daily occurrence.
Believing in a "new" adage that "all work and no play
makes Jill a dull girl," a very well-rounded plan of extra'
curricular activities was developed for the nurses of the
St. Bernard's Nursing School.
Opening the social season, one diversion that receives the
support of a very large portion of the students is the annual
masquerade Hallowe'en party given by the senior class to
welcome the incoming freshman class. In the middle of
April, a dance is given in honor of the student body itself
commemorating its achievements during the year. The
climax of the season is the Junior-Senior Prom held in
June, an affair greatly anticipated by members of both
Two plays are presented annually by the student body
for the sisters and guests. The first, held during the Christ-
mas holidays, was a pageant presenting the Birth of Christ.
The leading roles were taken by members of the senior class
with Kathryn McDonough as the Blessed Virgin, Dorothy
Bergren as St. Joseph, Ethel Haberman as the Innkeeper's
wife, and Helene Zadora as the Innkeeper's daughter. The
second production entitled "Fire of London," was given
late in April.
Occupying a prominent part in the lives of the students
is the spiritual exercises of the school, so much so that Mass
and Holy Communion become a daily event for practically
all of the nurses.
St. Bernard's maintains a very active interest in all Cisca
activities. The recent Student's Spiritual Leadership Con-
vention as well as the rally at Loyola's Lake Shore Campus
was attended by members of the student body.
ST. BERNARD SENIORS. Fr.mt , . C.sgrove,
Paskovy, Maxwell, Leahy. Sister Emmanuel. Sister
Bronislas, Nedvar, Dalloi. Habermann. V. Mc-
Donough; second row. Mirabelli, Daniunas.
M. Gunning, Tallman. Varnagaris. Howells,
K. McDonough. Hamm. Thomas, Carroll. Zadora,
Biggs: rear row, Merrick. Eugate. Scott, Fennessy,
Nevrly, Van Hees, Gajdostik, Ganch, Van
Ackeren. Bergren. Nelson.
ST. BERNARD JUNIORS. Front row. Sister
Maura. Sister O'Brien. Sister Creighton, Sister
Bernardine. Sister Rupert; second row. Jankaus-
kas, Preisker, Davis. O'Donnell, L. O'Brien,
Switjer, Gibson, Kelly, Cass; rear row. Bartek,
Grace, Leeds. Kennedy. Blackburn. Osby. Roeth-
ler, McHugh. Dietmeyer, Neylon.
ST. BERNARD FRESHMEN. Front row. Skrad
ski, Gabel, A. O'Brien. Reedy. Sister Agnes.
Sister O'Hara, Kurucar, Graham, Duns. Kolle;
second row, Sepsi, Kumskis, Decaire, Eswein,
Bnnkman, Noonan, Dabrowski. Stradum, Vac'
caro. Janette; third row. King, C. Jessup. M. Jes-
sup. Bogue. A. Jack, C. Jack, McCann, James,
Ketter, See, Stulginskas, Ochota, Wilkin.
SISTER M. CORNELIA, R.N., B.S..
directress of the School of Nursing at
St. Elisabeth's Hospital.
Oldest in the date of founding, St. Elizabeth's Hos-
pital is also one of the largest of the six hospitals in
the affiliated system. Founded in 1886, the old building
still remains in contrast to the modern structure erected
a few short years ago. The School of Nursing, con'
ducted by the Poor Handmaids of Jesus Christ, was
established at St. Elizabeth's in 1914 and became affili-
ated with the University in 1929. With a capacity of
325 beds, it provides service in every branch of the
medical profession. Each department is under the
supervision of a highly qualified instructor.
Thus, with a well coordinated system to regulate the
arduous task of serving the public throughout the en-
tire year, the hospital unit, together with its accom-
panying nursing school, has received the highest praise
from all members of the medical profession.
OFF DUTY, these three nurses are taking ad-
vantage of the few moments to relax from the
strenuous routine pertinent to their profession.
A DISPLAY OF UNIFORMS
worn by every nurse is shown
here together with the pro-
tective mask used for sanita-
The initiation of the freshmen class opened the activi-
ties at St. Elizabeth's School of Nursing and the event
this year took the form of a Hallowe'en Party, Octo-
ber 31. On the 22nd and 23rd of November, the
thespians among the students presented a clever play
entitled "Forgive and Forget." This production was
featured by a cast of nineteen players, prominent among
whom was Clara Marie Zinkann who portrayed the
part of Mary Long. Louise Koth was cast as Mary's
mother, while Christine Gasvoda played the part of the
second daughter. Martha Regan had the difficult part
of the father of the family. The play was a very inter-
esting one produced in four acts and displaying a varia-
tion of settings. Music was provided by the Josephium
High School Orchestra. With the advent of the Christ-
mas holidays, a student party was held to commemorate
the occasion. The outstanding event of the present year
was a dinner-dance given by the senior class at the
Stevens Hotel on February 23. The success of the
affair is credited to the fine co-operation of the student
committee headed by President Martha Regan of the
graduating class and assisted by Ellen McGowen, senior
vice-president, and Helen Szumilas, senior secretary-
treasurer. Harriet Lux of the junior class and Harriet
Damanskas of the yearlings aided in making this a
first-class dance. With this affair activities were ter-
It was undoubtedly one of the most successful years
the girls have had from the standpoint of activities and
is exemplary of the spirit of cooperation on the part of
A WELL-EQUIPPED LABO-
RATORY is the feature of
every good nursing institu-
tion. A fitting example is that
used at St. Elisabeth's Hos-
ST. ELIZABETH SENIORS. Front row. Hurley
Kicner, Barwig, Dsiejowski, Mazurkiewics, Soens
Obenhin, Ssumilas; second row, Thielman, Zoran
Frederick. Kulpak. Batzka, Ryan, Bochinski, Re
gan, Cahill, Reindl, Koth; rear row, Walsh, Fas
sino, Kasmiercsak, Gibbons, Jones, McGowan
L\ r nch. La Bocki, Girten. Gasvoda.
* r 1
ST. ELIZABETH JUNIORS. Front row. Sister A
Fitzgerald. Titzler, Lux, Sister F. Lapinskas, Sohm
Nalazek. Sister J. Commerford; second row. Jod
walis, Lennertz, Kalchik, Gaworski. Kamp, Bagan
Kosak, Hortin; rear row, King, Carlson, Ahhihl
Thompson. Grillo, Cunningham, Murphy. Mor
ST. ELIZABETH FRESHMEN. Front row. Sladke
Coumhan. Hahel. Glinski. Jakubiec. Sister A
Kuzmickas. Damanskas. McKearly, Maury, Grest
ner; second row. La Roque, Heenan. Mitchell
Schmidt. Ballas. Molloy. Dahinten. Oravec, Stan
ley, Thomas; rear row. Engels, Mangan, Dorey
Gray, Lozinski, Boyd, Meyers, Grasser, Schack
mann, Rohles, Kalter.
<* ? ft (in
'«■■ i v - >
A MEDICAL CENTER, Columbus Hospital overlooks the green lawns of historic Lincoln Park on the near North Side
of Chicago. Easily available, it has gained wide renown during thirty-two years of service.
Located across from Chicago's beautiful Lincoln Park,
Columbus Hospital has long been praised by outstanding
men in the field of medicine for the excellent training it gives
to its student nurses. The hospital was opened in 1905 under
the direction of the Reverend Mother Francis Xavier
Cabrini, the venerable foundress of the Order of the Mission'
ary Sisters of the Sacred Heart. The nursing school unit,
opened in 1906, was affiliated with Loyola L^niversity in
1930. Practical experience is offered in medicine, surgery,
gynecology, obstetrics, dietotherapy and pediatrics. Two
well-furnished classrooms for lecturing and demonstrating
are accompanied by a laboratory for teaching in chemistry
and laboratory technique, and a laboratory for practical ex'
perience in cookery.
A well-equipped library containing volumes and peri'
odicals on almost every phase of medicine and nursing is
available for the use of the students. Board and laundry are
furnished each nurse. Recreation is provided through the
facilities of the nearby city park, and a number of social
functions are held each year to lighten the burden of scholas-
tic pursuit. The program of education at Columbus follows
along the same lines as those in the other nursing units of
WORKING ON DUTY is a twenty-four hour a day job.
Here one of the fifty odd student nurses is serving her
SCHOOL OF NURSING
SISTER M. CLEMENT, R.N., B.A., assistant di-
rectress of nursing, is a graduate of Columbus and
an alumnae of Loyola University of New Orleans.
COLUMBUS LIBRARY is a welcomed retreat for
the students who are obliged to devote a large
part of their time in study.
THE PRIDE AND JOY of any home, the nurses hold the little fellow up for the
cameraman. The maternity ward at Columbus is among the finest of its kind
in the city.
As in so many other units of the nursing school system,
the initiation of the freshmen receives the form of a Hal'
lowe'en party on which occasion the yearlings are intro-
duced to student social life.
The various holidays throughout the year provided per-
fect occasions for social expression. Thanksgiving was cele-
brated with a party as were other pertinent dates such as
Christmas at which time the students participated in the
singing of carols for the infirm. Valentine's Day saw the
continuation of festivities on the social calendar.
Turning to the more serious line of activities significant
to the nursing profession, a field trip was taken by members
of the student body to the United States Army Dispensary.
Here, the student is given an opportunity to view the f acili-
ties provided by the government for the care of the sick
Late in March, the students, striving for something dif-
ferent in their social endeavors, organized a roller-skating
party at the Arcadia Gardens. This proved itself to be
quite popular with the nurses.
The second field trip of the year found the student
nurses traveling to the Abbott Laboratories where they
were given the opportunity to examine the finest facilities
of any laboratory of its kind in the country.
Student activities were culminated late in May by a card
and bunco party at the Edgewater Beach Hotel. This was,
by far, the most active year in the history of the school and
must be credited to the fine co-operation exemplified
between students and faculty.
SENIORS. Front row, Mayer. Stock, Helgeson,
Davey, Vogt. Delia Maria: second row, Dorner,
Nora. Knotek, Chaddock. Selcke. Moyes, Besso,
Zemlick. Lehnert; rear row, Lonegran, Tomaski,
Rosasco. Larson, O'Neill. White. Panarotto,
JUNIORS. Front row, Hedrick, Mooney. David,
Mascola, Karhin; rear row, Stukus. Claussen, Lee,
Morrison, Carne, Petrocelli.
FRESHMEN. Front row. Maker, Connell, Cahill,
Felton. Theis. Lightfoot; .second row. Dale,
Porche, Mendoza, Kingston, Russell. Shiler,
Yates; rear row. Davey. Mayer, Steplyk, Hinje,
Deterville. Mastronardi. Einola.
NEWEST OF THE BUILDINGS. St. Anne's Hospital is one of the largest of the six nursing units
affiliated with the University. With a capacity of over three hundred beds, it is a model of modern
DR. HELEN M. WALDERBACH, R.N., directress
of the School of Nursing at St. Anne's Hospital.
SCHOOL OF NURSING
Twenty-five years ago a definite need for a hospital was
presented to the West Side of Chicago. The rapid expansion
of the city westward made this vital to the well-being of the
district. Realizing this, Sister Mary Casilida, in January, 1913,
took the first step. St. Anne's Hospital was founded. Within
the short space of twenty-four years, the hospital has grown
into one of the largest institutions in the city. With the organi-
zation of the hospital, a nursing school was instituted. And
since its institution, thousands of young women have been
trained in the work of carrying mercy to the sick.
BANDACE MENDINC plays a large part in the
daily routine of the student nurses. A busy week
will often demand attention to hundreds of these
strips of linen.
"SCALPEL, PLEASE!" Or any other order hy the attending surgeon meets with instantaneous response on
the part of the attending nurses. Skilled hands, a steady nerve, and unreserved attention are demanded of
nurses, as well as doctors.
Last September the usual batch of fresh recruits for the School
of Nursing entered the portals of St. Anne's Hospital. These
new probationers, as is usual with newcomers, showed all the
eagerness which is customary to the members of the nursing
profession. During the first few weeks of the school year the
annual election of class officers took place. To be a class officer
at this hospital means the assumption of much responsibility
and the various positions in the class are eagerly sought after
by the candidates. Following the elections, the school year
began in earnest. In October the nurses were all entertained
by the Hallowe'en party which tradition has dictated the junior
class should sponsor. Stuffed pumpkins were only superseded
by the stuffed nurses when the refreshments were brought on.
With the approach of the Christmas season, extensive plans
were made for the annual Christmas party. This holiday party
is probably one of the most looked-forward-to events on the
nurses' social calendar. On Christmas eve the well-planned
event took place. A huge tree crowded the recreation room.
Stacks of gaily-covered presents were grouped below it. On
Christmas morning the nurses arose at dawn and walked
through the halls of the hospital singing Christmas carols and
songs. This gesture is typical of the effort with which the
nurses of the hospital endeavor to make more cheerful the stay
of the bedridden patients. With the end of the semester, the
probationary period for the freshman nurses reached a close.
Those "yovrngst-CT 3 " who had proven themselves worthy of the
tasks that were given them during the preceding six months
were formally made students of the Nursing School of St.
Anne's. To be sure, it was a hard goal to attain, but it was
worthy of all the effort that it demanded.
RADIUM TREATMENT contributes a large share of work to the
nurses. St. Anne's equipment in the treatment of cancer and
tumors is considered as complete as that of any hospital in the city.
SENIORS. Front row. Kashmer. Mikulec, Con-
rad, H. Walderbach, Walderbach, Rimkus, Schu-
macher; second row. Deneen. Van Jacobs, Feeney.
Harrison, Cassin. Foulke, Hannon, Buko. Rakitak.
Kendzierski, McGinn. McKiel, Hansen; rear row.
Chambers, Hagan. Goggins. Silarski. Kasten,
Lauer, Bessolo. Bradfield. Mueller.
JUNIORS. Front row, Vogel. Alstrom. Rezek,
Walderbach. Roth. Maraluso. Willey. Biel: sec-
ond row. Stocker. Staats. Hansen. Noll, Hayes.
Ryan, Westerman, Georgen, Hletko; rear row,
Luckiesh, Kobetz, Dargis, Sansart, Farley. Maiers.
Klazynski. Ward. Gerleve. Burns.
FRESHMEN. Front row, Goeden, Fencl, Kocur,
Signorella. Torraco. O'Connell, Marta; second
row. Hesselman, Kremer. Clemitus. Jenkins, Mo-
ser, Shunick, Volkman, Junius, Thompson; rear
row, Hoffman, Isberg. Petkiewicz, Lenz, Gerlach.
Skrobul, Freiman.Van Dorn. Patrick. Sunderland.
1 , , • i - - -
• » i
DIRECTOR OF NURSES is Sister
St. Timothy, an experienced and
The nursing profession offers a training
that not only directly influences a woman's
intellectual life and social development, but
also gives her a professional career with
opportunities that cannot be duplicated in
this secularized world. At Oak Park Hos-
pital this training has reached the point
where it is second to none. The hospital
was established in 1906 at about the time
when Oak Park became incorporated as the
largest village in the world. Its growth
THE HOSPITAL building is the
only one located in the Oak Park
village. Modern, well-equipped,
it serves Chicago, as well as the
community in which it is located.
was so marked that in 1917 the hospital
became affiliated with Loyola University to
obtain the advantages and prestige which
this institution had to offer. The Nursing
School, therefore, became subject to a cur-
riculum which embraced most of the college
scholastic requirements. The Nursing
School of Oak Park Hospital became con-
sequently one of the foremost schools of its
kind in the Middle West.
RUSH OPERATIONS are frequent. This one. an emergency appendectomy,
was just starting. The anesthetic operator can he seen placing the rubber mask
over the patient's face, preparatory to operating.
OFF DUTY periods are always welcome.
And they arc often a necessit 1 '. For the
strenuous work which comprises a day
in the classroom, as well as in the
work rooms, makes a rest compulsory.
Facilities are therefore, complete and
CLEANLINESS and sterilization of in-
struments are vital in the training of
nurses. A dirty or infected scalpel could
Bright spots on the social horizon for the students of Oak
Park Hospital were many and numerous over the past scholastic
year. Small wonder it is that so many candidates attempt to
enter Oak Park Hospital for their nursing-school training. On
September 1 1 the incoming freshmen were welcomed by the
resident nurses at a student tea. A marked success, this tea
served to acquaint the new candidates with their senior class-
men. Towards the end of September the nurses gave a recep-
tion for Mother Superior. High point of this reception was
the playlet "The Dionne Quints Grow Up," written and acted
by the freshman nurses. Christmas week witnessed the annual
Christmas Party with tree, Santa, presents, and all the tinsel
that goes with such parties. Late in January came the formal
tea for Sister St. Timothy. Another play in February was held
at the St. Bernardine Parish Theatre. Margaret Meany and
Bernice Firkus played the girl and boy leads respectively. The
social curriculum thus far shows no evidence of dances. This
phase of the nurses' life was, however, by no means neglected.
On April 20, all the senior and junior nurses at the hospital
were entertained at a dinner-dance given by the Chicago Med-
ical Society. The nurses were the guests of the staff doctors.
The Senior Prom, an all-University affair, was one of the high
spots on the social calendar. This event is so popular that it
has become a tradition at the nursing home for the junior class
to take the senior class to this affair.
SENIORS. Front row, Jean Bureau, Regina Swie-
katowski. Kathryn Poiss, Patricia Meheren, Irene
Zemko: second row, Vienna Kunkkala, Genevieve
Condon, Ruth Jacobs. Alice Dignam, Ruth Myer:
rear row. Irene Kasper, Dorothy Hohe, Helen
JUNIORS. Front row, Elaine Sipchen, Margaret
Meany. Sr. St. Heliodore, Helen Maurice, Ann
Kunkkala: second row, Ruth Ashelford, Jennie
Pengal, Catherine Hartman, Helen Govans. Laura
Sypin, Louise Lenich: rear row, Helen Sweitzer,
Lucille Caldwell. Bernice Firkus, Georgette Crume,
Marion Wittekendt, Emily Cecchini, Ruth Libotte.
FRESHMEN. Front row. Marion Pnal. Mary
Toomy, Doloras Forshall. Sr. St. Bernadine, Do-
rothy Howe, Jennie Costanza, Ann M. Zizon;
second row, Catherine Ghiardi, Margaret Buckley,
LaVerne Celinski, Genevieve Henderson, Mary
Prokopovitz, Rosalie Fitzgerald. Evelyn Martin:
rear row, Mary Puhach. Margaret Langlois, Shir-
ley Thomas, Gerda VonGehr. Ellamae Willings-
ford, Florence Cotugno, Elizabeth M. Birk. Eileen
SISTER MARY CERTRUDIS, R.N., directress of
One of the newest additions to the Loyola School oi Nurs'
ing, St. Francis Hospital has now swelled the number of
Catholic nursing school affiliates to six. St. Francis, located
on Ridge Avenue in Evanston, Illinois, is one of the largest
institutions in the Chicago area. Nearly two blocks long,
and extending a half block off the "Ridge," the hospital pro-
vides excellent facilities for the suburban as well as the city
population. The School of Nursing is considered one of the
strictest in the University, making the entrance of student
nurses a difficult task. The new home for nurses is one of
the most palatial and welhequipped homes of its type. Upon
the entrance of a student nurse into the hospital in Septem-
ber, a four-month probation period must be passed before
the candidate is accepted as a regular student. If the student
ROOM SERVICE and med-
ical attention, expert treat-
ment and famous surgeons,
are all under one roof.
has fulfilled all the requirements of the hospital by January,
she becomes a regular staff member, being then allowed to
wear the school uniform. It is the Directress of Nurses who
decides the fitness of the candidates, and Sister Mary Gert-
rudis should be commended upon her fine judgment and
unfailing accuracy in selecting the proper students. After
the probationary period, the nurse then begins her training
in hospital work. And after three years in the hospital, dur-
ing which time an entire training in hosiptal work is achieved,
she graduates and becomes a graduate nurse.
"CIVE HIM CAS" is the command. The nurse loosens the
valve, forces the mask over the patient's nose and mouth.
He inhales and the room spins. An intricate machine, its
absence in the operating room would mean great suffering.
COUNTINC HAEMOGLOBIN, or tabulating metabolism
are all in the day's work. The microscopes used by the stu-
dent nurses often run into fabulous sums. Price, of course,
depends upon the fineness of the lens.
Not all of the nurse's life consists of work. The activities
program at the St. Francis School of Nursing is quite extensive.
This year the banner activity seemed to blossom forth in the
manner of dramatics. That this year in dramatics seemed to be
so successful, coupled with the fact that so many graceful
young girls attend the school, seems to bode well for the future
of Hollywood. On March 3, the nurses presented four one
act plays at the Loyola Community Theatre. Under the capable
direction of Catherine Wallace Hennessy, the thirty odd play
ers achieved a new high in this type of dramatic work. The
four playlets that scored were: "The Bad Egg" starring Cath'
erine Hines as Mrs. Angie Evans and Barbara Dougherty as
Miss Lucretia Titus, "Who Won the Revolution?" co-starring
Mary Gillet and Janet Boss, "Have You Had Your Operation?"
with Janet Mathiesen, and "In the Spring a Young Man's
Fancy" with Beatrice Qualey as the featured actress. On June
3, the Senior Ball was held at the Tower Room of the Sherman
Hotel. "Tweet" Hogan, famous maestro in the University
social circles, waved his baton while the nurses forgot then-
woes and difficulties before they left for their two-week sum-
mer vacation. Miss Healy, Miss Rowe, Miss Fry, and Miss
Jennings — the four nurses in charge of the dance — are to be
commended for the manner in which they organized and put
over this dance.
A FINAL STEP in the cleansing process is the placing of all materials
to he sterilized into this modern sterilizer. Heat, up to many thousands
of degrees Fahrenheit, floods the airtight steel compartment.
SENIORS. Front row. Murphy. McCullaugh.
Baron, Dewey, King, Klein, Friend. Bass, Phillips;
second row, Michelson, Rowe, Preston, Mathie-
son, Walkey, Qualey, Stack, Duetsch. Plat:, Carr;
rear row, Wheller, Schneider, Little, Reid, Gillett,
Johnston, Donovan, Jennings, Healy, Steckel,
JUNIORS. Front row, Oelnch. Foley, Doherty,
Quartuch, Cashen, Carver, Prieto. Horn; second
row, Whitfield, Buit, Dargis, Gaebel, Madigan,
Sady. MeUer. Willy; rear row, Wegner, Mason.
Rosse, Giraux. Curtin, Murphy. Miller, Mlady.
rs « q o A r> cy
a>, a,, rv a i n
I v i r ■ fl
.■.!■■ t f
FRESHMEN. Front row, Pius. Dvorak, Smith
Schumacher, Schulu, Gregonsh, Casper, Wykaw
ski, Sebastian; second row. Darche. Turk, La
Frambaise, Gunnisan, McElrone, Devncy, Baehm
Salin, Dale. Neveaux, Kelz, Burdett, Lorrig. Dy
mek; rear row, Tichnar, Tilges, Vidok, Verage
Dvarak. Falkers, Evans, Gregory, Lasee, Kenny
o ajaa a, r» o n <te a
Preparations for life have ceased for all those men and
women who will walk up on the platform this June. At the
beginning of their careers at Loyola, the road seemed long, per-
haps monotonous! They have traveled that road now.
Preparations are over. But what they have obtained at Loyola
will never leave them. It is a part of them.
PAUL GEORGE ALDIGE, JR., Bachelor of Philosophy; II A A; entered
from Loyola Academy; Sodality 1, 2, J. 4; Class Secretary 2; Philosophy
Club 3, 4; Curtain Guild 4; International Relations Club 3, 4; Green
Circle; New Orleans, Louisiana.
HENRY ALFONSO, Bachelor of Science; entered from Loyola University
of the South and Hillsborough High School; Tampa, Florida.
CLIFFORD STANLEY BESSE, S.J.. Bachelor of Arts, entered from
Xavier University and Covington Latin High School; Scientific Academy;
FELIX PAUL BIESTEK, S.J., Bachelor of Arts; entered from Xavier Uni-
versity and Morton High School; Cicero, Illinois.
HARRY TIMOTHY BIRNEY, S.J., Bachelor of Arts, entered from Jack-
son Junior College, Xavier University, and St. John's High School;
Scientific Academy; Jackson. Michigan.
MARIE RITA BLACKBURN. Bachelor of Philosophy, entered from Wright
Junior College, Mundelein College, and Our Lady of Angels Academy;
MARY KANE BOYLAN, Bachelor of Philosophy. Chicago, Illinois.
RITA M. BRENNAN, Bachelor of Philosophy, entered from De Paul
University, Mundelein College, and Longwood Academy, Chicago,
ROBERT JAMES BRENNAN, Bachelor of Arts, A A I'; entered from
Loyola Academy; Sodality 2, 3, 4; Monogram Club 2, 3, 4; Varsity
Basketball 2. 3. 4, Captain 4; Chicago, Illinois.
EDWARD WILLIAM BURKE, S.J., Bachelor of Arts, entered from Xavier
Academy; Classical Academy; Cincinnati, Ohio.
of Philosophy; entera
VINCENT JOSEPH CARNEY, Bachelor
Fenwick High School; Sodality 3; Chicago,
NICHOLAS CICCHI, Bachelor of Science, entered from Har-Brack Union
High School; Chemistry Club; Glee Club 1; Orchestra 2. 3; French
Club 3; Biology Seminar 2, 3, 4; Brackenndge. Pennsylvania.
VINCENT JEROME COLIMORE, S.J., Bachelor of Arts entered from
Fordham University and Loyola Higli School; Classical Club; Baltimore.
EDWARD JOHN CONRATH, S.J., Bachelor of Arts, entered from
Xavier University and Campion Academy; Classical Club; Calumet Cits'.
THOMAS J. DAVENPORT, Bachelor ol Phil,. sophs, cnteted from St.
Maryof'thcLake Seminary and Quiglcy Seminary; Chicago, Illinois.
LOUIS GERARD DeGENOVA. S.J.. Bachelor of Arts, entered from
Xavier University and St. John's High School; Bellaire, Ohio.
JOHN PATRICK DOLAN. S.J.,
Unner-itv and QtngLv Seminary
Bachelor of Arts, entered fmm Xavier
Kankakee, 111 jm us.
THOMAS MORTIMER DOWNING. S.J., Bachelor of Arts, entered
from Xavier University and Purcell High School; Classical Academy;
CHARLES WILLIAM EHLERDING, Bachelor o\ Science; entered from
Riverside-Brookfield High School; Orchestra 1, 2; German Club 1, 2;
Biology Seminar 2, 3, 4; Riverside, Illinois.
WILLIAM WARD FALLER, Bachelor - I Science, entered from Senn High
Schut'l; S.jJ.iIuv, Biology Seminar, President 4; German Club; Chicago
FRANCIS LADISLAUS FILAS. S.J., Bachelor of Arts, entered from
Xavier University and Morton High School; Scientific Academy; Cicero,
FRANKLIN CLARENCE FISCHER. S.J.. Bachelor of Arts; entered from
Xavier University .ind Xavier Academy; Cincinnati, Ohio.
of Philosophy; A A T; en-
4; Freshman Basketball;
EDWARD JOSEPH FITZGERALD. Bachelor
tered from Loyola Academy; Sodality 2,
Philosophy Club 3, 4; Chicago, Illinois.'
WILLIAM IGNATIUS FLANAGAN, Bachelor of Arts. A A I\ B II,
A I N, II I'M, Blue Key; entered from Spalding Institute; Sodality
2. 3, 4; Quarterly 3. 4, Editorial Board 4; News 2, 3, 4; Class
President 4; Class Secretary 3; Curtain Guild 3, 4; Freshman Basketball;
Student Council 4; Classical Club 1, 2; Gerald Manley Hopkins Literary
Society; Peoria, Illinois.
GEORGE JOSEPH FLEMING. JR.. Bachelor of Arts (Honors), II A A,
II r M, I! II, * A P, A 1 N, Blue Kev; entered from St. Ignatius High
School; Sodality 1. 2. 3, 4. Prefect 4; Student Council 4; President
of Cisca 4; Loyolan 2; Quarterly 1, 2, 3, 4; News 4; Debating 1. 2,
3, 4; Classical Club 1, 2, 3; Gerald Manley Hopkins Literary Society
1, 2, 3, 4; International Relations Club 3, 4, President 4; Philosophy
Club 3, 4; John Naghten Debate Winner 2; Harrison Oratorical Contest
Winner 4; Chicago, Illinois.
ROGER FRANCIS GELDERMAN. Bachelor of Arts; entered from Loyola
Academy; Sodality 1, 2; News 1, 2. 3, 4; Chicago, Illinois.
HARRY FARRELL GILMORE. S.J.. Bachelor of Arts, entered from
Xavier University and Campion Academy; Chicago, Illinois.
IT A A; entered from
: Philosophy Club 3;
WILLIAM deLAURIE GRIFFIN, Bachelor of Arts
St. Ignatius High School; Sodalitv 1, 2; News J
Loyolan 1; Chicago, Illinois.
MARTIN VINCENT HALLORAN. Bachelor of Arts; entered from St.
Mary-of *the 'Lake Seminary and Quigley Seminary; Chicago, Illinois.
EUGENE LEO HARTLEIN. Bachelor of Philosophy; entered from St.
Mary's College and Saint Patrick's Academy; Sodality 4; News 3, 4;
Internation-'l Relations Club 3, 4; Philosophy Club 3, 4; Legal Club 3;
PAUL FRANCIS HEALY, Bachelor of Philosophy; B II; entered from
Loyola Academy; Sodality 1, 2; News 1, 2, 3. 4; Debating Society 4;
FRANCIS TORRENS HECHT, S.J., Bachelor of Arts, entered from
Xayier University and Loyola Academy; Classical Academy; Lovolan;
ARTHUR LEO HESSE, Bachelor of Science, entered from University of
Wisconsin and Batavia High School; Batavia, Illinois.
FRANK ANTHONY HOHENADEL, Bachelor of Arts. A A T; entered
from St. Maryof-the-Lake Seminary and Quigley Seminary; Sodality 4;
HAROLD GAVIN HOYT, Bachelor of Philosophy; entered from Sious
Falls College. St. Thomas College, and Cathedral High School; Sioux
Falls. South Dakota.
THOMAS RICHARD IVERS, Bachelor of Philosophy, entered from St.
Mary-of-the-Lake Seminary and Quigley Seminary; Chicago, Illinois.
RAYMOND CASIMER JANCAUSKIS, S.J. .Bachelor of Arts, entered
from Xavier University and St. Ignatius High School; Scientific Academy;
JULIA KARELLA. Bachelor of Philosophy; entered from Harrison High
School; Chicago, Illinois.
WARREN E. KELLY. Bachelor of Philosophy; II A A. B II, Blue Key;
entered from St. George High School; Sodality 2, 3, 4; Interfraternity
Council 3; Lovolan 1. 2, 3. 4. editor 4; News 1, 2, 3; International
Relations Club 3 , 4; Gerald Manley Hopkins Literary Society; French
Club, president 2; Quarterly 2; Class Treasurer 4; Chicago, Illinois.
F. JOSEPH KINZELMAN, Bachelor of Science, entered from St. George-
High School; Sodality 1. 4; Glee Club 1. 2, 3; Chemistry Club 1. 2;
F. RUSSELL KOPPA, Bachelor of Science. 11 V M, A X i; entered from
Wright lunior College and Carl Sehurz High School; Orchestra 3; Chicago,
MARY ELIZABETH LEAHY, Bachelor of Philosophy; entered from
Chicago Normal College and Longwood Academy; Chicago, Illinois.
DOMINIC JOSEPH LoCASCIO, Bachelor of Science. A A 2. entered
from Austin High School; Sodality 3, 4; Chemistry Club 2. 3, 4; Biology
Seminar 2, 3, 4; Cross Country 3; [ntertratermtv Council 2. 3; Chicago,
SISTER MARY CATHERINE LOUGHLIN, R.N., M.T., Bachelor o/
Science entered from Hollymont National High School; Drumristow,
Dovvra, County Leitrim, Ireland.
JOSEPH BERNARD LYNCH, Bachelor of Arts; entered from Loyola
Academy; Sodality 3, 4; Varsity Golf 1, 2, 3, 4, captain 4; Philosophy
Club 3, 4; Class Secretary 4; Kenikvorth, Illinois.
WILLIAM BERNARD LYNCH, Bachelor oj Arts, entered from Loyola
Academy; Sodality 2, 3, 4; Monogram Club 2, 3, 4; Swimming 2, 3;
Varsity Basketball 2, 3, 4; Philosophy Club 3, 4; French Club 2, 3;
EDWARD ANTHONY MALCAK, Bachelor of Philosophy. It A A
II T M' entered from St. Ignatius High School; Sodality 1. 2. 3. 4
News 3 4' Quarterly 4, Curtain Guild 3; Debating 1. 4. Basketball 1
Philosophy Club 3, 4; Track 3; Classical Club 3, 4; Varsity Tennis 1
MILTON LOUIS MARGUERITE, Bachelor of Philosophy, entered fron
Senn High School; Green Circle; Chicago. Illinois.
JOHN JAMES McKECHNEY, S.J.,
Xavier University and Loyola Academy
of Arts, entered from
WILLIAM BARTON McMAHON, S.J., Bachelor of Arts, entered from
Xavier University and St. Ignatius High School. Scientific Academy;
FRANCIS PATRICK McNALLY. Bachelor of Science. '1' M X; entered
from Mount Carmel High School; Chemistry Club 1, 2, 3, 4; German
Club 1. 2; Chicago. Illinois.
DOROTHY CECILIA McNEILL, Bachelor of Philosophy, entered from
University of Minnesota and Washington High School; Loyola Union 3;
Delia Strada Society; Choral Society 3; St. Paul. Minnesota.
AMALIA IRENE MONACO, Bachelor of Philosophy, entered from Crane
Junior College. Chicago Normal College, and Austin High School;
LEO JOSEPH NEWHOUSE, JR., Bachelor of Arts, n T M; entered
from Loyola Academy; Sodality 1, 2, 3; Intramural Board 1, 2, 3.
director 4; Cudahy Forum 1. 2; Junior Bar Association 4; Classical
Club 1, 2, 3, 4, president 3; Chicago, Illinois.
Bachelor of Philosophy; entered
Mary's High School; Chicago.
MARION CATHERINE NORMOYLE,
from Chicago Normal College and St.
JOHN IGNATIUS NURNBERGER, Bachelor of Science ("Honors;. A X S,
B II, II r M, A - X, Blue Key; entered from Loyola Academy; Class
Vice-President 3; Quarterly 3, 4. editorial board 4; Student Council,
Vice-President 4; Monogram Club 2, 3. 4; Track Team 1, 2, 3, co-
captain 4; Chemistry Club 1, 2, 3, president 3; German Club 1; Cudahy
Forum 1; Chicago, Illinois.
JAMES CLARK O'BRIEN, Bachelor of Philosophy. II A A; entered from
Loyola Academy; Sodality 1, 2, 3; Lovolan 4; French Club 1, 2. 3;
International Relations Club 3; Chicago, Illinois.
MARGARET CELIA O'BRIEN, Bachelor of Philosophy, entered from
Chicago Normal College and Providence High School; Chicago, Illinois.
JOHN FRANCIS O'NEILL, Bachelor of Philosophy, entered from Loyola
Academy; Sodality 1; Chicago, Illinois.
ROSELLA ANN PARK, Bachelor of Philosophy, entered from Mundelein
College and St. Mary's High School; Sodality 3, 4; Choral Club 3, 4;
ANTHONY JOSEPH PETERMAN, S.J.. Bachelor of Arts; entered from
Xavier University and Detroit Academy; Scientific Academy; Chicago,
GEORGE EDWARD REUTER, Bachelor of Philosophy, B 17. * A P[
entered from Loyola Academy; Sodality 3, 4; Loyolan 1. 2. 3, 4.
editor 4; News 1, 2. 3, 4; Debating 3, 4; Pre-Legal Cluh 3, 4, president
3. 4; Philosophy Club 3, 4; International Relations Cluh 3, 4; Green
Circle; French Club 3, 4; Quarterly 4; Chicago. Illinois.
DANIEL JOHN RONAN. Bachelor of Philosophy, A A 1'; entered from
St. Ignatius High School; Sodality 1; Loyola Union 1; Chicago, Illinois.
ROBERT ANDREW ROSENFELDER, S.J., Bachelor of Arts, entered from
Xavier University and St. John's High School; Toledo, Ohio.
JAMES PATRICK RYNNE, Bachelor of Science, entered from St. Ignatius
High School; Sodality 1, 2; Glee Club 3, 4; Choral Society 3, 4; Biology
Seminar 1, 4; Chemistry Club 1, 2, 3; Chicago, Illinois.
JOHN MORRELL SCHEID. Bachelor o/ Philosophy, Blue Key; entered
from Loyola Academy; Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4; Loyolan 3; International
Relations Club 4; Monogram Club 2, 3, 4, president 4; Track 2. 3;
Swimming 4; French Club 1, 2; Philosophy Club 3, 4; Chicago, Illinois.
LILLIAN JOSEPHINE SCHMIDT, Bachelor of Philosophy entered from
Chicago Normal College and Lake View High School; Chicago, Illinois.
RAYMOND VICTOR SCHOEDER, S.J.. Bachelor of Arts, entered from
Xavier University and St. Philips High School; Classical Academy;
Battle Creek. Michigan.
ALFRED EDWARD SCHWIND, S.J., Bachelor of Arts, entered from
Xavier University and Evanston High School; Classical Academy; Evan-
WILLIAM JOSEPH SHANLEY, S.J., Bachelor of Arts, entered from
Xavier University and Loyola Academy; Chicago, Illinois.
JOHN PHILLIP SHAY, Bachelor of An.,, entered from St. Benedict's
College and Fenwick High School; Oak Park, Illinois.
RAYMOND ALBERT SHEPANEK, Bachelor o/ Philosophy. 1' n A;
entered from Loyola Academy; Sodality 2; French Club 2, 3; International
Relations Cluh 3. 4; Cudahy Forum 1; Fencing 3, 4; Chicago. Illinois.
ANTHONY SMYER, Rachel.. i ,.| Philosophy; entered from Amarillo High
School; Amarillo, Texas,
FRANCES MARIE SONDAG. R.N., Bachelor o/ Philosophy, entered from
Ottuimva Heights College, St. Elizabeth School of Nursing and St. Joseph
High School; Dunlap, Iowa.
WILLIAM HENRY SPRINGENBERG, Bachelor of Arts entered from
Fenwick High School; Sodality 1, 2; Chicago. Illinois.
FRED J. STEINMILLER, Bachelor of Philosophy, entered from Loyola
Academy; Sodality 1, 2; Green Circle; Swimming 1, 2. Chicago, Illinois.
CHARLES FRANCIS STRUBBE, Bachelor of Arts; II T M, B II. II A I'.
Blue Key; enured from St. Philip High School; News, co-editor 4;
Quarterly; Student Council 4; Debating, president 4; Chicago, Illinois.
CLARENCE JOSEPH SUPERNAL), Bachelor of Philosophy, entered from
Lisle College and East Aurora High School; Sodality 3, 4; News 4;
MARTIN JAMES SVAGLIC, Bachelor of Arts, II A A, II A P, B II,
Blue Key; entered from St. Ignatius High School; Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4;
Curtain Guild 1, 2. president 3. 4; Quarterly 1, 2, 3, 4, editorial board
4; Debating 3, 4; News, First Place, Intercollegiate English Contest 3;
Gerald Manley Hopkins Literary Society 1, 2, 3, 4; Chicago, Illinois.
JOHN DAVID TENNERT, S.J., Bachelor of Arts; entered from Xavier
University and St. Ignatius High School; Scientific Academy; Chicago,
JAMES S. TONG, S.J., Bachelor of Arts, entered from Xavier Univer-
sity and St. Mary's High School; Owensboro, Kentucky.
THEODORE JAMES TRACY, Bachelor of Arts (Honors), IT T SI; en-
tered from Loyola Academy; Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4; Class President 1;
Student Council 1; Green Circle; Classical Club 1, 2, 3; News 1, 2;
Philosophy Club 3, 4; Chicago, Illinois.
THOMAS COLLUMBRILLE VAUGHAN, S.J.. Bachelor of Arts; entered
from Xavier Universitv, Quigiev Seminary, and Lovola Academv; Chicago,
JOHN HARLAND WILLIAMS. S.J.. Bachelor of Arts, entered from
Xavier University and Campion Academy; Chicago, Illinois.
NAOMI M. WILLIAMS, Bachelor of Philosophy; entered from Monmouth
High School; Monmouth. Illinois.
CHARLES WOOD MULLENIX, Bachelor of Arts. A A I\ <I> A P. II 1" M,
B II; Blue Key; Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4; Debating 1, 2, 3, 4; News 1, 2, 3, 4,
business manager 4; Philosophy Club 3, 4; Boxing 1, 2; International
Relations Club 2, 3; Student Council 4; Interfraternity Council 3, 4;
EUGENE GRIFFIN, Bachelor of Philosophy, entered from Quigley Semi-
nary; Chicago, Illinois.
FRANCES CLARE REEDY. Bachelor of Philosophy.
SISTER SAINT LAURE LANETOT, Bachelor of Philosophy; entered from
Fordbam University and St. Ann's Academy; Saint Remi, Canada.
FOR ACADEMIC DEGREES
Mother Mary Alice Fasy
Sister Anna Regis Kane
Sister Mary Antonella Cieslewicz
Sister Mary Assumpta Kass
Melvis Jean Bell
Aloysius M. Boland
Aubrey J. Bortolotti
Alfred M. Bowyer
Thomas J. Buckley
Irene Wilson Burke
Catherine Elizabeth Carroll
Lois Carter Churchill
Mary M. Cooney
Catherine Helen Cullerton
Mary Catherine Dickson
Vincent John Dowd
James F. Drew
Bernice Francis Dubin
Phyllis Irvine Dunham
Frances E. Dunne
Elinor Theresa Egan
Lucille Laura Enrietto
Helen Leonard Ericson
Sister Mary Evarista
Rose Grace Foucher
Emmettee Lemis Fergueson
Elmore Joseph Fitz
Angela C. Flynn
Mary Virginia Gleason
Lillian Marie Gruss
Patrick Joseph Halloran
Helen C. Hanson
Bernice M. Healy
Brother Alfred Frederick Hebert
Helen Mary Helmer
Marian Thelma Hicks
Metta Geneva Howell
Jeremiah Anglim Hynes
Hazel G. Impey
Frances Cecilia Jankoski
Dorothy Cecilia Kelly
Jeraldine Inez Kepner
Cecilia Sara KMcn
Alice Irene Klinker
Harold L. Kuzminski
Bernice V. Loewensohn
Georgia M. Loose
Nancy J. McDougal
Duncan Ignatius McGregor
Gertrude Anne McGuire
Dorothy Mary Maier
Ruth Hamelin Martin
Sister Mary Martina Schomas
Catherine Margaret Matchen
Clare Katheleen Melady
Dorthy H. Moore
Viola I. Moore
Catherine M. Mulvey
Cecilia Helen Myers
Helen C. O'Connell
Mary F. O'Gorman
Katherine Marie O'Leary
Ebba O. Olson
Agnes Wiley O'Sullivan
Catherine M. O'Toole
Sister M. Pierre Brotz
Margaret Emma Pijan
Irene Virginia Plocki
Anita M. Pratt
F. Virgina Rau
Frances Clare Reedy
Sister Mary Reginald Williams
Michael I. Reiffel
Grace Dorthy Resabeck
Sister Mary Richard Mehren
Josephine Catherine Robertson
Mary Margaret Roy
Frances Alice Ryan
Mary Margaret Scalan
Mildred Adele Schaefer
Emeline Allen Schumacher
David T. Sharkey
Mary A. Sheerin
Cecile Marguerite Stapleton
Donald W. Swafford
Margaret Frances Taylor
Jane Josephine Towey
Mary Agnes Tunney
Florence Hicks Vamosi
Ruth K. Van Dam
Marion G. Walsh
Florence Marcella Westermeyer
Gladys Teresa Whitlock
FOR PROFESSIONAL DEGREES
George W. Beers
Melvin W. Carroll
Nelson A. Cornell
Joseph J. Davidson
Clinton W. Eckert
Thomas U. Flanner
Bernard W. Gaul, A.B
Elwood H. Hammond
Robert L. Kelley, Jr.
"^**^5^ il 1 "^!
7 i \ •
Jerome J. Kennelly
Lawrence J. Kerwick
John D. Latta, A.B.
Richard J. Leyden. B.S.
J. V. Lorenzo
James G. McConaughy
Thomas F. McWilliams
Marion S. Michalowski
Alfred J. Moran
John Patrick Murphy, Ph. B.
John M. Murtaugh
John L. O'Connell
Marion V. Pallesen
Joseph C. Parilli
James J. Potuznik
Rudolph J. Pyrczak
M. K. Singer
Benedict J. Spalding
John L. Spalding, Ph.B.
Margaret M. Wilhelm
WILLIAM THOMAS AHERN, B.S.M., Certificate in Medicine, entered
from St. Ignatius High School; Honorary Medical Seminar; Volini
Medical Society; Chemistry Club; Chicago, Illinois.
AVRUM NOEHL ANDALMAN. Bachelor of Laws, entered from Univer-
sity of Illinois, Wilson Junior College, and Hyde Park High School;
Brandeis Competition 1, 3, 4; Chicago, Illinois.
JOHN WILLIAM ANDERSON,
A A F; entered from St. George Hi;
Jticfieior of Science in Coir
;h School; Chicago. Illinois.
ROBERT GORDON ANGLE, Certificate in Medicine, entered from Uni-
versity of Chicago; Honorary Medical Seminar; Volini Medical Society;
FREDERICK WILLIAM ARMINGTON. Certificate m Medicine, •!■ B II.
entered from Nutre Dame University and St. Mary's High School; So-
dality; Honorary Medical Seminar; Varsity Track 3, 4; Anderson, Indiana.
EDWARD ARTHUR BANNER, Bachelor of Science in Medicine; A I 1 ,
entered from University of Illinois, North western University, and Lake
View H:gh School; Honorary Medical Seminar; Chicago, Illinois.
DONALD MONROE BARRINGER, Certificate m Medicine; entered from
Lincoln Junior College. University of Illinois, and Lincoln Community
High School; Honorary Medical Seminar; Volini Medical Society; Emden,
II ft no is.
EMILIE DOROTHY BARRON. A.B., Doctor of jurisprudence, entered
from University of Wisconsin, Mundelein College, and Parker High
School; Class Secretary 1. 2, 3; Brandeis Competition 1, 2, 3; Junior
Bar Association 1, 2, 3; Chicago, Illinois.
PETER JOHN BARTKUS. B.S.M.. Certificate in Medicine, entered from
University of Illinois and Harrison Technical High School; Honorary
Medical Seminar; Moorhcad Surgical Seminar; Chic, go, Illinois.
O. CHARLES BAUMGARTEN, B.S., Certificate in Medicine, entered
from Purdue University and Isaac Elston High School; Volini Medical
Society; Michigan City, Indiana.
LOUIS THOMAS BENEDICT, Bachelor of Science m Commerce; IT A A;
entered from University of Illinois and St. George High School; Sodality;
News 1,4; Intercollegiate Boxing 1,3; Chicago, Illinois.
HAROLD H. BERGMAN. B.S.M., Certificate in Medicine; entered from
Northwestern University, Crane College and Harrison Technical High
School; Glee Club; Moorhead Surgical Seminar; Volini Medical Society;
PETER B. BIANCO. B.S., Certificate in Medicine. <f> X; entered from
University of Chicago, De Paul University and Tuluca Commercial High
School; Moorhead Surgical Seminar; Volini Medical Society; Tuluca,
CHARLES WILLIAM BLACHINSKY, A.B., Doctor of Jurisprudence;
A H 'I'; entered from Visitation High School; Brandeis Competition 1,
2. 3; Choral Society 1, 2, 3; State Moot Court Competition 3; Kewanee,
WALTER AUGUST BOCK. B.S.. Certificate in Medicine. * B II,
A - X; entered from University of Chicago and Harrison Technical High
School; Honorary Medical Seminar; Moorhead Surgical Seminar; Volini
Medical Society; Class President 4; Chicago. Illinois.
ROSE MARY BROWN, Bachelor of laws; entered from Crane Junior
College. Lewis Institute and St. Mary's High School; Chicago, Illinois.
JEROME HENRY BURNS, Bachelor of Science in Commerce; * A A; en-
tered From Loyola Academy; Track 2; Monogram Club; Chicago, Illinois.
JOHN JOSEPH BURNS, Jr., Bachelor of laws; * A A, Blue Key; en-
tered from Loyola Academy; Quarterly; Chicago. Illinois.
JAMES JOSEPH CLARKE, Bachelor of Science in Commerce; entered
from University of Illinois, Manhattan College, St. Viator's University
and Bishop Loughlin High School; Brooklyn, New York.
CORNELIUS CHARLES COLANGELO, B.S.M., Certificate in Medicine,
<I> X; entered from Austin High School; Honorary Medical Seminar;
Moorhead Surgical Society; Volini Medical Society; Chicago, Illinois.
MICHAEL JOSEPH COLLETTI, B.S.M., Certificate in Medicine;
A $ M; entered from McKmley High School; Sodality 1; Track, captain
4; Chemistry Club 2; Chicago, Illinois.
ROBERT VAUGHAN CONNERS, Bachelor of Laws, entered from George-
town University and Mount Carmel High School; Brandeis Competition
1, 2, 3, winner 3; Case Commentary 1, 2, 3; Chicago, Illinois.
WILLIAM MARSHALL CONWAY, B.S., Certificate in Medicine; en-
tered from Notre Dame University and Central Catholic High School;
Class President 3; Moorhead Surgical Seminar; Volini Medical Society;
MARIO VINCENT COOK. B.S.M., Certificate
from Senn High School; Chicago, Illinois.
WILLIAM HALPIN BURNS, Bachelor of Science in Commerce, entered
from Loyola Academy; Sodality 1, 2; Swimming 1, 2. 3; Track 1, 2;
Intramural Board 1, 2, 3; Monogram Club; Chicago, Illinois.
PAUL WORDEN CAMPION, Bachelor of Laws, entered from University
of Minnesota and Owatonna High School; Junior Bar Association, 1, 2;
Brandeis Competition 1, 2; Chicago, Illinois.
JAMES JOSEPH CARROLL, Bachelor o\ Laws; entered from Knoxville
High School; Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania.
JOHN GREGORY CAVANEY. B.S., Doctor of Jurisprudence, entered
from Georgetown University and St. Thomas Military Academy; Chicago,
LEONARD SHELBY CAESAR, B.S.M.. Certificate in Medicine, entered
from Lewis Institute and Austin High School; Honorary Medical Seminar;
Moorhead Surgical Seminar; Volini Medical Society; Chicago, Illinois.
DOMINIC THOMAS CHECH1LE. B.S.M., Certificate in Medicine, en-
tered from Valparaiso University and Crane Technical High School; Moor-
head Surgical Seminar; Chicago, Illinois.
PETER RICHARD CHISENA, Certificate in Medicine; A P; entered from
LaSalle-Peru-Oglesby Junior College; Volini Medical Society; LaSalle,
SALVATORE GEORGE CILELLA, Certificate in Medicine, entered from
Crane Junior College and McKinley High School; Chicago, Illinois.
ARTHUR FREDERICK CIPOLLA. B.S.M.. Certificate of Medicine.
A <I> 51; entered from Morton Junior College and Crane Technical High
School; Honorary Medical Seminar; Volini Medical Society; Cicero,
JOSEPH M. CULHANE, A.B., Doctor of Jurisprudence; entered from
Canisius College and Aquinas Institute; Brandeis Competition 1; Quar-
terly 3; Rochester, New York.
JAMES JOHN CULLEN, Bachelor of Science in Commerce; A A T; en-
tered from St. George High School; Chicago, Illinois.
ALBERT P. DADO, B.S.. M.S., Certificate in Medicine; A 4> M; entered
from Crane Junior College and Lindblom High School; Honorary Medic:d
Seminar; Volmi Medical Society; Chicago, Illinois.
JOHN B. DALTON, B.S.M., Certificate in Medicine; A P; entered from
Loyola University of Los Angeles and Central High School; Volini Medi-
cal Seminar; Rochester, New York.
LUCIUS SYLVESTER DAVIS, A.B., Certificate in Medicine, II T M,
A P; entered from St. George's High School; Volini Medical Society;
Nassau, Bahamas, British West Indies.
GILBERT JOHN deMILLIANO. Bachelor of Science in Commerce; en-
tered from Loyola Academy; Sodality; Chicago, Illinois.
ALIDOR JOSEPH DEWOLF, Bachelor of Science in Commerce; entered
from De Paul University; Sodality 2; Green Circle; Chicago, Illinois.
LEON SIDNEY DIAMOND, B.S., Certificate in Medicine, * A K; en-
tered from Crane Junior College and Roosevelt High School; Track;
JEROME ANDREW DOMBROWSKI, Ph.B., Doctor of Jurisprudence;
S IT A; entered from Loyola Academy; Junior Bar Association; Chicago,
RODERICK JOSEPH DOUGHERTY, B.S., Certificate in Medicine;
II A A, h X, A P; entered from De Paul Academy; Moorhead Semi-
nar; Monogram Club; Freshman Basketball; German Club, president 2;
Varsity Basketball 2; Class President 1; Chicago, Illinois.
JAMES DANIEL DUGAN, Ph.B., Doctor of Jurisprudence, entered from
St. Viator's College and Trinity High School; News 3, 4; Junior Bar
Association; Bloomington, Illinois.
JOSEPH ALBERT DUGAS. B.S.M., Certificate in Medicine. $ X; en-
tered from Junior College of Connecticut and Warren Harding High
School; Honorary Medical Seminar; Moorhead Surgical Seminar; Volini
Medical Society; Bridgeport, Connecticut.
JOHN JOSEPH DUNN, Bachelor of Science in Commerce; IT T M; en-
tered from Mount Carmcl High School; Glee Club 3, 4; Curtain Guild
3, 4; Chicago, Illinois.
FRANCIS MARTIN DWAN, B.S.M., Certificate in Medicine; IT A A,
*I> X, A P, Blue Key; entered from St. Joseph High School; Honorary
Medical Seminar; Moorhead Surgical Seminar; Volini Medical Society;
News; Chemistry Club; Dramatic Club; St. Joseph, Michigan.
RAYMOND ALBERT EIDEN, A.B.. Doctor of Jurisprudence; entered
from Loyola Academy; Sodality 2, 3; Athletic Manager 2, 3; Chicago,
EDWARD EISENSTIEN. B.S.M.. Certificate in Medicine. * A K; en-
tered from Joliet [unior College, University of Chicago, Lewis Institute
and Joliet Township High School; Volini Medical Society; Chicago,
ALBERT CHARLES ESPOSITO. B.S., Certificate in Medicine. A I'; en-
tered from University of Pittsburgh and Fifth Avenue High School; Hono-
rary Medical Seminar; Volini Medical Society; Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania.
SALVATORE CHARLES FAILLA. B.S.M.. Certificate in Medicine
A 'I' M, A P; entered from Bushwick High School; Moorhead Surgical
Seminar; Volini Medical Society; Brooklyn, New York.
JOSEPH PAUL FAKEHANEY, A.B., Certificate in Medicine, 'I' B II;
entered from St. John's University and St. John's High School; Sodality;
Honorary Medical Seminar; Chicago, Illinois.
JOHN JOSEPH FEELEY. /WlicU of Scien
I.om Lindblom High School; Chicago, Illinois.
NICHOLAS ANTHONY FERRI. B.S., Certificate in Medicine; * X.
A K X, A P; entered from Lewis Institute and Austin High School; Moor-
head Surgical Seminar, president 4; Volini Medical Society; Intramural
Board; Chicago, Illinois.
Doctor of Jurisprudence; en-
m Central Hiy'
CARLO ALEXANDER FIORETTI. Certificate in Medicine; A P; entered
from University of Illinois and Thornton Township High School; Volini
Medical Society; Chicago, Illinois.
WILLIAM FRANCIS FITZGERALD, A.B.,
tered from St. Thomas College and Scranton Central High" School; Law
Student Council 1, 2, 3; Class President 2; Scranton, Pennsylvania.
JOHN EDWARD FLORENCE, Bachelor of Science in Commerce; entered
from St. Procopius College and Marion High School; Sodality J, 4;
Lovolan 3; News 3, 4; Chicago, Illinois.
CHARLES RAYMOND FORRESTER. B.S., Certificate in Medicine,
<£> B II, Blue Key; entered from Assumption College, St. John's Univer-
sity and Oak Harbor High School; Class Vice-President 1; Class President
2; Interfraternity Council 2; Honorary Medical Seminar; Voltni Medical
Society; Toledo, Ohio.
ARTHUR LAWRENCE FOSTER,
Salle Institute; Chicago, Illinois.
EMIL A. FULLGRABE, B.S.. M.S.. Certificate m Medicine; * B II;
entered from Lewis Institute and Morton High School; Honorary Medical
Seminar; Volini Medical Society; Cicero, Illinois.
bachelor of Laws; entered from De La
MAURICE ARTHUR GALPERN, D.D.S., B.S.. Certificate in Medicine;
entered from Chicago College of Dental Surgery; Honorary Medical
Seminar; Moorhead Surgical Seminar; Volini Medical Society; Chicago,
JACOB JOHN GIARDINA, B.S., M.A., Certificate in Medicine;
A 'I' M; entered from Austin High School; Honorary Medical Seminar;
GEORGE EDMUND GOODRIDGE. Bachelor of Science in Commerce
II r M; entered from St. Ignatius High School; Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4; French
Club 2, 3; Freshman Basketball; Philosophy Club 4; Chicago. Illinois.
ANTHONY PASQUALE GRASSO, B.S., Certificate m Medicine, en-
tered from Notre Dame University and Barnnger High School; Honorary
Medical Seminar; Newark, New Jersey.
FRANK TERENCE GRILL. Certificate in Medicine, entered from St.
Joseph s Preparatory School; Honorary Medical Seminar; Volini Medical
Society; Chicago, Illinois.
JOHN PAUL HAAS, A.B.. Certificate in Medicine, entered from St.
Mary's University and High School; Chicago, Illinois.
GARFORD RICHARD HARRIS. Ph.B.. B.S.M., Certificate in Medicine;
entered from University of Illinois and Carterville Community High
School; Class Treasurer 4; Carterville. Illinois.
ROBERT EDWARD HASKINS, A.B., Doctor of Jurisprudence, A 9 <!■;
entered from Quigley Seminary; Student Council 1 , 2, 3 , President 4;
Junior Bar Association; Butler Club 1, 2, 3; Brandeis Competition 1, 2,
3; Ch.cagn, Illinois.
EDWARD JAMES HARTY. Bachelor of Science in Commerce; entered
from St. Ignatius High School; Sodality 1; French Club 2; Pre-Legal Club
3; Chicago, Illinois.
CLARICE MAE HATCHER, Ph.B., Doctor of Jurisprudence; entered
from Hyde Park High School, President, Loyola Guild; Chicago. Illinois.
ELIZABETH MARY HEIL, Bachelor o\ Science in Commerce; entered
from Crane Junior College, Walton School of Commerce. De Paul Uni-
versity and Parker High School; Sodality 4; Chicago, Illinois.
JAMES EDWARD HELMER, Bachelor of Science in Commerce, entered
from St. George High School; Sodality 2, 4; Boxing 1, 2; Fencing 3;
CLIFFORD THOMAS HICKOX, Certificate in Medicine; entered from
Y.M.C.A. College, Northwestern University and Academy High School;
CHARLES HILLENBRAND, B.S.M., M.S., Certificate in Medicine; * X,
A P. Blue Key; entered from St. Michael High School; Sodality 2;
Honorary Medical Seminar; Moorhead Surgical Seminar; Volini Medical
Society; Chemistry Club 2; German Club 2; Intramural Manager 2;
News 1, 2. 5; Quarterly 2. 3; Chicago, Illinois.
JOSEPH JOHN JUSZAK, Certificate in Medicine; IT M <I>; entered from
Weber High School; Chicago, Illinois.
AGNES KARWOSKI, B.S.M., Certificate in Medicine. N S $; entered
from De Paul University and Englewood High School; Volini Medical
Society; Chicago, Illinois.
EDWARD LLOYD KERPEC, Bachelor of Lams; A 9 *; entered from St.
Ignatius High School; Lyons, Illinois.
JOHN PHELPS KIEFFER, B.S.M., Certificate in Medicine, entered
from St. George's High School; Moorhead Surgical Seminar; Volini Medi-
cal Society; Chicago, Illinois.
JAMES AMBROSE KIRBY, Certificate in Medicine, entered from Loyola
Academy; Chicago, Illinois.
JOHN PETER KISELIS, Certificate in Medicine; entered from University
of Arkansas and Amsterdam High School; Gary, Indiana.
PAUL ROBERT KLINGSPORN, Bachelor of Science m Commerce.
II r M. B II; entered from Loyola Academy; Glee Club 1, 2; French Club
2, 3, 4, president 4; Gerard Manley Hopkins Litetary Society 3, 4;
Quarterly 3. 4; Chicago, Illinois.
^* *WT 1
ALICE IRENE KLINKER, R.N., Bachelor of Science in Nursing Educa-
tion; entered from St. Joseph's High School and St. Francis School of
Nursing; Sodality; Woman's Social Club; Garrett, Indiana.
JOSEPH M. KOCH. B.S.M., Certificate in Medicine; <I> X; entered
from St. Louis University, University of Alabama and Commonwealth
High School; Moorhead Surgical Seminar; Chicago, Illinois.
CAESAR KOENIG, Bachelor of Laws; S XI A; entered from Carl Schurz
High School; Sodality 1, 2; Swimming 1, 2; International Relations Club
2; Philosophy Club 2; Junior Bar Association; Chicago, Illinois.
CRESLAN FABIAN KOENIG,
2, 3; Chicago, Illinois.
Bachelor of Laws; Junior Bar Association
ARTHUR L. KORZENSKI, A.B., Doctor of Jurisprudence, A <I>; en-
tered from Notre Dame University and St. Thomas Military Academy;
Loyola Union 1, 2, 3, vice-president 3; Student Council 1, 2, 3, secretary
2; [unior Bar Association, president 4; Brandeis Competition 1, 2; Butler
Club 2, 3; Chicago, Illinois.
FRANCIS GEORGE KRAVEC. B.S.M., M.S., Certificate in Medicine,
entered from Miami University and Fitch High School; Honorary Medi-
cal Seminar; Moorhead Surgical Seminar; Youngstown, Ohio.
HAROLD C. KUEHL, Bachelor of Science in Education; entered from
Illinois Normal College, Armour Institute, University of Illinois and
Tilden Techmeal H ls h School; Chicago, Illinois.
ARTHUR JOHN KUHN, Bachelor of Laws; entered from Calumet High
School; Brandeis Competition, I. 2; Class Vice-President 4; Law Quar-
terly 3; Junior Bar Association 1, 2, 3; Chicago, Illinois.
PETER S. KWIATKOWSKI. B.S., Certiorate in Medicine; jTI M <I>; en-
tered from Lewis Institute and Binghamton Central High School; Bing-
hamton, New York.
RAY IRVIN MASSEY, Bachelor of Laws, entered from University of
Illinois and Morns H:gh School; Morris, Illinois.
HENRY F. McALEER, Bachelor of Laws; entered from University of
Notre Dame and Mount Camel High School; Chicago, Illinois.
FRANCIS LEROY McELLIGOTT, B.S., Doctor of Jurisprudence; en-
tered from Marquette University. Northwestern University, and St. Mel's
High School; Chicago, Illinois.
HARRY MORTON LANDBERG. Bachelor of Science in Medicine; <I> A K;
entered from Northwestern University and Tuley High School; Honorary
Medic.il Seminar; Chicago, Illinois.
HARRY WILBERT LOEFGREN. Bachelor of Science m Commerce, en-
tered fri.m Loyola Aejdemv; Sodality 2, 3; Green Circle 1, president 4;
WILLIAM ALOYSIUS LOONEY. Bachelor of Science in Commerce; en-
tered from Loyola Academy; Sodality 1; Track 2, 3, 4, captain 4; Mono-
gram Club 2, 3, 4; Freshman Basketball; Chicago, Illinois.
RAYMOND T. LOPATA, Bachelor of Laws, entered from St. Marys-on-
the-Lake Seminary and Quigley Seminary; Chic.igo, Illinois.
BERNARD STANLEY MALASKY. A.B., Certificate in Medicine 'I' X.
A P; entered fn.m Holy Name High School and Marshall College; Moor-
head Surgical Seminar; Cleveland. Ohio.
ADOLPH M. MALLER, Certificate in Medicine; •!■ A K; entered from
Crane Junior College, Lewis Institute and Lakeview High School; Hono-
rary MeJical Seminar; Volini Medical Society; Chicago, Illinois.
LOUIS A. MANELLI. B.S.M., Certificate m Medicine; entered from
Crane High School; Sodalitv 2, 3; Volini Medical Societv; Chicago.
FRANK PATRICK MANGAN. B.S.M., Certificate in Medicine, I' X.
A 1'; entered from St. Ignatius High School; Honorary Medical Seminar;
Moorhead Surgical Seminar; Volini Medical Society; Chicago, Illinois.
BERNARD B. MANTEL. B.S.M.. Certificate in Medicine, -t' A K; en-
tered from University of Illinois and Proviso Township High School;
Vohni Medical Society; Chicago. Illinois.
IRMA MARION McFADDEN, A.B.. Certificate in Medicine, entered
from Clarke College, College of St. Catherine, and Dubuque High School;
Honorary Medical Seminar; Volini Medical Society; Dubuque, Iowa.
JAMES C. McGOEY, Bachelor of Science in Commerce; A I X; en-
tered from Mount Carmel High School; Chicago, Illinois.
WILLIAM LEO McGUIRE. Ph.B.. Doctor of Jurisprudence; entered
from De La Salle High School; Brandeis Competition 1, 2; Quarterly;
Junior Bar Association; Chicago, Illinois.
WILLIAM FLYNN McMANUS. B.S.M.. M.S.. Certificate m Med. erne,
'I' X. A P, Blue Key; entered from St. Ignatius High School; Honorary
Medical Seminar; Moorhead Surgical Seminar; Volini Medical Society;
HENRY HERBERT MEIER, Bachelor of Science in Medicine, <l> li II;
entered from Rutgers University, New York University and Ridgewood
High School; New Brunswick, New Jersey.
JOSEPH THOMAS MONACO, Certificate in Medicine; entered from
University of Southern California and Morgan Park Military Academy;
Moorhead Surgical Seminar; Oak Park, Illinois.
FRANCIS HERMAN MONEK, A.B.. Doctor of Jurisprudence IT A A
* A P, B n, II r M, Blue Key; entered from Mt. Carmel High
School; Lovolan 1, 2, 3; Debating 1, 2, 5, 4, manager 4; News 2, 3;
Classical Club 1 , 2 , 3 , 4 , president 3 ; Sodality 1 , 2 , 3 , 4; German
Club 3, 4; French Club 3; Philosophy Club 2, 3; Junior Bar Association
2, 3, 4; Brandeis Competition 2, 3, 4, winner 3; Chicago, Illinois.
GEORGE GORDON MORRISON, Certificate in Medicine, entered from
Central Y.M.C.A. College and Hyde Park High School; Chicago, Illinois.
JAMES PHILIP MULLOWNEY, Certificate
Loyola Academy; Haddonfield, New Jersey.
RICHARD FRANCIS MURPHY, Certificate m Medicine, $ X, Blue
Key; entered from St. Ignatius High School; Moorhead Surgical Seminar;
Volini Medical Society; Class President 2; Intramural Manager 3; Fresh-
man Basketball; River Forest, Illinois.
RAYMOND A. NAUGHTON,
from De Paul University and D«
B.S., Doctor of Jurisprudence; entered
La Salle High School; Chicago, Illinois.
MELVIN J. NELSON,
North Central College,
Volini Medical Society;
B.S.M., Certificate in Medicine; entered from
Y.M.C.A. College and Glenbard High School;
Glen Ellyn, Illinois.
WESLEY STEPHAN NOCK. B.S., Certificate in Medicine; entered from
University of Idaho and Harrison Technical High School; Chicago, Illinois.
RAYMOND JOHN NORFRAY, B.S.M.. Certificate m Medicine; en-
tered from Morton Junior College and High School; Honorary Medical
Seminar; Moorhead Surgical Seminar; Volini Medical Society; Berwyn,
ROBERT GERALD NOTTOLI, Bachchr of Science in Commerce; en-
tered from St. George High School; Track 1; Green Circle; Chicago,
FRANK JOHN NOWAK, B.S.M., M.S., Certificate in Medicine;
II M •!>; entered from University of Illinois, Y.M.C.A. College and Holy
Trinity High School; Honorary Medical Seminar; Volini Medical Society
3, 4; Chicago. Illinois.
WALTER C. OEHRKE, Bachelor of Laws: entered from Central
Y.M.C.A. College and Whitewater High School; Whitewater, Wisconsin.
JAMES THOMAS O'NEIL, Bachelor of Science in Medicine; * B II;
entered from Arizona State Teachers College, University of Arizona and
Clifton High School; Moorhead Surgical Scminrr; Clifton, Arizona.
EUGENE WILLARD OSTROM, Certificate in Medicine, 11 M <l>; entered
from Central Y.M.C.A. College and Sehurz High School; Volini Medical
Society; Intrafraternity Council 3, 4; Class Treasurer 3; Chicago, Illinois.
JOSEPH STANISLAUS PAWLIKOWSKI, Certificate in Medicine, en-
tered from De Paul University and St. Mary's High School; Chicago,
ADAM JOHN PENAR, Bachelor o/ Laios. A 'I>; entered from Central
Y.M.C.A. College and Tulev High School; Class Secretary 3, 4; Junior
Bar Association 1, 2. 3; Chicago, Illinois.
ANDREW LAWRENCE PETRILLO, A.B., Certificate in Medicine, en-
tered from villi.. State University anJ Raven High School; Volini Medical
Society .3, 4; Class Vice-President 4; Youngstown, Ohio.
WILLIAM F. P. PHILLIPS, B.S.M., Certificate in Medicine; Chicago,
GEORGE JOSEPH POPE, Certificate in Medicine; entered from Uni-
versity of Illinois and Crane Technical High School; Chicago, Illinois.
JOSEPH ALOYSIUS POWER. Bachelor of Laws; entered from Crane
Junior College and Tildc-n Technical High School; Chicago, Illinois.
SEYMOUR S. PRICE, A.B.. Doctor of Jurisprudence; entered from Uni'
versity oi Illinois and Western Military Academy; Chicago, Illinois.
JAMES WALSH PURCELL. B.S.M., Certificate in Medicine, •]• X, TI P,
entered from De Paul Academy; Moorhead Surgical Seminar; Chicago,
MATTHEW JOSEPH PURCELL, B.S.M., Certificate in Medicine, en-
tered from De Paul Academy; Chicago, Illinois.
PAUL W. PURCELL, Certificate in Medicine; entered from University
of Illinois and Robinson Township High School; Elm wood, Illinois.
THOMAS RAMON PURPA. B.S., Certificate in Medicine; A P; en-
tered from University of Pitsburg and South Hills High School; Honorary-
Medical Seminar; Volini Medical Society; Pittsburg, Ohio.
DONAL RAFFERTY. A.B.. Doctor of Jurisprudence; U A A. * A A
H II, Blue Key; entered from Bowen High School; Lovolan 1, 2, 3
editor 4; Junior Bar 1, 2, 3, 4; Chicago, Illinois.
Co m in ctcc ; A A V , B IT ;
sports editor 5, 4; Curtain
JOHN ADE REILLY. Bachelor of Science in
entered from Campion Academy; News 1,2,
Guild 3, 4; Green Circle; Chicago, Illinois.
THEODORE HENRY RENZ, B.S.M., Certificate in Medicine * \. A P
entered from Northwestern University and Schurz High School; Moor
head Surgical Seminar; Volini Medical Society; Golf; Chicago, Illinois.
ARTHUR GILBERT RINK, Certificate in Medicine. * X; entered from
Crane Junior College and Roosevelt High School; Honorary Medical
Seminar; Chicago, Illinois.
ARTHUR FRANK ROMANSKI. Certificate in Medicine. II M *; entered
from Chicago University, Lewis Institute and Harrison Technical High
School; Berwyn, Illinois.'
JOHN BERNARD SACKLEY, Jr., Bachelor in Commerce; entered from
Loyola Academy; Sodality 4; Green Circle 2, 3, 4; Basketball 2; Senior
Manager of Athletics 3, 4; Monogram Club, 3, 4; Curtain Guild 3, 4;
RUSSELL JAMES SAZMA, Certificate in Medicine, entered from Lind-
Wom High School; Volini Medical Society; Chicago. Illinois.
HILDEGARDE AGNES SCHORSCH, A.B., B.S., Certificate m Medi-
cine entered from De Paul University, Northwestern University and St.
Mary's High School; Volini Medical Society; Chicago, Illinois.
EDWARD L. SCHREY, B.S.M., Certificate in Medicine, * X. Blue
Key; entered from Crane Junior College and North Park College; Moor-
head Surgical Seminar; Volini Medical Society; Loyola Union 2, vice-
president 3, president 4; News 3; Chicago, Illinois.
ROCCO VINCENT SERRITELLA, B.S.M., Certificate in Medicine, en-
tered from Chicago University and Y.M.C.A. College; Honorary Medical
Seminar; Volini Medical Society; Chicago, Illinois.
LEONARD V. SELLETT, Certificate in Medicine, entered from University
of Illinois and Witt High School; Witt, Illinois.
JOSEPH DONALD SELMO, B.S., Certificate in Medicine, entered from
St. Edward's University and Stambaugh High School; Honorary Medical
Seminar; Caspian, Michigan.
SAMUEL ELIE SHIKANY, Certificate in Medicine; entered from North-
western University ;ind Evanston Township High School; Volini Medical
Society; Evanston, Illinois.
:, 4; Track 1. 2, 3.
RICHARD JOHN SIERKS. Bachelor of Science i>
from St. George's High School; Monogram Club 2,
4, captain 4; Chicago, Illinois.
FLOYD WALTER SINGER, Certificate in Medicine. II M *; entered
from University of Detroit and Western High School; Detroit. Michigan.
ALFRED MORRIS SIRHAL, B.S., Certificate in Medicine; entered from
Michigan State College and Eastern High School; Lansing. Michigan.
JOHN T. SLAMA, B.S.M., Certificate m Medicine, entered from St.
Procopius High School; Chicago, Illinois.
THOMAS LEONARD SMITH, Certificate in Medicine, entered from
Western Reserve University. John Carroll University, and Lorain High
School; Honorary Medical Seminar; Volini Medical Society; Lorain, Ohio.
JOSEPH JAMES SOFRANEC, B.S.M., Certificate in Medicine, entered
from St. Procopius College, Ohio State University, and St. Procopius
Academy; Volini Medical Society; Class Treasurer 2; Youngstown, Ohio.
SAMUEL SPADEA, B.S.M.. Certificate in Medicine. A P; entered from
Lewis Institute and Brockton High School; Moorhead Surgical Seminar;
FRANK E. STACKNIK, A.B., Bachelor of Laws, * A A; entered from
Morton Junior College and Morton High School; Class Treasurer 1, 3,
4; .n,J Junior Bar Association; Cicero. Illinois.
EDNA CLAIRE STAFFORD, B.S.M., Certificate in Medicine, entered
from Rosary College and Trinity High School; Oak Park, Illinois.
WILLIAM FRANK STANELLE, Certificate in Medicine, entered from
Central Y.M.C.A. College and Oak Park H;gh School; Volini Med.eal
Society; Oak Park, Illinois.
CASIMIR RAYMOND STARSIAK, B.S.M.,
II M ■!•; entered from De Paul Academy; Ch.cag
rtifieate in Medicine
JOHN JOSEPH SULLIVAN. Jr., Bachelor of Lairs. A 9 J'; entered
from Notre Dame University and Leo High School; Brandeis Competition
1. 2; Butler Club 1, 2. 5; Chicago, Illinois.
RALPH DENNIS SULLIVAN, Certificate in Medicine, entered from Crane
College and Lewis Institute; Chicago. Illinois.
ARTHUR JOHN SVAJDA, B.S.M., M.S., Certificate of Medicine.
'I' X; entered from Joliet Junior College and De La Salle High School;
Moorhead Surgical Seminar; Joliet, Illinois.
EDWARD MICHAEL SVETICH, B.S.M., Certificate in Medicine; * X;
entered from Toilet lunior College and De La Salle High School; Moorhead
Surgical Seminar; Joliet. Illinois.
ALLEN P. TANNEY, A.B., Certificate in Medicine, entered from Syra-
cuse University and Eastern District High School; Honorary Medical
Seminar; Brooklyn. New York.
JAMES EDWARD TARLETON, Jr.,
A A I'; entered from Loyola Aeademi
Bachelor of Science in Commerce
Green Circle; Wilmette, Illinois
ARTHUR CONSTANTINE TUTELA, B.S., Certificate in M.J.
tcred from Notre Dame Univcr-in anj Bamngcr High S,h... 1 II :., ,.
Medical Seminar; Volini Medical Society; Newark. New Jersey.
ANTHONY BENEDETTO VACANTE, Certificate in Medxcme entered
from Northwestern University TM.CA, College, and Lane Technical
High Scl ]; Volini Medical Society; Chicago. Illinois.
DALE MILTON VACHOUT. B.S.M., Certificate in Medicine; entered
from Morton Junior College and Morton High School; Cicero, III s.
JOHN JAMES VADER, Bachelor »l Science in Commerce, A A 1', en-
or. J from St. Ignatius High School. Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, Class President
3; Curtain Guild 2. 3, -I, business manager 3, 4; Student Council 2.
3, 4, president 4; Loyolan 3; News 2; Loyola Union 2. >. 4; treasurer
3. 4; Green Circle; Cudahy Forum 1,2. president 2; Chicago, Illinois.
SAMUEL ALLAN VICTOR, Certificate in Medicine; * II K; entered
from Lewis Institute, University of Chicago and Senn High School;
Voltni Medical Society; Chicago, Illinois
AUSTIN JAMES WALSH, Bachelor of Science in Commerce II A A.
II r M; entered from Mount C.irmel High School; Sodality 1. 2. 3, 4-
Debating 4; Curtain Guild 3, 4; Track 3. 4; Cross Country 2. 3. 4.
caprain 4; Chicago, Illinois.
GART ALBERT WINKLER,
from Loyola Academy, Chica
STANLEY MICHAEL ZAWILENSKI, B.S.M., Certifjictrte in Medicine.
II M $; entered from St. Viator's College and Thornton Township High
School; Moorhead Surgical Seminar; Volini Medical Societv; Harvey,
HENRY N. RICCI,
bachelor of Science in Medicine.
MARGARET M. WILHELM, Bachelor o/ Laics
19 3 8 . .
ST. BERNARD'S HOSPITAL
DOROTHY ROSE MARY BERGREN, Registered Nurse; entered from
Calumet High School; Chicago, Illinois.
DOROTHY GLADYS BIGGS, Registered Nurse; entered from Provi-
dence HJgh School; Chicago, Illinois.
SISTER M. BRONICELOR O. P., Registered Nurse, entered from Our
Lady of Good Counsel High School; Chicago, Illinois.
KATHRYN ANNE CARROLL, Registered Nurse, entered from Parker
Senior H.gh School; Chicago, Illinois.
MARGARET RITA COSGROVE, Registered Nurse, entered from Aqui-
nas High School; Chicago, Illinois.
MURIEL JOSEPHINE DALLOZ, Registered Nurse, entered from Aqui-
nas H.gh School; Hazelerest, Illinois.
DANIUNAS, ALBINA MAXINE, Registered Nurse, entered from Mercy
High School; Chicago, Illinois.
SISTER MARY EMMANUEL, Registered Nurse; entered from Our Lady
of Good Council High School; New Britain, Connecticut.
LEONA EUGATE, Registered Nurse; entered from St. Joseph High
School; Escanaba. Michigan.
CECELIA MARGARET FENNESSY, Registered Nurse; entered froit
Mercy High School; Class Treasurer. 4; Chicago, Illinois.
LILLIAN ROSE GAJDOSTIK, Registered Nurs
Township High School; Savanna, Illinois.
ADELE THERESA GANCH, Registered Nursi
High School; Chicago, Illinois.
entered from Savanna
entered from Harper
MARY LOUISE GUNNING, Registered Nurse; entered from Aquinas
High School; Chicago, Illinois.
ETHEL ELIZABETH HABERMANN, Registered Nurse, entered from Cass-
villc High School; Cassvillc, Wisconsin.
WINIFRED JOSEPHINE HAMM, Registered Nurse, entered from Naza-
reth Academy; Berwyn, Illinois.
KATHRYN MARIE HOWELLS, Registered NuTse; entered from St
Mary's High School; Chicago, Illinois.
entered from Mercy
CATHERINE MARIE LEAHY. Registered Nur;
High School; Chicago. Illinois.
ELSIE MARIE MAXWELL, Registered Nurse, entered from Aquinas
High School, Sodality 1, 2. '•; Class President t. 2, 3; Chicago, Illinois.
KATHRYN MARIE McDONOUGH. Registered Nurse, entered from
Aquinas High School Sodality 4; Chicago '
VERONICA AGNES McDONOUGH, Registered Nurse; entered from
St. Mary's High School; Chicago. Illinois.
BERNICE ANN MERRICK, Registered Nurs
School; Chicago. Illinois.
MARJORIE BLANCHE TALLMAN, Registered Nurse, entered from Ohio
Northern University and Ada High School; Ada, Ohio.
ANNE MARY THOMAS, Registered Nurse, entered from Stephenson
High School; Sodality 1, 2. 3; Stephenson, Michigan.
MARIE ELIZABETH VAN ACKEVEN, Registered Nurse, entered from
St. Anthony's High School; Loyola Union; Class Vice-President; Cedar
JANICE OLIVE VAN HEES, Registered Nurse; Glcnbard Township High
School; Sodality 1, 2, 3; Lombard, Illinois.
MARGARET MARY VARNAGARIS, Registered Nurse; entered from
Proviso High School; Maysvood, Illinois.
HELENE CHARLENE ZADORA, Registered Nurse; entered from Fenger
H.gh School; Sodality 1. 2. 3; Chicago, Illinois.
ST. ELIZABETHS HOSPITAL
LOUISE BARBARA BARWIG, Registered N
Family Academy; Chicago, Illinois.
HAZEL HELENA BATSKA, Registered Nurse, entered from San Pierre
High School; San Pierre, Indiana.
HELEN STELLA BOCHINSKI. Registered Nurse, entered from Pontiac
High School; Detroit, Michigan.
MARIE ANNE CAHILL, Registered Nurse; entered from Providence High
School; Chicago. Illinois.
JANINE ANNE DZIEJOWSK1, Registered Nurse, entered from Mundc-
lein College and Holy Family Academy; Chicago, Illinois.
MARY CATHERINE FASSINO, Registered Nurse, entered from Dc Pue
High School; He Pue. Illinois.
DOROTHY JANETTE FREDERICK, Registered Nurse, entered from
Springfield High School; Mt. Erie, Illinois.
CHRISTINE ANNETTE GASVODA, Registered Nurse; entered from
Calumet High School; Calumet, Michigan.
MARGUERITE ELEANOR GIBBONS, Registered Nurse, entered from
Dccrficld-Shiclds H.gh School; Chicago. Ill 5.
LUCILLE VERONICA GIRTON, Registered Nurse, entered from Madrid
High School; Madrid, Iowa.
NORMA CATHERINE HURLEY, Registered Nurse, entered from Immacu-
late Conception Academy; Davenport, Iowa.
MARY FRANCES JONES, Registered Nurse, entered from Indiana State
High School; Terre Haute, Indian,,.
LILLIAN ANN KAZMIERCZAK, Registered Nurse entered from St.
Louis Academy; Chicago, Illinois.
MARGARET CLAIR KIENER, Registered Nur
Hi-h School; Chicago. Illinois.
MARY LOUISE KOTH,
School; Gary, Indiana.
ntcrcd from Loretto
entered from Emerson High
OLGA HELEN KULPAK. Registered Nurse; entered from Oik Park High
' nJ Rivet Forest Township High School; Oak Park, Illinois.
ADELINE ANN LaBOCKI, Registered Nurse; entered from Iron River
High School; Iron River, Michigan.
ANNE LOIS LUBAS, Registered Nurse, entered from Hurray F. Tulev
High School; Chicago, Illinois.
MARION ELIZABETH OBENHIN, Registered Nurse entered from
Sir,., tor Township High School; Strcator /Illinois.
MARTHA JULIANN REGAN, Registered Nurse, entered from Lake Vie
High School; Chicago "
VIVIAN MARY REINDL, Registered Nurse, entered from Lincoln High
School; Manitowoc, Wisconsin.
MARY ELIZABETH RYAN, Registered Nurse, entered from St. Augustine
H.gli School; Austin, Minnesota.
entcfed from St. Catherine of
DOLORES SOENS, Registered Nur;
Siena High School. Chicago, Illinois.
HELEN MARY SZUMILAS, Registered Nurse, entered from Good Counse
High School; Chicago, Illinois.
COLETTE GERTRUDE THIELMAN, Registered Nurse; entered from Col-
lege of St. Theresa and Chiltcn High School; Chilton, Wisconsin.
CATHERINE ELIZABETH WALSH, Registered Hurse, entered from
Stevens Point High School; Stevens Point, Wisconsin.
DOROTHEA HOPE CHADDOCK, Registered Xurse; entered from Troip
Academy and Nasson Institute; Benton Harbor, Michigan.
ELEANOR ANTONNET DELLAMARIA, Registered Nurse; entered from
Waller High School; Chicago, Illinois.
ALICE ANNA DORNER, Registered Nurse; entered from Findley High
School; Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania.
GENEVIEVE J. HELGESON. Registered Nurse; entered from Powell High
School; Elk Basin, Wyoming.
WINEFRED HARRIET KNOTEK, Registered Nurse, entered from Ravenna
High School; Ravenna, Nebraska.
RITA MARY LARSON, Registered Nurse; entered from Joliet Township
High School; Class President, 4; Joliet, Illinois.
BERTHA P. LEHNERT, Registered Nurse; entered from Stanley Hig
School; Stanley, Wisconsin.
MARY CATHERINE LONERGAN, Registered Nurse, entered from Bishop
Mulduon Memorial High School; Sodality 2, 3, 4; Rockford, Illinois.
MARY JANE MAYER, Registered Nurse; entered from St. John High
School; Class Vice-President 2, 3, 4; Benton Harbor, Michigan.
KATHERYN ANN MOYES, Registered Nurse; entered from Stanford High
School; Stanford, Connecticut.
CELESTIA NORA, Registered Nurse; entered from Norway Freshman
College and Norway High School; Sodality 2; Norway, Michigan.
ANN JOANNE PANAROTTO, Registered Nurse; entered from Stam-
baugh High School; Caspian, Michigan.
LOUISE CECILIA ROSASCO, Registered Nurse; entered from Immacu-
lat.i High School; Class Treasurer 4; Sodality 2, 3, 4; Chicago, Illinois.
LUCILLE MARY CECILIA SELCKE, Registered Nurse; entered from
Providence High School; Chicago, Illinois.
MARY MAGDELINE STROKA, Registered >iurse; entered from Crystal
Falls High School; Crystal Falls, Michigan.
GENEVIEVE FRANCES TOMASKI, Registered Nurse, entered from Johu-
sonburg High School; Johnsonhurg, Pennsylvania.
VELMA MARINE VOGT, Registered Nurse; entered from Albion High
School; Albion, Nebraska.
BERYL WHITE, Registered Nurse; entered from Norway Freshman Col-
lege and Norway High School; Norway, Michigan.
ROSEMARY ZANIN. Registered Tvjurse; entered from Harper High
School; Sodality 2, 3, 4; Calumet, Michigan.
u ' *
MILDRED MARIA ZEMLICK, Registered Nurse; entered from Parsons
Business College and Central High School; Kalamazoo, Michigan.
ST. ANNE-S HOSPITAL
LUCY EUGENIA BESSOLO, Registered Nurse; entered from Negaunee
High School; Negaunee, Michigan.
REGINA PEARL BRADFIELD, Registered Nurse; entered from Sacred
Heart High School; OcKvein, Iowa.
CATHERINE ETHEL BROGAN, Registered Nurse; entered from Trinity
High School; Oak Park, Illinois.
MILDRED JOSEPHINE BUTKO, Registered Nurse, entered from Morrice
High School; Owosso, Michigan.
IONA ANNA CASPARI, Registered nurse; entered from Austin High
School; Chicago, Illinois.
ROSE MARY CASSIN, Registered Nurse; entered from Lucy Fowler High
School; Chicago, Illinois.
GERTRUDE ROSE CHAMBERS, Registered Nurse; entered from Provi-
dence High School; Chicago, Illinois.
KATHRYN ALICE CONNORS. Registered Nurse, entered from St.
Catherine's High School; Janesville, Wisconsin.
VIVIAN CONRAD, Registered Nurse; entered from Mount St. Mary-on
the-Fox; Chicago, Illinois.
ELLEN MARGARET CURTAN, Registered Nurse; entered from Cathedra
High School; Denver. Colorado.
PATRICIA HELEN DELANY, Registered Nurse; entered from Trinity
High School; Loyola Union; Chicago, Illinois.
MARY ELIZABETH DENEEN, Registered Nurse, entered from Waller
High School; Chicago, Illinois.
GERALDINE HELEN FAULKE, Registered Nurse, entered from Trinity
High School; River Forest, Illinois.
JANE FEENEY, Registered Nurse, entered from Riverside High School;
KATHERINE MARY GOGGINS. Registered Nurse
High Sch.ml; Melvin. Illinois.
entered from Melvin
DOROTHY HAGAN, Registered Nurse, entered from Kingsford High
School; Iron Mountain, Michigan.
MARY JANE HANNON, Registered Nurse, entered from Westville High
School; La Porte. InJiana.
VERA GERTRUDE HANSEN, Registered Nurse, entered from North-
western University and C;irl Schurz High School; Chicago, Illinois.
MARY ELLEN HARRISON, Registered Nurse; entered from Austin High
School; Chicago. Illinois.
HELEN CLARA KASHMER, Reentered Nurse, entered from La Porte
High School; I lass Treasurer; La Porte, Indiana.
CHARLOTTE MARIE KOSTEN, Registered Nurse; entered from Florence
High School; Florence, Wisconsin.
GERTRUDE BERNICE KENDZIERSKI, Registered Nurse entered froi
Alvernia High School; clue.,-., Illinois.
INEZ KIBURZ, Registered Nurse, entered from Monticello High School
JULIA VIVIAN LAVER, Registered N"«
School; Westwood, California.
ROSE MARY McGINN, Registered Nur:
School; Iron Mountain, Michigan.
HELEN JEAN McKIEL, Registered Nurse, entered from Carl Schurj High
School; Class Pr,»iJcnt; Chicago. Illinois.
entered from Westwood High
, entered from Kingsford High
ELIZABETH MARGARET MEHLIN, Registered Nurse, entered from
Harrison High School. Chicago, Illinois.
MARY FRANCES MIKULEC, Registered Nurse, entered from Lucy
Flower Technical High School; Chicago, Illinois.
JEANNE FRANCES MONKS, Registered Nurse, entered from St. Patrick
Academy; Chicago. Illinois.
tercd Nutsc. entered from St. Mary's
VIRGINIA ANN MUELLER, Registered Nurse; entered from Trinity
High School; Chicago. Illinois.
MARGARET MARY RAKITAK. Registered Nurse, entered from Immacu-
lata High School; Chi,
HELEN VERONIKA RIMKUS, Registered Nurse, entered from Lucy
Flower Technical High School; Chicago, Illinois.
ntercd from La Porte
EVELYN EMELIA SILAVSKI, Registered Nurse, entered from Carl
Schur; High School; Chicago. Illinois.
JEANNE ANN SIMS, Registered Nurse, entered Irom Antigo High
School; Antigo, Wisconsin.
JUNE HELEN VAN JACOBS, Registered Nurse, entered from Hills-
borough H.gh School; Chic. go. Illinois.
CAROLINE K. WALDERBACH, Registered Nurse, entered from Ana-
noos.i High School; Cedar Rapids, Iowa.
GENEVIEVE JUSTINE ZABORSKI, Registered Nurse; entered from Wau-
kegan Township High School; Waukegan, Illinois.
OAK PARK HOSPITAL
GENOVA ALICE CONDON, Registered Nurse: entered from Proviso
Township High School; Maywood, Illinois.
MARY ALICE DIGNAM, Registered Xurse; entered from St. Raphael
High School; Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania.
ROSE MARY KATHRYN FETTIG. Registered Nurse, entered from Petos-
key High School; Petoskey, Michigan.
LILLIAN DOROTHY HOHE, Registered Nurse; entered from Proviso
Township High School; Maywood, Illinois.
RUTH K. JACOBS, Registered Nurse, entered from Wilkinsburg High
School; Wilkinsburg, Pennsylvania.
IRENE ELIZABETH KASPER, Registered Nurse, entered from Mallinck-
rojt High School; Chicago, Illinois.
HELEN MARGARET KOLESKI, Registered Nurse, entered from Waters-
meet High School; Watersmeet, Michigan.
FRANCES ANNE KOPALA, Registered Nurse; entered from Alvernia
High School; Sodality; Chicago, Illinois.
VIENNA ELIZABETH KURIKKALA, Registered Nurse, entered from
Neg.mnee High School; Negaunee. Michigan.
THERESA ELIZABETH McLAUGHLIN, Registered Nurse, entered from
Mercy High School; Chicago, Illinois.
PATRICIA MARGARET MEHREN, Registered Nurse, entered from
Nazareth Academy; Class Vice-President 4; Berwyn, Illinois.
RUTH DOROTHY MEYER, Registered Nurse, entered from Immaculate
Conception Academy; Dubuque, Iowa.
CATHARINE CLARA POISS, Registered Nurse, entered from Austin
High School; Chicago. Illinois.
GENEVIEVE MARY PORN, Registered Nurse; entered from Trinity High
School; Oak Park, Illinois.
REGINA FRANCES SWIEKATOWSKI. Registered Nurse, entered from
Pulaski High School; Pulaski, Wisconsin.
IRENE ELIZABETH ZEMKO, Registered Nurse; entered from Lucy Flower
Technical High School; Chicago, Illinois.
ST. FRANCIS HOSPITAL
EMILY STELLA BORON, Registered Nu
High School; Nilcs. Michigan.
JEANNETTE ALICE BOSS, Registered Nurse, entered from Washington
Park H.gh School; Class Vice-President 3; Racine, Wisconsin.
NOVA MARIE CARR, Registered Nurse, entered from Oxford High
School; Oxford, Indiana.
MARGARET ANN DEWEY, Registered Nurse, entered from Crystal
Lake Community High School; Crystal Lake, Illinois.
RITA CECILIA DOETSCH, Registered Nurse, entered from Mallinckrodt
High School; Niles Center, Illinois.
MAXINE PATRICIA DONOVAN, Registered Nurse. Boswell High School;
HELEN MARY FREY, Registered N
High School; Upper Sandusky, Ohio.
LOIS MARION FRIEND, Registered Nurse, entered from Santa Clara
MARY ELLEN GILLETT, Registered Nurse, entered from Immaculata
High School; Chicago. Illinois.
GENEVIEVE MARY HEALY, Registered Nurse, entered from Alvernia
High School; Chicago, Illinois.
WINIFRED JENNINGS, Registered Nurse; Chicago, Illinois.
RACHEL LOUISA JOHNSTON, Registered Nurse, entered from Wash-
ington High School; Washington, Iowa.
MARGARET ADA KING, Registered Nurse; entered from New Trier
High School; Class President 3; Dramatic Guild; Winnetka, Illinois.
ANNA MAGDALEN KLEIN, Registered Nur.
Township High School; Evanston, Illinois.
entered from E
MARY FLORENCE LITTLE, Registered Nurse, entered from Mundclcin
College and St. Clara Academy; Wilmettc, Illinois.
JANET T. MATHIESAN, Registered Nurse; entered fror
High School; Dramatic Guild; Kcnilworth. Illinois.
MARTHA ANN McCULLOUGH, Registered Nurse; entered from Wau-
kon High School; W.uikon, Iowa.
MARY ANN MICHELSEN, Registered Nurse; entered from Immaculata
High School; Wilmettc, Illinois.
EILEEN ANN MURPHY, Registered Nurse, entered from Holy Child
High School; Waukegan, Illinois.
NELL KATHRYN PHILLIPS, Registered Nurse, entered from Sacred
Heart Academy; Springfield, Illinois.
JEANETTE MARIE PLATZ, Registered Nurse, entered from Mallinckrodt
High School; Morton Grove, Illinois.
MARY RITA PRESTON, Registered Nurse, entered from Mallinckrodt
High School; Lake Forest. Illinois.
BEATRICE ANN pUALEY, Registered Nurse, entered from Mundel
( ollcgi .oid Immaculata High School; Chicago. Illinois.
DOROTHY JANE REID, Registered Nurse, entered from Evanston Town-
ship High School; Chicago, Illinois.
ALBERTA ROWE, Registered Nurse, entered from Mount Mary College
and Stackton High School; Stackton, Illinois.
MARCELLA SCHNEIDER, Registered Nurse; entered from Du Quoin
Township High School; Sodality, Class President, Loyola Student Coun-
cil. Dramatic Guild; Du Quoin, Illinois.
MARY CATHERINE STACK, Registered Nurse, entered from Roosevelt
High School; Chicago. Illinois.
JANE MELANIE STECKEL, Registered Nurse; entered from Milwaukee
State Teachers College and Holy Angels High School; Milwaukee, Wis-
LORRAINE ELISE WALKEY. Registered Hum; entered from Joliet
Township High School; Chicago. Illinois.
JAYNE PILLING WHEELER, Registered Nurse, entered from Sullivan
Senior High School; Chicago, Illinois.
Angela Zoran, Registered Nurse, Chicago, Illinois.
CAMILLE MARIAN MILESKI, St. Bernards Hospital
MARY AGNES MclNTYRE, St. Elizabeth's Hospital
PATRICIA McGRATH, Oak Park Hospital
JEAN BUREAU, Oak Park Hospital
MERRIAM GEORGIA BROWN, St. Francis' Hospital
TO RECEIVE IS TO GIVE. And especially is that
true of the student activities at Loyola. Taking an ac-
tive part in debating, publications, clubs, and sports
demands much time, much effort, much sacrifice. Those
students give. But as they give, they receive their pre
portion of the fun of working with their fellow stU'
dents and the thrill of achievement.
THE LOYOLA NEWS, student publication of the University, is
avidly read every Tuesday morning. Containing all the latest news
of the various schools and of student activities, it serves as a
barometer of student life.
other publications, is a product that will remain years afterwards the only reminder of the student's
as the most intrinsically important publication of the school. Production of the book entails great con-
inir nrmrmir innrnali'«m ntiufdiTrn nhv Kmrlmir rtnH arf wurL-
THE LOYOLAN, unlike any of the
university career. As such, it rates as tne most intrinsically important publication ot the school, f
centration into the fields of engraving, printing, journalism, photography, binding, and art work.
Of all the student activities offered by Loyola
University, the publications undoubtedly provide
the most practical advantages to the student. De-
manding explicitness of diction, long hours of prac-
tice, continued service, and a knowledge of those
things connected with publications, the experience
a student obtains is of the utmost value. With
the addition to the faculty of Clem Lane, well-
known assistant city editor of the Chicago Daily
T^ews, many of the students have increased their
facility with the typewriter and eraser. Nor do
the publications cater to only one type of journal'
ism. The Loyola A[eics provides the typical jour-
nalistic training. The Loyola Quarterly demands
scholarly research and a truly artistic expression
and use of English style. The Loyolan, different
from both, affords the student the advantage of
running the gamut of experience in putting out a
THE QUARTERLY, the literary publication of the school, gives
the students a touch of serious writing. Philosophy, history, drama,
book reviews, as well as fiction, crowd its pages for serious perusal.
THE PRESS, a part of the University, is responsible for the print-
ing of the student publications. Under the capable hands of Father
Austin G. Schmidt, a skilled editor and printer, this plant has
grown into a large enterprise.
DR. MORTON D. ZABEL, Ph.D.,
head of the English department, is
the faculty advisor and moderator
of the Loyolan.
THE EDITORS, George Reuter and Warren Kelly, are responsible for the pages of
the Loyolan '38. They were the lads who produced the ideas, batted out yards of
copy, rode all over the city to see that the proper pictures were taken, and finally saw
the book through to the printers and the binders.
CHECK AND RECHECKINC con-
stituted much of the work of
Charlie O'Laughlin. He also han-
dies all class groups for the many
Publishing a yearbook is like publishing any other kind of book. It
amounts to nine-tenths perspiration and one-tenth inspiration. This
book has been worked out with the idea of producing the maximum
amount of picture and a minimum of copy. Over eight hundred pic-
tures have been reproduced in this yearbook.
Pictures, therefore, and more pictures, were what the editors tried
to get. Roger C. Slattery, the photographic editor of the book, made
this book of pictures possible. The costs of employing a professional
photographer are such as to make it prohibitive. Rog, however, was
one of those rare individuals who should really be a professional but
still holds the rank of an amateur. He snapped the great majority of
pictures in this book. He permitted himself to be held at the beck
and call of his editors. To him, then, goes the highest tribute. He
was the most invaluable and hardest worked member of the staff. And
he always did his work cheerfully!
Charlie O'Laughlin, the managing editor, achieved the perpetual
thanks of the staff by taking care of the group pictures of the various
schools. This in itself is a full time job for any man. Realizing that
there are so many schools, and all of them located in various parts of
the city, his work stands out as a proud achievement. Gene Dubay,
the fraternity editor, was a new man on this year's staff. Under the
guidance of Rip Reuter, last year's Frat Ed, he succeeded to the job
very well. Getting long lists of names, typing them out, and getting
a list of the officers constitutes real work. But he proved himself capable
of the task.
Paul Gallagher handled the senior section. Considering the fact that
there were seven hundred graduates this year, and that Paul had to
see that each one's picture went into the yearbook, makes for the
realization that Paul held a responsible job. And that he did it well.
The sports editor was Charles Rafferty. Although Charley is only a
Sophomore, he has had two years experience on the staff. It was ex'
traordinary, therefore, that a Sophomore should have succeeded to a
Senior editorship. But this man deserved the position. And what he did
can be seen by merely glancing over what has been called "the best
sport's section that was ever put into a Loyolan."
Credit for work well done should also be given to James O'Brien of
the Law School, Edward Crowley of the Medical School, the Conway
brothers, and to the many other students, off and on the Campus, who
efficiently and swiftly finished what they had to do.
"SNAP IT," say the editors. And Rog
Slattery. photo editor, does so, accomplish-
ing the almost Herculean task with the
minimum of equipment.
"ANYTHINC ELSE?" was Charlie Raf-
ferty's usual question. As sport's editor
he had plenty to do. But he'd always
"CIMMI THE LINE" was the call
of Gene Dubay, fraternity editor.
An estimate showed he called frat
heads over three hundred times.
CONSISTENCY "ne plus ultra" was
Paul Gallagher, senior editor. He had
to be. There were six hundred pictures
and writeups for that section.
MANY PRE-NATAL EXAMINATIONS of the
dummied hook at the office and at the engraver's
finally produced a finished product. Starting as
early as last August, Kelly and Reuter began dum-
mying out the pages with the aid of Fred Montiegel
of Pontiac. On hot nights in stuffy quarters, the
book took shape. Before the beginning of school,
the yearbook layout had been completely arranged.
ART WORK and the assistance of skilled layout
men were needed before the final dummy was pre-
pared. A process of elimination was used. As
many as ten different section layout were pre-
sented. Ideas were rejected, others added. Not
inspiration, hut persistent work, was the formula
employed. Finally, after months of work an ac-
ceptable dummy was drawn up. What was done
is shown on these pages. Like Chesterfields, it
ought to satisfy.
ARTISTIC SHOTS, with the special equipment of
great value necessary to make them, were needed
for the division pages. Often one shot might take
.is long as two or three hours to get. And then,
sometimes, the results were failures. Slattcry with
his Kodak, flashbulb equipment, and little assist-
ance, managed, however, to bag over three hun-
dred shots lor the book.
I .". I
ADDENDA to the staff editors are those men who
put their hands at any and all the tasks that are
thrown at them. Off-campus representatives from
the Law School, Medical School, Commerce School,
and the six schools of Nursing all contribute to
the editing of The Loyolan. Without them,
more detail work would be necessary. With them,
more attention is made possible to the million
details that demand attention.
MONTY KNOWS, and if he didn't, neither would
the staff. A change of engraving houses this year
brought Fred Montiegel, former publicity director
of the University, with The Loyolan. His inti-
mate knowledge of the school, therefore, made his
suggestions invaluable. Being interested in the
school from an individual standpoint prompted
him to work more closely with the staff. Hence,
his appointment as staff member emeritus.
SWEET MUSIC emanated from the press once
The Loyolan arrived there. Printing the book
section by section (sixteen pages at a time) is
probably the most marvelous experience of any
editor. It means his long hours of work are nearly
done. Sections must be proofread, corrected,
added to, or subtracted from, but the book is on
the way. This is the last step in getting out The
Loyolan. And the best.
MARK CUERIN, Loyola Hews
moderator and advisor, sees that
The J^ews is properly published.
That means cutting here and cut-
Unusual in the history of the Loyola T^ews for the current
year was the establishing of a policy whereby the new editor,
or editors, would succeed to that position at the beginning
of the second semester of his junior year. With the advent
of a more stringent educational policy the responsibility of edit'
ing the college weekly, together with making preparations for
the comprehensive examination of the final year, became too
difficult a task for a senior to handle. The new arrangement
met the approval of Editors Thomas Kennedy and Charles
Strubbe who felt that the wisest plan would be to have some
junior, prominent on the staff, assume the duties of editor while
they retained the position of advisers. Paul Healy, Arts senior
and managing editor, saw the need for this plan and released
his position to an underclassman.
Accordingly, the retiring editors recommended to the com-
mittee on publications that the veteran news editors, Norbert
Hruby and Thomas Shields, succeed them in their capacity.
While feeling that the co-editorship of Kennedy and Strubbe
had been eminently satisfactory, the committee decided that it
would not be wise to establish co-editors as a precedent for the
future. Thus it was that Shields has been functioning as editor
POUNDINC COPY is the most necessary part of any newspaper.
And The Loyola >(euij is no exception. An eight-page weekly
publication means lots of copy, lots of stories, lots of staff mem-
bers, and lots of work.
MANAGING EDITOR PAUL HEALY contributed
much to the development of the ~N.ews during his
four years of association.
CO-EDITORS STRUBBE AND KENNEDY ponder a difficult ques-
tion of editorial policy. Under their leadership, the J^ews assumed
a truly Catholic air in the interpretation of news events.
tor the past semester while Hruby will take over the position
for the first semester beginning next September.
Under the leadership of Kennedy and Strubbe, the l\[ews
assumed a more Catholic tone as exemplified in the various
columns and editorials. George Fleming's column, "The Wis'
dom They Foster," followed this policy. "Reverting to Type"
was a new column conducted by Tom Buckley and contained
many interesting comments on current news throughout the
Jack Reilly turned in a commendable job as sports editor
with the assistance of such men as Rog Gelderman, Louie Bene'
diet, and Dave Toomim. Jim Dugan and John Tambone cor'
responded from Law and Medical School respectively. The gen'
eral business of the publication was handled by Charlie Mullenix
with the aid of Pete Conway, Art Kogstad and George Reuter,
the latter continuing his popular "Beach Combing" advertise-
ment. Dramatic news was in the hands of Jim Supple, a gradu-
ate, who contributed his column, "On The Aisle." E. L.
(Buster) Hartlein continued as humorist and scandalmonger
with his dual columns, "Ho-Hum" and "Loyolans After Dark."
Marty O'Shaughnessy's "Marty at the Mike" column kept the
students informed on happenings in the world of sports.
NEWLY APPOINTED, Tom Shields graduated
from the position of news editor to that of
editor-in-chief with the retirement of the first
semester's regime. His term concluded with the
final issue of this year.
MARTY AND BUSTER, those two personable col-
umnists who produced the answers to all problems
umnists produced the answers to all problems of the
sport world, and the slips and social life of the unfortu-
nate students who cavorted in the public eye.
Many other features, too numerous to mention, were intro-
duced or carried over from former years. In a word, the suc-
cess is largely accredited to the fact that an exceptionally large
staff was recruited and splendid co-operation was rendered by
Moderator Mark Guerin. The change of editors was put into
effect at the semester and was formally announced at a staff
smoker on March 29.
The editor found that the loss of Kennedy, Strubbe, Healy,
and Reilly made quite a difference in the editorial work on
Friday afternoon and evening. However, with the aid of Hruby,
who will hold the reins next semester, and the assistance of many
able juniors and sophomores, the paper went to press with a
minimum of difficulty. Particularly valuable among these were
Marty CJShaughnessy, Jack Hausmann, Dan Murphy, Charles
and Edward Nesbitt, John Walch, John Dwyer, Richard
Garvey, and Robert Graham. Associate editors Roger Gelder-
man and David Toomim continued their reliable work in the
NEWS EDITOR this year, Norb Hruby
will succeed Shields as editor-in-chief in
A HOT STORY keeps Bob Graham and Jack Dwyer at
the typewriters until far into the night. This is but the
beginning of a long and intricate process that goes into
the production of a college newspaper. Many hours
must be spent in correcting copy and in actual press
MOUNDS OF PUBLICATIONS from all over the country pass each week
through the hands of Exchange Editor Peter Conway. Items of interest to
Loyola students must he checked. Thus a spirit of good will and contact is
spread throughout many of the neighboring colleges.
HAUSMANN AND BENEDICT each contributed
much to the excellence of this year's T^ews.
Prominent among the sophomores. Jack Haus-
mann assisted in the co-ordination of copy while
Louie Benedict, Arts senior, wrote features on per-
sonalities in the sports world.
DAVE TOOMIM INSTRUCTS a freshman re
porter in the art of writing and editing a piece
of copy. Much of the routine work is placed in
the hands of the new men while veteran staff
members create the editorial policy. Sports Editor
Jack Reilly seems aghast as he ponders a late
During the thirty-five years that it has been in existence the Loyola
Quarterly has held a reputation for excellence that has placed it high
among the Catholic college publications of the country. This year
the level of material has been maintained and although a few changes
were made in format and policy, the magazine has carried its usual fine
material. Instead of one editor this year there were four: Martin
Svaglic, William Flanagan, and John Nurnberger, Arts seniors, and
John Lyons, Arts sophomore, and the material showed the wisdom of
such a move.
DR. MORTON D. ZABEL, moder
ator of the Loyola Quarterly.
THE EDITORIAL BOARD, an innovation of this year's Quarterly administration, was composed of John Nurnberger, Martin
Svaglic, John Lyons, and William Flanagan. George Fleming, due to other responsibility, aided purely as an associate editor,
although contributing many articles.
In addition to articles on philosophy, politics, and education, an
attempt was made during the past year to carry more material of a
creative nature, and there were several short stories and some poetry.
The Winter issue carried a special section for poetry, featuring an
original Greek hymn by D. Herbert Abel, A.M., a dialogue in blank
verse by John Lyons, and two sonnets by Norbert Hruby, Arts junior.
There was also an article of a canoe trip by Martin O'Shaughnessy
which brought a new type of material to the magazine. Featured in
the Winter issue was an article on G. P. A. Healy, the Chicago painter,
FOURTH MEMBER of the Board was John
Nurnberger who commented widely on
events of the music world.
by James Supple, former editor of the Quarterly, and an article on
"Journalism and the Spanish Civil War" by the Reverend W. Eugene
The Spring issue had a distinct classical tone given by an article
on "Plato's Attitude toward Poetry" by Thomas Buckley, Arts senior,
another on the Latin comic dramatists by Richard J. Garvey, Arts
junior, and a translation from Horace by Louis C. Baldwin, Arts
sophomore. George E. Reuter, Arts senior, contributed an article on
Thomas of Canterbury, one of the fathers of modern democracy.
George J. Fleming analyzed Robert Maynard Hutchins' educational
policies in the leading article of the issue.
The music and law departments were continued in this year's issues,
since they had been so well received in the past. The music section
carried material by several students interested in the subject, including
John Walch, Arts junior, John Nurnberger, Thomas Buckley, and
Paul Klingsporn, Arts seniors.
"BRAIN TRUSTERS" Paul Klingsporn and John Lyons were largely responsible for the excellence
of this year's Quarterly. The former, an associate editor and widely conversant in the field of music,
clarified many hitherto vague points on the subject of opera. To John Lyons, member of the Editorial
Board, goes much credit for the selection of material and lavout of the magazine.
For the thespian who would follow in the
footsteps of John Drew or Lillian Russell, we
salute you. Loyola feels proud of her dra-
Dedicated to the Blessed Virgin, Loyola's
Sodality forms the stimulus for the student
religious activity on the Arts Campus. To
her we look for light.
Debating and oratory imbue the student
with a spirit of competition and good sports'
manship. A good speaker symbolizes what a
college man should embody in his make-up.
Clubs and similar organizations bring the stu-
dents together to compare cultural and scien-
tific notes and to share the research knowledge
gained outside the classroom. For the musi-
cian, the best of training is supplied to satisfy
his aesthetic sense. For such ends is the Glee
THE OFFICE OF OUR LADY was a weekly service attended
by the members of the Sodality in the University Chapel.
During Lent, the Stations of the Cross were substituted.
"Through Christ through Mary" is the brief expression of the
aim of the Sodality of Our Lady. With its two'fold task of personal
sanctification and the active defense and spread of the Church, the
Sodality is the instrument at Loyola for the furthering of that work
of Catholic Action founded upon a deep and intense supernatural
life which is the most ardent desire of the present Holy Father.
Directing its activities at Loyola this year was the dean of the
College of Arts and Sciences, the Reverend William A. Finnegan,
SJ. The student officers, elected at the end of the preceding year,
were George J. Fleming, prefect; Thomas Burns, vice-prefect; and
Warren Kelly, secretary. The work of the organization was divided
among four committees. The EucharisticOur Lady's Committee,
with Harry Homan as chairman, had charge of the student Mass
every Friday, of the monthly adoration of the Blessed Sacrament,
and of the May devotions. The Apostolic Committee, under Paul
Hummert, gathered financial and spiritual support for the missions.
Headed by Charles Strubbe and Paul Gallagher the Literature Com'
mittee undertook as a special work this year a drive to prevent the
CISC A DAY at the Loyola Community Theatre
saw many representatives from the Catholic uni'
versifies in attendance.
display and sale of indecent literature in the neighborhood of the
college, in addition to the sale of pamphlets and the encouragement
of Catholic literature. With Edward A. Marciniak their chairman
the Social Action Committee distributed baskets to the poor, and
organized groups to attend meetings and parades to prove Catholic
interest in social problems, and to answer vicious doctrines.
In keeping with a tradition now eleven years old, Loyola, in the
person of the prefect of the Sodality, held the presidency of Cisca,
the archdiocesan organization for student Catholic Action.
Though accomplishments come up neither to the optimism of
the leaders, nor to the obvious need, still both in visible results, and
in those invisible, the Sodality has had no small measure of success
in the building of the Kingdom of Christ on the Loyola Campus,
and in the heart of each Loyola student.
The work of the organization and the power which it commands
is seen by the success it merited in its sponsorship of the huge Cisca
Rally in the Loyola Stadium which saw more than 25,000 students
from the Catholic high schools and colleges throughout the city in
attendance to hear the address of James Roosevelt, son of the Presi-
dent of the United States.
MODERATOR FINNECAN was
the Sodality's greatest asset in this
PREFECT FLEMINC held the dual
position as head of the Sodality
DEVOTED CATHOLICS are portrayed by this group which represents a large part of the Sodality of Our Lady. It was through
their co-operation that Catholic Action received a real stimulus. The students of the Arts Campus were supplied with missals to
accompany their Friday Mass, but one of the many projects undertaken by them in an active year.
V A RSITY DEBATING
MR. HUGH RODMAN, S.J., newly
appointed moderator of the Debat-
The Loyola University Debating Society continued its winning
ways of previous years and, under the presidency of Charles
Strubbe, enjoyed a year successful in every respect.
The organization this year was under the moderatorship of Mr.
Hugh Rodman, S.J., and under his direction great impetus was
given for individual thought in the preparation of cases. The de'
baters were encouraged to use their own ideas and expressions, and
aside from suggestions given in intrasociety contests, the cases were
entirely the work of the students. Loyola's representatives differ
from those of the average school in that they are members of a
society whose aim is primarily to develop the individual.
The debate question that was most frequently handled was the
Pi Kappa Delta question, "Resolved that the National Labor Rela-
tions Board shall be empowered to enforce arbitration in all indus-
trial disputes," a topic arousing many heated discussions.
Due to the hard work of Debate Manager David Toomim, an
impressive card was scheduled. Over eighty debates with outstand'
ing colleges of the country, including such schools as Pittsburgh,
New York University, Chicago, St. Viator's, Xavier University,
Rutgers, and Holy Cross, were held in the student lounge.
FLUENT ARCUMENTATORS form this Varsity Debating group. Each member of the squad was widely active this year in par-
ticipating in a lengthy and diversified program arranged by Manager Toomim and Moderator Rodman, S.J., the latter taking office
during this, his first year with the University. Such opponents as New York University and St. Viator's College formed the
A BIT OF HUMOR is expounded by the squad's
-subtle member. Charles Strubbe. who directs his
quips at the opponents during one of the recent
engagements with the members of a neighboring
DEBATE MANAGER TOOMIM de
serves credit for arranging many of the
past year's contests.
Aside from this every active member of the society made trips
representing the University in competition. Austin Walsh, Dick
Fink, Tom Shields, Bob Graham, David Toomim, Charles OLaugh-
lin, Norb Hruby, and Ed Malcak participated in the Mid-West
Debate Tournament, held at Huntington College, Huntington,
Indiana. Each team was composed of two men, debating six times
m the course of two days.
John Overbeck, Paul Sylvester, and John Vader traveled to Cin-
cinnati, Ohio, to debate Xavier University. Making the trip in
three days, they returned home victorious.
The climax of the season, and the prise which every Loyola
debater hopes to win, is the annual Eastern trip. On the tour this
year the four wranglers, Ed Marciniak, Charles Strubbe, David
Toomim, and Peter Conway, met Mt. Mercy College in Pittsburgh,
Bucknell College in Lewisburg, Pennsylania; Rutgers University,
Jersey City, New Jersey; New York University, New York City,
New York; Niagara University, Niagara Falls, New York; and
John Carroll University, Cleveland, Ohio.
A MOOT QUESTION seems to be absorbing Edward Bauer as he presents a point before the members of the Cudahy Forum, junior
debating team. In the background are a number of members preparing their rebuttals.
The Cudahy Forum was established to enable lower class students
without previous experience in public speaking to participate in
debates, and to gain the needed experience before entering the
Loyola University Debating Society.
The presiding officers for the year were Thomas Vanderslice,
president, Arthur Kogstad, manager, and Joseph Gallagher, vice
president. Quite a bit of difficulty was had in providing a moderator
for the club. At the start of the year Dr. Stewart, moderator of
the preceding year, assumed the task of guiding the neophytes; when
he could no longer fulfill the duties, Mr. Hodapp took up the reins.
On his retirement Father Hogan, dean of the Lower College,
stepped in. Father Hogan left the University on leave, and the
Forum was destined to shift for itself.
The Cudahy Forum followed the practice of the Loyola Univer-
sity Debating Society of scheduling as many debates as possible in
order to give all a chance to speak. Members of the club gave exhi'
bition debates before some of the leading high schools of the city,
mostly girls' schools at that. The forum participated in two tourna'
ments, one at Huntington College, Huntington, Indiana, and the
other at Iowa State Teachers College, Cedar Falls, Iowa.
THE REV. EVERETT J. HOCAN,
S.J., aided President Vanderslice
in preparing a diversified program
of debates for the future varsity
Leading the University orators for the present year was
George Fleming, Arts senior and prominent in many university
activities. This is the honor given to the man who was adjudged
the top-ranking speaker in the annual Harrison Oratorical Con'
test established by the late Carter H. Harrison, five-times mayor
of Chicago. The picture to the right was taken after James
Yore of the class of '35, himself a winner of the symbolical
gold medal, had announced that Fleming was one of the best
finalist ever to be granted this high honor.
JOHN N AGHTEN DEBATE
Peter L. Conway, Arts junior and member of the Varsity
Debating Squad was this year's recipient of the John Naghten
debate key awarded to the Loyola student who presents the
best argument on a specified question. Conway was selected
by the critic-judge, Rev. Allan P. Farrell, S.J., prefect-general
of studies of Jesuit schools in the Chicago area. Teamed with
Edward Malcak, Arts senior, they upheld the affirmative side
of the question "Resolved: That all electrical utilities should
be government owned and operated." They were declared the
winners over David Toomim, Arts senior, and John Tordella,
Arts freshman. Chairman of the debate was Charles Strubbe.
Organised and composed entirely of students interested in the field of
dramatics, the Curtain Guild again continued their policy of presenting
two plays during the school year, every detail of production of which was
in the hands of the members themselves.
Following a long and successful career as director of the Guild, Mr.
Charles S. Costello resigned his post early in fall to take up residence in
Hollywood. Selecting a successor was not easy and the task of developing
stagcstruck hopefuls into polished actors finally fell to Mr. Bert Walker,
former director of the famous St. Ignatius' Harlequins. His choice was
more than justified by the results of the two productions given by the
Guild this year.
Martin Svaglic, best remembered for his performance in "Richard II,"
assumed the duties of the presidency and was assisted throughout the
year by Jack Sackley as vice-president and Rosemary Brandstrader as
secretary-treasurer. With the task of organization out of the way, the
members immediately began work on their first play.
"Ceiling Zero," a well-known stage and screen success, was announced
BERTRAM WALKER assumed his
duties as moderator of the Curtain
Guild early in September and was
ably supported by Martin Svaglic,
member and veteran actor.
THE EXECUTIVE BOARD was an unestablished body which assumed a large part of the work and did much to further the ideals
of the Curtain Guild, University dramatic society. From left to right, Tom Burns. Moderator Bertram Walker. Jack Sackley,
President Marty Svaglic, and Paul Sylvester. "Ceiling Zero" was one of their outstanding contributions of the year.
as the first endeavor of the group and re-
hearsals began immediately. The difficult
part of Jake Lee, divisional superintendent
of the Federal Air Lines, fell to a freshman
from the Arts Campus, Charles Flynn.
Important supporting roles were handled
by Rosemary Brandstrader, Paul Sylvester,
who, incidentally, did a marvelous job as
"Tex," Tom Burns, and Jack Sackley as
the adventurous pilot, "Dizzy" Davis.
The play not only proved to be a flawless
piece of artistry, but adequately served to
present to Loyola the Guild's new director,
Bert Walker. Presented at the Loyola Com-
munity Theatre before a packed house, the
acclaim was thoroughly unanimous.
Through the co-operation of the execu-
tive committee composed of Paul Sylvester,
Rosemary Brandstrader, and Tom Burns,
plans were laid for the second dramatic at-
tempt. In a short time the selection of the
well-known comedy, "Petticoat Fever,"
was announced and approved by the stu-
After brief tryouts, Mr. Walker chose
a brilliant cast consisting of Martin Svaglic,
Bill Lynch, Jack Dahme, Rosemary Brand-
strader, Betty Stroth, Kay Schaeffer, Phyllis
Hoffman, Gerald Gallante, and Paul Hum-
mert. The play was given late in the school
year and was extremely popular for its
brilliant wit and humor. Undoubtedly, it
was a splendid acclaim of Mr. Walker's
ability to handle a professional production.
A great deal of credit for the year's suc-
cesses must be given to the excellence of the
tchmcal staff headed by Michael O'Connell
and his crew of assistants consisting of
Roger Slattery, John Hughes, Dick Boland,
Bob Esser, and Robert Koenig.
Loyola University has always included
music in the catalog of the College of Arts
and Sciences as one of the examples of
cultural training in the University. It has
been the contention of the faculty since
the founding of the University that no
man is truly educated until he has an appre-
ciation of music, and toward that apprecia-
tion they have carried on the campaign of
culture through the music organization of
The Choral Society, composed of the
Arts' Glee Club and the University Col-
lege Mixed Chorus, and the Orchestra,
under the direction of Professor Graciano
Salvador, are outstanding examples of
music appreciation in Chicago.
Conducted by Mr. Salvador, the music
organization has had a varied career, pre-
senting programs of both secular and reli-
gious music. Outstanding with the two
annual concerts, the Christmas Concert
and the Spring Concert, the society has
been in constant demand at all times to
present on radio and stage, and to play and
sing in the churches of Chicago-land.
The Christmas Concert, first concert of
the year, marked a change in the type of
music presented by the group. In the past,
the music had been of the heavy operatic
type, but this year the music, sung and
played, took on a lighter vein tending
toward the popular appeal. So well liked
was this style of music that it was continued
in the Spring Concert. In this concert a
burlesque of the opera Romeo and Juliet
was presented to the most appreciative
audience the society has ever had.
Of next greatest importance was the series of
church concerts given during the Christmas season
and during Lent. A constant program of these
concerts of sacred music made the Loyola group
well known in every part of Chicago and was
reflected in the attendance at the other concerts
given by the organization.
Radio broadcasts followed the opening of the
fall term when a series of broadcasts was given
over station WIND. A Sunday afternoon feature
over that station, these programs will resume next
BATON SWINCINC is one of the many tasks
falling to Maestro Graciano Salvador, seen here
directing the Fall Concert.
UP FROM THE BOTTOM of the diaphragm the voices come. Every Tuesday morning is Glee Club practice. Some one hundred
Arts students are members of this organization. And they owe their training to the unselfish efforts of Senor Salvador, a man of
little appreciated talent. His annual concerts are marvels of training.
DOCTOR PHILOSOPHIAE is
Father John McCormick, S.J., head
of the philosophy department and
AQUINAS OR DESCARTES, substance or accident, are
the topics discussed at the monthly meeting of the Bellar-
mine Philosophy Club. One of the most intellectual of
the clubs at the college, it aims at making the student
philosophers learn to discuss their knowledge in the
"salon" as well as in the classroom.
The Robert Bellarmine Philosophy Club, in its third year
of organization as a select group of students interested in
philosophy, outlined for its program this year a study of
idealistic elements in the outstanding systems of thought in
the history of philosophic speculation. Beginning with the
philosophy of Plato, the group included in its discussion the
systems of Aristotle, St. Thomas Aquinas, Abelard, St.
Anselm, Berkeley, Leibniz,, Hume, and Kant. The study was
approached mainly from a metaphysical and epistemological
point of view, with practical application drawn from these
The meetings this year affected the twodold end of the
club — a deeper acquaintance with philosophic thought, and
collective discussion in an atmosphere of informality.
The club began its year under the moderatorship of the
Rev. John F. McCormick, S.J., chairman of the department
of philosophy. He was, however, called to Rome, and his
task was taken over by a worthy successor — the Rev. Joseph
McLaughlin, S.J., acting chairman of the department.
ST. THOMAS MORE
TO BE OR NOT TO BE. That is the question to most of
the members of the Thomas More Legal Club. Most Arts
students know little of the legal profession. Yet many
aspire to be lawyers. The answer to their questions is
found at the meetings of the club. A new organization,
its need was realized when the second meeting of the
year (below) brought sixty-seven men to the meeting.
AN IDEA of George E. Reuter.
president of the club, grew into
reality with the formation of the
club two years ago.
From the arts college of any university come the candidates for the
law school. But prior to entering training for law, little or no direct
preparation is ever given to the students for their future work. A
need for some sort of preparation was felt. Dean Fitzgerald of the
Loyola School of Law also realized that better qualified men could
be obtained for law if the pre-legalite knew what he was stepping
into. His support from the first was most enthusiastic. Under his
guidance, and with his realization of what goal such a club should
strive to attain, the first meeting was held in the spring of 1937.
With effort came success. The need for some such legal orientation
grew so persistent that it became a Catholic Action Academy m
the second semester of this year. Practicing lawyers and law pre
lessors were obtained as speakers. Such men as Dean Fitzgerald,
Mr. John Rybal, professor of common law pleadings at the Loyola
School of Law, and Frank Garvey, a young practicing barrister, at-
tended the meetings and gave a great deal of much-needed informa-
tion to the members. That the club was needed has been shown
by the remarkable attendance records. That it has accomplished its
goal will be seen four years hence, when its members will then be
"THEY ARE ABLE WHO THINK THEY ARE ABLE" is the motto of Loyola Green
Circle. The most important meeting of the year (above) showed up the achieve-
ments of the organization. The purpose of the club was, at first, to instill school
spirit into the Arts College. With school spirit achieved, it now seeks to prolong
Interest in extra'curricular activities on the Arts Campus during
the past few years has been steadily on the increase. In no small
way responsible is the Loyola Green Circle, founded in 1934 by a
spirited group of Arts freshmen. Unique in its purpose to foster
school spirit, the club almost immediately found its place on the
campus. Always on hand to supply the needed "push," Green
Circle members have made posters, sold tickets, ushered, and per
formed various and sundry other functions at all varieties of school
Particularly praiseworthy among the Green Circle's accomplish'
ments was the work done at the past two seasons' intercollegiate
basketball games. Green Circle members sold season passbooks in
and out of school, worked in the box office, took tickets, and ushered
at the games.
Ever mindful of its prime purpose, the Green Circle is neverthe-
less socially minded as well. A barn dance in a country location and
informal dances in the student lounge, sponsored and put over by
the Green Circle, proved popular successes.
CIRCLE PREXY is Harry Loef-
gren, president of the club for two
years. A charter member, Harry
kept the club together in the grow-
ing-pain period of the club's ex-
DOCTOR SEMRAD performs the
function of moderator. An old say-
ing relates that students he passes
never flunk at the Medical School.
Limited to advanced students, the Biology Seminar aims
at instilling in the members a desire to do individual work in
biology research. At the first meeting of the year, Dr. Joseph
E. Semrad, moderator of the seminar, presented these aims
and pointed out the valuableness of such work. A series of
motion pictures were also presented to the members.
The seminar made two trips to the Loyola Medical School
as guests of Dr. Essenberg. The embryo exhibit was thor-
oughly explained to the members. In May, thirty members
accompanied the departmental staff to the University of
Notre Dame. Purpose of the trip was to examine the "germ'
free" apparatus. Mr. J. A. Reyniers, the designer, pointed
out the various projects on which this machine is being used.
Later a tour of inspection of the Bacteriological Building was
made under the guidance of the Rev. F. J. Wenninger, head
of the biology department at Notre Dame.
BEETLES BAFFLE BtOLOCISTS hut not for long. These members of the Biology Seminar, com-
posed largely of pre-medical students, attend the meetings religiously. They possess an all-consuming
interest in biology because they're going to make a living practicing what they know.
CALLIA EST OMNES DIVISA, plus a study of Herodotus and any other ancient of great note, is
studied at the Classical Club meetings. Each member is obliged to give an original talk upon some
phase of classicism. And they do — with a lot of hard work.
After a rather late organization, the Classical Club, under the
guidance of Mr. John Melchiors, assistant professor of classical
languages, enjoyed a very successful year. In previous years, the
club's meetings have consisted of purely intellectual discussions. This
year, following a slightly different method of procedure, the talks
concerned lighter and more interesting aspects of ancient times, such
as the home life of the Greeks and Romans, and humorous sketches
of outstanding personalities. The new method was extremely sue'
cessful and a rebirth of enthusiasm was manifested in the club. Thus
the interest aroused by the club's activities gave the members a better
background for their curricular work.
The social aspects of the organisation were not neglected. Some of
the meetings were held in the evening in the student lounge and
refreshments were served. Joint meetings were also conducted with
Mundelein College and were marked by excellent discussions in
which both schools participated.
"PLENTY INTELLIGENT" sums
up Prexy George Masek. One of
Loyola's scholarly greats, he can
talk upon any subject that matters.
DOCTOR LILLY, a professor in
the history department, is the mod-
erator. Historian par excellence,
his ideas on modern education are
THE ROME-BERLIN AXIS is on the carpet at this meeting. Ray Shepanek gives his talk about it
only after a comprehensive study of the subject under the guidance of the moderator. A high point
of the club is the personal interest taken in each member by Doctor Lilly.
Through meetings held every other week, the International Rela-
tions Club endeavors to provide an opportunity for Loyola students
to increase their knowledge and clarify their opinions on international
Under the direction of Edward P. Lilly, Ph.D., of the history de-
partment, and the student officers, George J. Fleming, Paul G. Al-
dige, and William Wallace, the club discussed such topics as the
Spanish Civil War, the democratic and republican views of foreign
policy, the anti-Communist pact and the Far Eastern crisis. A dele-
gation was sent to the meeting of Mid-West Student Peace Federa-
tion at Mount Mary College, Milwaukee. The president of the club
presided over one session, and Paul Gallagher was elected first vice-
president of the Federation. Another delegation went to the meeting
sponsored by the Carnegie Foundation for International Peace at
Kalamazoo, Michigan. The final items of the club's program were a
series of meetings with the International Relations clubs of Munde-
lein College and of Rosary College.
THE FRENCH CLUB
ILS PARLENT FRANCAIS TRES BIEN and with just reason. All members are students of the
French language. Established to make French customs, traditions, and literature better known, the
club gets excellent assistance from the French Club of Mundelein College.
Le Cercle Francais, founded three years ago by Mr. Felix Le
Grand, this year became the most active of the language clubs at
Loyola. The membership, which had been small at the start of the
school year, grew continually. This growth was due to the many
freshmen and sophomore French students who joined the club.
Under the capable leadership of President Roger Slattery, Arts
junior, periodical meetings were held throughout the year. At these
gatherings papers were read by club members on French men of let'
ters, French history, and French culture.
Feeling that a social side was necessary to help promote the club,
two meetings were held with Les D' Ardennes of Mundelein College.
On February 23 Le Cercle Francais entertained the Mundelein club
at Loyola. The following April the club went to Mundelein where
the members of both clubs enjoyed a social meeting held in the social
rooms of the skyscraper college.
In retrospect it might be said that the 1937-38 year has been the
most successful in the club's short history. Among the most active
members who aided in the promotion of the club since its beginning
were Edward Murphy, former secretary of the club, now graduating
senior, and Paul Klingsporn. Murphy and Klingsporn gave encour'
aging support to President Slattery and to the club members in the
propagation of the club's ideal — the creation of interest in the
LINGUIST as well as photographer is
Roger Slattery, president of Le Cercle
Francais. A man with ideas, he kept the
club busy entertaining and visiting
JUNIOR BAR ASSOCIATION
WIELDINC THE CAVEL for the Junior
Bar is Robert E. Haskins, Law senior.
With the beginning of the fall term of 1932 at the
Law School, Judge John V. McCormick, then dean,
called the members of the Junior Bar at Loyola to-
gether. He recommended that they form a more defi'
nite unit of organization. Since 1932, when the mem-
bership list totaled a dozen members, the association
at the Law School has grown until it now numbers
one hundred and twentysix active members.
This year the Loyola unit has held student discus'
sions, distributed descriptive material of various
county and state offices to its members, and has made
an inspection tour of the scientific crime detection
laboratory. On numerous occasions, the unit has se-
cured outstanding members of the bar for addresses.
It has also sponsored school-wide convocations. The
association also sponsors the State Moot Court Com-
petition and case commentaries.
The Brandeis Law Club Competition was created
in 1933 under the encouragement and sponsorship of
the present acting dean, John C. Fitzgerald. It was
formed to encourage student initiative and to acquaint
them with actual practice in the legal profession. In
addition, activity in the competition served to famil-
iarise each man with legal research and to school him
in the art of trial and appellate brief construction.
This is invaluable to him when he steps into practice.
Because of these decided advantages, it is apparent
that this strictly student activity in the Law School
is easily the most important extra-curricular function
he can engage in.
Under the present Brandeis system, a group of stu'
dents are organized into law clubs in their first year.
These clubs continue intact for the three years of legal
schooling. The members of the law clubs obtain their
initial experience by argument with members of their
own club and later compete for supremacy with one
another. That supremacy is determined when only
two of the first-year clubs survive for the final senior
argument. Practicing attorneys and judges preside
in all cases and arguments between the clubs. The
court hearing the argument awards points based upon
the brief and oral argument and these points are used
as the basis of determining whether or not the club
survives for further competition. Those who compete
in the senior argument are eligible to represent the
school in the Illinois State Bar Moot Court Competi-
tion for the state championship.
The Cardoza Club, represented by Robert V. Con-
ners, member of the Brandeis Board, and Charles
Blaehinsky, emerged victorious over the Sherman
Steele Club in that classic of the competition, the
senior argument for the school championship. Thus
they earned the privilege of representing Loyola in
the State Moot Court Competition. Mr. Francis
Monek and James McConaughey handled the oral
arguments for the Sherman Steele Club in the senior
argument. On the "bench," presiding over this argu-
ment were Justices John O'Connor, Ross M. Hall, and
Denis E. Sullivan of the Illinois Appellate Court.
THREE WISE MEN preside over the Brandeis Competition held in Law Library at the Law School. These men, ex-
perienced in all phases of the legal structure, give their judgments which are upon the arguments used by the com-
peting clubs. To win decisions from these men is considered one of the highest honors which a student may receive.
The Moot Court Competition, sponsored by the
Illinois State Bar Association, includes the univer-
sities of Loyola, Northwestern, Illinois, Chicago,
and De Paul. Loyola Law School was victorious
over the law schools from Northwestern and Illi-
nois. In the final argument with Chicago, Loyola
lost by a score of 6 l / 4 to 5%. The case used in the
argument this year was concerned with the highly
important corporation and bankruptcy law which
is so important in today's legal difficulties.
"YOUR HONOR, I OBJECT!"
Or words to that effect are prob-
ably being used by Mr. Connors
of Loyola in the finals with Chi-
cago Law School. The United
States Circuit Court of Appeals
was the battle ground for this in-
tercollegiate legal quarrel.
FATHER W. A. FINNECAN, dean
of the College of Arts and Sci-
ences, is the moderator for the
"MR. CHAIRMAN AND . . ." struck the keynote of the Fathers and Sons annual banquet. Held
at the Knickerbocker Hotel, this assembly showed the intense interest that fathers have in the well-
being of their sons. It's a tradition that bodes well for their struggling youngsters.
A GENIAL HOST at the banquet
was the efficient Mr. John Haus-
mann, president of the Fathers"
Club. His program for the club
showed interest and resulted in
At the right hand of the Reverend Dean William A. Finnegan,
S.J., dean of the Art College, is the Fathers' Club. The purpose of
this club is to foster companionable relations among the dads, stu-
dents, and faculty.
In this club the fathers relive their college days with their sons,
support everything in the colleges except its dances. The club is only
three years old. Its chief reputation is for "getting things done." It
has supported plays and concerts, pushed the sale of basketball season
passes, held father-son, and faculty smokers and banquets. The club
also shared the work of running the theatre party with the Mothers'
This year's president of the Fathers' Club was Mr. Frank Haus-
mann. He and his fellow officers are responsible for the very success-
ful Father and Son Welcome Home Banquet for the Basketball
Team. This event featured a record-breaking attendance of three
hundred and seventy-eight at the Knickerbocker Hotel March 8. On
November 14 they put over the Loyola Academy-St. Mel's charity
football game for the Delia Strada Chapel Fund.
A LEADER in the development of
the Mothers' Club, Mrs. James
Tarleton, continued her leadership
as president of the club this year.
POURING THE TEA is the finale to the
Mothers' Club meetings. As jolly a
crowd of women ever assembled under
one roof, these mothers of the students
at Loyola do their share of work for the
school. Hard workers, they have swelled
the scholarship fund by many thousands.
Just as a mother's first thought is of her son, so the first thought
of the Mothers' Club is of the students. The club was formed in the
fall of 1934 when a group of mothers, who had sponsored a successful
card party and dance in the gym, realized how effective a Mothers'
Club would be. With the funds made from this party they created
and furnished the student lounge — the most popular room in the
Arts College building.
Each year since, they have held a similar party for the scholarship
fund. These scholarship parties gather more Arts students and their
dates than any other dance on the calendar. This year's party was
under the chairmanship of Mrs. James E. Tarleton, president of the
The mothers meet at bridge parties almost once a month to increase
the scholarship fund and chat about their sons. Each of these after-
noon parties is sponsored by the mothers of an individual class. Mrs.
Fred Floberg was chairman of the mothers at the alumni, Mrs. Albert
Winkler, the seniors, Mrs. Michael O'Laughlin, the juniors, Mrs.
N. J. Felton, the sophomores, and Mrs. Frank J. Murnighan, the
STEP BY STEP a student advances in a fraternity until he
has been initiated into the bountiful brotherhood of his
choice. The pictures on this page depict these steps which a
man must go through before he receives his pin. The smoker
is always the lead-off for those men whom the fraternity
deem qualified to join its ranks. Mingling with the frater-
nity men, the prospective pledge sees what kind of men he
will become associated with. Conversely the frat men see
what they're taking in. If acceptable, the new man is
brought to a meeting and forthwith pledged to the frater-
nity. After a probationary period the "little initiation" takes
place. The freak picture shown (lower right, page 167)
typifies this "swell week-end." Formal initiation follows
with a ceremonious presentation of the fraternity pin.
Arts social fraternity founded at Loyola
University, 1925; blue and white; 6701
Paul G. Aldige, President
Warren E. Kelly, Pledgemaster
Thomas W. Burns, Vice-President
Edward W. Leslie, Treasurer
George J. Fleming, Recording Secretary
James O'Brien, Corresponding Secretary
Edward J. Nesbitt, Steward
Charles O'Laughlin, Historian
William M. O'Brien, Sergeant-at-Arms
D. Herbert Abel, A.M.
Frank P. Casseretto, B.S.
John Callahan, M.A.
William H. Conley, M.B.A.
Mark E. Guerin
John D. McKian, A.B.
Rev. James J. Mertz, S.J.
Richard O'Connor, B.S.
Edward J. Sutfin, B.S.
Louis W. Tordella, M.A.
James R. Yore, A.B.
PI ALPHA LAMBDA. Front row (left to right) Moorhcad, Miller, Esposito, Dcveraux; second row, Pagano, Marotta, Mariano,
E. Nesbitt. J. O'Brien. Aldige, Burns, Kelly, Smurdon; third row. Matt. Graham. Vanderslice. Bremer, Sossong, Gill. W. O'Brien,
Conway, Nelson, Walch, Fclton; rear row, Flynn, O'Laughlin, White, Johnson, Hummert, C. Nesbitt, R. Pagano, Bowman,
C H I
National arts social fraternity jo uncled
at the University of Chicago. 1922, and
established at Loyola University, 1922:
crimson and white; 6322 Winthrop
John H. Overbeck, President
Frank R. Souers, Vice-President
Raymond J. Irwin, Secretary
Richard J. Fink, Treasurer
PHI MU CHI. First row, (left to right) Irwin, Sylvester. Overbeck, Souers, Fink. Koepke; rear row, O'Day. Forrette, McNally,
Lally, Neumer, Millar, Lally.
Aloys P. Hodapp, M.A.
George M. Schmeing, M.S.
Bertram J. Steggert, M.A.
SIGMA PI ALPHA
Polish social fraternity founded at Loy-
ola University, 1932; red and white;
Webster Hotel, Room 106, 2150 N.
Zdzislaw C. KOENIG, President
Adam S. Kowaixzyk, Vice-President
Aloysius Poklenkowski, Secretary
Walter S. Kurek, Treasurer
Arthur Tarchala, Sergeant-at-Arms
SIGMA PI ALPHA. Front row, (left to right) Pietraszek, Olsta, Koenig, Shepanck. Hibncr; second row. Gordon, Komajda.
Mombtowski, Tarchala, Kurek, Grohowiak, Wawrzynski; rear row, Dydak, Zcgiel, Kowalczyk, Pakleukawshi, Koenig.
CLASS OF 1938
CLASS OF 1939
CLASS OF 1940
ALPHA DE LTA GAMMA
National social fraternity founded and
established at Loyola University, 1924:
maroon and gold ; 6525 Sheridan Road
Charles W. Mullenix, President William I. Flanagan, Pledgemaster
Edward J. Fitzgerald, Vice-President John T. Driscoll, Steward
Alvin Dempsey, Secretary Daniel J. Murphy, Historian
Robert J. Brennan, Treasurer John W. Anderson, Sergeant-at-Arms
James J. Brennan, A.B. Rev. Arthur J. Kelly, S.J.
CLASS OF 1938
James Cullen William Flanagan John Hughes John Reilly
Edward Fitzgerald Frank Hohenadel Charles Mullenix Daniel Ronan
Richard Boland Michael Davoust Eugene Dubay
Alexander Burke Alvin Dempsey James Fletcher
John Cross James Dolan John Gannon
CLASS OF 1939
Thomas Crowley John Driscoll Peter McDonnell
CLASS OF 1940
William Gibbons John Hausmann Daniel Murphy
Edward Grady Frank Knoll
Charles Haskins Robert Kuni
Martin O'Shaughnessy William Wendt
Frank Satek Robert West
CLASS OF 1941
ALPHA DELTA GAMMA. Front row. (left to right) Fletcher. Crowley, Brennan, Fitzgerald. Father Kelly, S.J., Mullenix,
Dempsey, Flanagan, Driscoll; second row, Burke. Haskins, Ahern, Grady, Murphy, Knoll, Adams, Davoust, Dolan, Garner;
rear row, Sayre, Dubay, West, Esser, Hausmann, Kuni, Wendt, Kiley, O'Shaughnessy, Boland, Satek. Gibbons.
SIGMA LAMBDA BETA
Commerce social fraternity founded at
Loyola University, 1921 ; maroon and
sold; Breroort Hotel
John L. Sloan, Grand Regent
C. A. Snyder, Vice-Grand Regent
William Lennon, Treasurer
Leonard A. Herman, Secretary
Vincent D. Lane, Grand Resent
John Horan, Vice-Grand Regent
John J. Moss, Treasurer
Lawrence B. Hansen, Secretary
Crorford H. Buckles, C.P.A.
Henry T. Chamberlain, C.P.A. Walter A. Foy, M.B.A.
Minchin Lewis, Jr.
Lewis Pah Is
C. A. Snyder
E. W. Ludlow, C.P.A.
SIGMA LAMBDA BETA. From row. (left to right) Snyder, Durkin, Bowler, Linnane; second row, Lennon, Lewis, F. Lane, Rocks
rear row, Sloan. Hansen, Fitipatrick, V. Lane, Racette.
ALPHA SIGMA NU
All-University honor fraternity; estab-
lished at Loyola University, 1938
Nicholas A. Ferri, President
Francis H. Monek, Vice-President
Alfred M. Bowyer, Treasurer
Carl Schmidt, Secretary
ALPHA SIGMA NU. Front row, (left to right) Burns, Bock, Bowyer. Monek, Father Egan, S.J., Ferri. Schmidt. Fleming, Kennelly,
Clark; second row, Jerbi, DeWitt, Schneider, Chapin, Vader, Shields, Verhulst, Tracy, Crowley; rear row, Schneider, Newell,
Yore, McDonald, Chapin, Nurnherger. Flanagan, McGoey. Burns.
SOLEMNITY marks the formal initiations of the pledges
into the fraternity. This function usually takes place at the
initiation banquet at which all the members of the fraternity
attend in formal attire. Charles Mullenix (left), president
of the Alpha Delta Gamma fraternity, is here seen adminis-
tering the oath of fraternal alliance to a pledge. When this
has been done, the pin of the fraternity is presented to the
pledge now turned full-fledged fraternity brother. And so it
goes until each new man is brought into the fraternity.
Elsewhere in this section the five steps that are taken by the
student in becoming a fraternity man are pictorially pre-
"SOUP'S ON" when the meeting is over. An old custom in
civilization — to eat when business is through — is faithfully
carried out by the fraternities. The Sigma Pi Alpha frat
men (right) — the Polish fraternity on the Arts Campus —
are shown quaffing a few Cokes while the inevitable smoke
session begins to warm up. Evenings such as these make
fraternity life much more sociable and pleasant for its mem-
bers and manages, thereby, to instill a feeling of closer
relationship with all the other members.
FISHHOOKS ON BULLETS would probably take the ball
game in this "seven stud nothing" game. Another phase of
the typical fraternity evening is the game of bridge, black-
jack, or poker. Stakes, if any, are small, while the usual
game makes the loser buy the "shakes" on the way home.
Phi Mu Chi men (left) are fortunate in having their own
house where amusements such as these can run along in an
uninterrupted manner. This fraternity has a large and loyal
alumni which remains most active despite the number of years
these men have been out. Thus the "house" provides a
natural gathering place for the old grads as well as for the
HO HUM and a hearty yawn suits any man after a hard day
at school and the activity of the night meeting. Not many
fraternities on the Arts Campus are large or wealthy enough
to afford a house. But the Phi Mu's are prosperous enough
to be one of the most desirable fraternities on the Campus.
In the case of members, they have the privilege of sleeping
at the house any night of the week. For out-of-town men
who aren't members of the fraternity, these rooms can be
had very reasonably. Facilities for non-Chicagoans are made
such that these men can attend the University. In such ways
can a frat serve its school.
'"''PWtH^^^ ' /
PIDDLIN' WITH THE PADDLE, providing the frat has a
paddle to piddle with, in a game of ping-pong can take up
an entire evening. And for some of the fiends of the game
it does. Pi Alpha Lambda men (left) are fortunate in this
respect, for their house is provided with all the essentials
that go into making up the perfect place to congregate. If
a fraternity is in any manner progressive, the members can
enjoy many of the things that "less fortunate" individuals
not affiliated could enjoy. The purpose of the fraternity is
to fraternize. And they do.
A SERIOUS MOMENT should go hand in hand with the
lighter things in fraternity life. Many of the faculty are
members of a fraternity. And their interest is just as keen
as is the interest of the students. Father Shiels, of the De-
partment of History, is giving the Pi Alphs a bit of a talk
upon the Berlin- Rome axis. Being a man well-versed in his
subject, the evening takes on the form of an instructive, yet
entertaining, meeting. Other fraternities, such as the Delts,
Pi Mus, and the Sigma Pis, all have faculty men on their
rosters. And they use them in keeping the brothers well up
on the current development in learning.
P H I
National medical fraternity founded at
the University of Pittsburgh, 1891, and
established at Loyola University, 1921;
green and white; 3521 W. Jackson
ALPHA OMEGA CHAPTER
Emil A. Fullgrabe, Archon
Charles R. Forrester, Vice-Archon
Jack L. Boyd, Secretary
Raymond L. White, Treasurer
George T. Kelleher, Editor
Merlin H. Johnson, Historian
John S. Llewellyn, Chaplain
PHI BETA PI. Front row, (left to right) Wichek, Boyd, Kelleher, Forrester, Fullgrabe. White. M. H. Johnson, Daley; second
row, Brennan, M. D. Johnson. Hammond, Galapeaux. Cormlle, Russell, Cushnie, F. Hultgen. W. Hultgen. Hunt; third row,
Barthes. Meier, Domeier, Bock. Fakehany, Condon, Drolett, Lampert, Merkel; rear row, Kallal, Glaess, Schmit;, Newell, Follmar,
O'Brien, Ceccolini, Kasmer, Adams.
Beeson, B.S., M
Dooley, M.D.. F.
Griffin, M.D., F.A.C.A.
Charles Caul, Edward Ceccolini
Moorhead, A.M., M.D
H. E. Schmitz, B.S., M.D.
Henry Schmitz, A.M., M.D.
W. Sommerville, M.D.
R. M. Strong, A.M., Ph.D.
L. P. A. Sweeney, M.D.
A. B. Traub. M.D.
I. F. Volini. B.S.. M.D.
.T. M. Warren, B.S., B.A., M
J. B. Zingrone
David Jones, Ph.D.
\V. M. Hanrahan, M.D.
W. G. Hagstrom, M.D.
It, 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.
.1. .7. Madden. M.D.
J. L. Meyer, M.D.
CLASS OF 1038
Waller Bock, Joseph Fakehany, Charles Forrester, Emil Fullgrabe, Elwood Hammond, Wesley Nock, Merle Singer
CLASS OF 19;19
Edward Cushine, Dee Daily, Luverne Domeier, Fred Follmar, John Hunt, Elmer Lamport, Frank Newell, William Schmitz,
Merton Skinner, Raymond White
CLASS OF 1940
Jack Bovd, John Condon, Edward Drolett, William Dvonch, Edward Galapeaux, Alfred Glaess, Francis Hultgen, William Hultgen, Merlin Johnson, Mitchell
Johnson, Edward Kallal, George Kelleher, John Llewellyn, Kennedy O'Brien, Frank Skopek, Robert Wetzler
Fred Adams, Fred Barthes. Alfred Benson, Fred Bowe, Francis Brennan, Alfred Cornille, Charles David, Leonard Drabek, Boyce Gibson, Edward Kasmar,
Henri L Claire, LeRoy, L. Linnville, Richard Merkel, Herbert Meier, James O'Neil, Lyle Russell, Conrad Russin, Lawrence Sykora, Gene Wichek, William
P H I
International Italian medical fraternity
founded at Cornell University Medical
College, 1920. and established at Loy-
ola University, 1922; blue and gold;
1838 W. Washington Boulevard
Salvatore Failla, President
Michael J. Colletti, Vice-President
Robert R. Onorato, Secretary
John R. Tambone, Treasurer
Salvatore R. Rodino, Librarian
CLASS OF 1938
CLASS OF 1939
CLASS OF 1940
LAMBDA PHI ML). Front row, (left to right) Lorenzo, Colletti, Failla, Onorato, Zambrotta; rear row, Gigante, Gino, Maggio,
Iandoli, Vicari, Rodino, Crisp.
PHI LAMBDA KAPPA
National medical fraternity founded at
the University of Pennsylvania, 1907,
and established at Loyola University,
1921; white and blue; 809 S. Ashland
Dr. Isadore M. Trace, Faculty Adviser
Jerry Kayne, Chapter Advisor
Samuel A. Victor, Worthy Superior
Leon S. Diamond, Worthy Chancellor
Edward Eisenstein, Guardian of Exchequer
Howard I. Ganser, Scribe
Julius Adler, M.D.
Benedict Aron, M.D.
Louis J. Brody, M.D.
Nathan Flaxman, M.D.
Nicholas I. Fox, M.D.
Morris A. Glatt, M.D.
Ascher H. Goldnne, M.D.
Morris J. Hoffman, M.D.
Jacob J. Mendelsohn, M.D.
CLASS OF 1938
John Peters, M.D.
Isadore R. Pritikin, M.D.
Hyman, I, Sapoznik, M.D.
William Sliopiro, M.D.
Isadore M. Trace, M.D.
CLASS OF 1939
CLASS OF 1940
PHI LAMBDA KAPPA. Front row, (left to right) Mailer. Diamond, Victor, Eisenstein, Ganser; rear row, Mantell, Bernick,
LandberK, Bernstein. Falk. Feinstein.
Polish medical fraternity founded at
Loyola University, 1930; green and
white; 706 S. Wolcott Avenue
Eugene W. Ostrom, Honorary Senior President
Edward J. Krol, President
Lucyan F. Kumaszewski, V ice-President
Thaddeus A. Porembski, Secretary
Stanislaus M. Koziol, Treasurer
Edward J. Horodko, Financial Secretary
Stanley J. Matuszewski, Sergeant-at-Arms
Harry L. Barton, Editor
Matthew J. Szefczyk, Librarian
Robert L. Abraham, M.D.
Francis A. Dulak, M.D.
Tadeusz M. Larkowski, M.D.
Edward A. Piszczek, M.D.
Anthony Sampolinski, M.D.
M. E. Uznanski, M.D.
Edward H. Warszewski, M.D.
Norbert Zielinski, M.D.
PI Ml) PHI. Front row, (left to right) Singer, Nowak, Krol, Ostrom,
Markiewicz, Kaleta; rear row, Moleski, Koziol, Berg, Porembski.
Szefczyk, Benz, Klimaszewski,
National medical fraternity founded at
the University of Vermont, 1889, and
established at Loyola University, 1907 ;
green and white; 3525 W. Monroe
Roderick J. Dougherty, Presiding Senior
Hobart H. Todd, Presiding Junior
Edward M. Svetich, Secretary
Francis M. Dwan, Treasurer
Charles F. Kramer, Secretary
PHI CHI. Front row. Cook, Schrey, Todd, Dougherty, Dwan, Svetich, Dugas. Kietfer; second row, Burke, Murphy, Koch, Tracy,
Denker, O'Donovan, Rogalski, Bush. Lewis, Voller, Hillenbrand, Sweeney, Stuart, West; rear row, Ferri. DeNyse, Colangelo,
Manning, Pcllcchia, Mangan, Matejka. Birch.
R. A. Barrett, M.D.
R. A. Black, M.D., F.A.C.P.
T. E. Boyd, B.S., Ph.D.
L. E. Cella, M.D.
M. E. Creighton, M.D.
H. W. Elghammer, M.D.
G. H. Ensmingcr, M.D.
W. G. Epstein, A.B., M.D.
J. P. Evans, M.D.
W. D. Fitzgerald, M.D.
H. B. Fox, B.S., M.D.
R. L. French, M.D.
F. J. Gerty, B.S., M.D.
P. E. Grabow, M.D.
R. J. Hawkins, B.S., M.D.
W. S. Hector, M.D.
J. B. Henry, B.S.M., M.S., M.D.
C. W. Hughes, B.S.M., M.S., M.D.
I. F. Hummon, Jr., B.S.. M.S., M.D.
S. M. Kelly, B.S., M.D.
K. J. Klocker, M.D.
B. C. Kolter, M.D.
P. E. Lawler, M.D.
R. E. Lee, B.S., M.S., M.D.
J. M. Leonard, M.D.
A. J. Linowiecki, B.S., M.D.
G. W. Mahoney, M.D., F.A.C.S
A. F. Martin, M.D.
A. R. McCradie, M.D.
E. J. Meyer, M.D.
J. T. Meyer, M.D.
C. F. Mueller, M.D.
M. C. Mullen, M.D.
P. A. Nelson, Ph.B., M.D.
G. F. O'Brien, A.B., M.D.
J. F. O'Hearn, M.D.
F. J. Piszkiewicz, M.D.
W. B. Raycraft, M.D.
J. M. Roberts, M.D.
C. S. Scuderi, M.D.
I. D. Simonson, A.B., M.D.
C. S. Sommer, M.D.
F. J. Stucker, M.D.
S. T. Thomson, A.B., M.S., M.D.
V. G. Urse, M.D.
F. C. Val Dez, B.S., M.D.
A. M. Vaughn, B.S., M.S., M.D. :
J. C. Vermeren, B.S., M.D.
T. F. Walsh, M.D.
Edward J. O'Donovan, A.B.
Hobart Hare Todd, Jr., B.S.M.
CLASS OF 1938
James Puree 1 1
CLASS OF 1939
Walter De Nyse
PHI CHI. Front row, Ulane, Seit;, Kalanko. Schrey, Todd, Dougherty, Dwan. Svetich, Lindenfeld. Fint;; second row, Bartells.
Nissius, Scaho, Beall, Diskey. Thompson, Miller. Topp, O'Donnell. Carroll, Wolf. Hitchko, Salerno, Deutschman. Wavvroski, Wise:
rear row, Boylan, Zaluga, Ream, Trerney, Daly, Murphy, Fairhairn, Raichart, Wilhelm, Wyatt.
DELTA THETA PHI
National legal fraternity founded at
Baldwin Wallace, 1913, and established
at Loyola University, 1926; green and
white; 28 N. Franklin Street
Robert V. Connors, Dean
Arthur S. Korzeneski, Vice-Dean
Frank W. Hausmann, Jr., Treasurer
James R. Yore, Tribune
Raymond J. Vonesh, Secretary
John C. Fitzgerald, LL.B.
John D. Lagorio, B.S.
John V. McCormick, J.D.
Edward Cogley, Jr.
DELTA THETA PHI. Front row, (left to right) Mr. J. Lagorio, Jr., Hausmann, Conners, Yore, Mr. J. Waldron; rear row, Penar,
O'Brien, Murphy, Maguire, Brandstradcr, Vonesh, Haskins, Monek, Sullivan, Jr., McDonald.
* ^ — ,■
jm mB BV'^ "^*JM
19 •■ ■Amm
■■L !■■ MHh ^flH]
^ M ^J1 ^^•■jL"'*^' ji '^i
PHI ALPHA DELTA
National law fraternity founded at Chi-
cago, Illinois, 190- , and established at
Loyola University, 1934;
pie; 28 N. Franklin Street
gold and bur-
DANIEL WEBSTER CHAPTER
Robert E. Cummings, Justice
James G. McConaughy, Vice-Justice
Bernard A. Snyder, Clerk
Hiram C. Mtir, Treasurer
Frank E. Stachnik, Marshal
PHI ALPHA DELTA. Front, (left to right) Burns. McConaughy, Snyder. Cummings. Mun.
row, Breslin, Mitchell, Scott, Pokorny, Dugan, Osborn. Loewe, Burns, Rafferty.
Mr. J, Howell, Prindavill
James A. S. Howell, B.S.
LL.M. Francis J. Rooney, A.M., LL.B.
J. Max Mitchell
J. Alfred Moran
R. Foster Scott
HIRSUTE DEVELOPMENTS (right) must be curtailed by any
college man. And the novelty of it is usually his pride and joy —
until the student begins his professional work. He's been shaving
long enough to know that it can be an awful "pain in the neck."
Medical students, however, are likely to leave a few thistles on
their upper lip so that extra care must be taken in trimming. Taken
all in all, if each whisker cut in a frat house were laid end to end,
it would reach from "hair" to there.
THE DEAN speaks up. Dean Fitzgerald of the Law School (left)
is a member of Delta Theta Phi. And if his brothers don't
co-operate in the classroom, there is dutch outside of, as well as in,
CRAMMING (right) before exams is damning to anybody's health.
But that's all a part of education. The day comes when these frat
men won't be sorry they stayed up until the early hours. And
that's the day they take their state medical exams. In the Medical
School, particularly, a fraternity aids the brothers in studying. The
uppcrclassmen with whom they live can give them help when it's
TOUCH STUFF, this law business. But
the star on the far horizon of a free
night is frat meeting and a chance to
compare notes on the latest case of the
hour. The Law School boasts of only
two social frats. Delta Thcta Phi and
Phi Alpha Delta. The Phi Alphs (left)
are snapped in class. A typical shot for
this group, too, as they possess many of
the "high-scorers" in the Law School.
FORTY WINKS in between classes, or
just before the final drive is on for the
semester exams, comes in mighty handy.
Phi Alpha Delt men (right) find it ad-
vantageous. And their marks prove it!
NIGHT SCENE once more. The editors
are not trying to plug ads for Simmons,
or show that frat men are always asleep.
The star! photographer was trying to
show he was tired of the whole thing.
But a frat house is made for the enjoy-
ment of the brothers. Next to a holiday,
sleeping is probably the most delectable
experience a student can have? Why?
They get so little of it!
Honorary publications fraternity; estab-
lished at Loyola University, 1924
George E. Reuter, Warren E. Kelly, Presidents
Thomas Kennedy, Vice-President
Charles Strubbe, Vice-President
William Flanagan, Board of Electors
Martin Svaglic, Board of Electors
George Feming, Board of Electors
John Nurnberger, Board of Electors
Mark E. Guerin
G. Warren McGrath, A.B.
John D. McKian, A.B.
Richard O'Connor, B.S.
Morton D. Zabel, Ph.D.
John J. Vader
BETA PI. Front row. (left to right) Strubbe, Healy, Kelly, Reuter, Kennedy, Fleming
rear row, Mullenix, Klingsporn, Flanagan,
National honorary social fraternity
founded at Southwestern College, 1924,
and established at Loyola, 1924
John J. Dunn, President
George J. Fleming, Vice-President
David R. Toomim, Secretary
PI GAMMA MU. Front row, (left to right) Malcak, Struhbe, Dunn.
Klingsporn, Mullenix. Shields, Flanagan, Marotta, Walch.
Kennedy, Fleming; rear row. Crowley, Walsh,
Arthur A. Calek, M.A.
William H. Conley, M.A.
Aloys P. Hodapp, M.A.
John D. McKian, A.B.
William H. Roberts, B.S.C., C.P.A.
Bertram J. Steggert, M.A.
Edward J. Sutfin, B.S.
R H O
National Catholic honorary forensic
fraternity; established at Loyola Uni-
Martin J. Svaglic, President
George E. Reuter, Vice-President
Charles W. Mullenix, Secretary
PHI ALPHA RHO. Front row, (left to right) Walsh, Malcak, Strubhe, Toomim, Fleming; rear row, Mullenix, Reuter, Kennedy.
LAMBDA CHI SIGMA
Honorary chemistry fraternity founded
at Loyola University, 1936
John I. Nurnberger, President
Frank P. Cassaretto, B.S.
Ardith P. Davis, Ph.D.
Frank Lodeski, A.M.
Raymond Melchione, B.S.
Joseph D. Parent, Ph.D.
Otto Richiardi, M.S.
George M. Schmeing, M.S.
Edward J. Sutrin, B.S.
Wilfred White, B.S.
LAMBDA CHI SIGMA. Front row, (left to right) Davis, Brother Kramer, Mullen. Nurnberger, Melchione; second row, Sutfin,
Nowakowska, Richiardi. Cassaretto; rear row, Crowley, Schmeing, White; standing. Parent.
National honorary activities fraternity;
Established at Loyola University, 1926
William L. Lamey, President
James R. Yore, Vice-President
Charles J. Hillenbrand, Corresponding Secretary
John D. McKian, Recording Secretary
Frank W. Hausmann, Jr., Treasurer
Theodore E. Bovrt, Ph.D.
Henry T. Chamberlain, Ph.B.
Rev. William A. Finnegan, S.J.
John C. Fitzgerald, LL.B.
Rndolf Kronfeld, D.D.S.
Paul W. Dawson, D.D.S.
William H. Conley, M.A.
Paul F. Fox, M.D.
HONORARY FACULTY MEMBERS
William H. Logan, M.D., D.D.S.
John V. McCormiek, J.D.
Rev. Joseph A. McLaughlin, S.J.
Rev. James J. Mertz, S.J.
Louis D. Moorhead, M.D.
Irvin F. Hummon, Jr., M.D.
Charles W. Hughes, M.D.
Raymond Kerwin, M.D.
Leonard D. Sachs, Ph.B.
Sherman Steele, LL.B.
Bertram J. Steggert, A.M.
Italo F. Volini, M.D.
Morton I). Zabel, Ph.D.
Robert E. Lee, M.D.
Richard O'Connor, B.S.
William Schoen, M.D.
Harold Hillenbrand, D.D.S., John McKian, Stanley Pietraszek, Warren McGrath
George Fleming, Warren Kelly. Thomas Kennedy, Charles Mullenix, John Nurnberger, Charles Strubbe
John Brennan, Francis Delaney, Frank Hausmann, John Lagorio, William Lamey, Henry McDonald, Francis Monek, Andrew Murphy, John O'Connor,
Donal Rafferty, James Yore
Edward Crowley, Louis DeGaerano, Roderick Dougherty, Charles Hillenbrand, Frank Newell, Edward O'Donovan, Antone Remich. John Schneider, George
Gerald Casey, L. 0. Furlong, Charles Lang, L. B. Murphy, Raymond Wiegel
BLUE KEY. Front row (left to right) Strubbe. Hillenbrand. Lamey, Hausmann, Monek. E. Shray; second row. Mullenix, Svaglic.
Wiegel, Crowley, Lang, Casey, L. Murphy; rear row, Kelly, Rafferty, Nurnberger, Kennedy, Newell, Burns.
MOORHEAD SURGICAL SEMINAR
Honorary medical fraternity founded at
Loyola University, 1931
Louis D. Moorhead, M.D., Honorary President
Nicholas A. Ferri, President
James W. Purcell, Vice-President
Frank P. Mangan, Treasurer
Joseph A. Dugas, Secretary
Charles J. Hillenbrand, Master of the Archives
MOORHEAD SURGICAL SEMINAR. Front row. (left to right) Schrcy. Kravec. Dr Vaughn. Fern. Dr. O'Connell, Chechile;
second row, Dugas. Galpern, Norfray, Ricci, Pellecchia, Stuart, Bock, Tracy; third row, Malasky, McManus, Bartkus, Cerny,
Matejka, Cecala, Thale, Brosnan, Belniak; fourth row, Lewis, DuPont, Voller. Todd, Tom, Ryan. Bush. Burke. Birch, McCarthy;
rear row, Tambone. Purcell. Brown. Naughton, Denker, Colangelo, Ren:;, Koch, Svetich. O'Donovan. Collett. Dwar.
BOARD OF COUNSELORS
Dr. Louis D. Moorhead, Chairman
Miss Agnes Durkin, Secretary
Dr. J. J. Callahan
Dr. W. T. Carlisle
Dr. J. D. Claridge
Dr. T. F. Finegan
Dr. C. C. Guy
Dr. R. J. Hawkins
Dr. C. W. Hughes
Dr. I. F. Hummon
Dr. R. E. Lee
Dr. A. V. Partipilo
Dr. C. F. Schaub
Dr. A. M. Vaughn
Peter Bartkus, Peter Bianco. Walter Boek, Dominie Chechile. Cornelius Colangelo, Michael Colletti, William Conway. Roderick Dougherty. Joseph I»ii:n\
Francis Dwan. Salvatore Faella, Nicholas Ferri, Maurice Galpern, Charles Hillenbrand, John Kieffer, Joseph Koch, Francis Kravec, James Purcell, Bernard
Malasky, Frank Mangan, Richard Murphy, William McManus, Raymond Norfray, Theodore Renz, Arthur Rink, Edward Schrey, Samuel Spadea, Edward
Svetich, James West
Louis Belniak, John Birch, John Brosnan, Joseph Brown, Jerome Burke, Thaddeus Bush, Philip Cecala, Frank Cerny, Joseph Converse, Edward Crowley,
Dee Dailey, Merle Denker, John Donlon, Joseph Dupont. Raymond Lewis, Martin McCarthy, James Mateja, Thomas Naughton, Frank Newell, Edward
O'Donovan, James O'Neil, Leonard Pellecchia, Henry Ricci. Floyd Rogalski, Thomas Ryan. Daniel Stuart, John Tambone, Thomas Thale, Hobart Todd,
Paul Tracy, Kam Sung Tom, Richard Voller, William Wolavka
VOLINI MEDICAL SOCIETY
Honorary medical fraternity founded at
Loyola University, 1934
Edward Donovan, President
Alfred H. Benson, Vice-President
Peter Rumore, Secretary
John Bronson, Treasurer
Robert F. Zeller, Librarian
VOLINI MEDICAL SOCIETY. Front row, (left to right) Ferri, Shikany, Ahern, Esposito, Dr. Shapiro, Dr. Engbring, Tanney,
Dado, Tutela; second row, Conway, Vacante. Mangan, Cipolla, Renz, Dugas, Forrester. Davis, Bock. Mantell. Colangelo, Baum-
garten, Ostrom, Kieffer, Ftoretti, Stanelle, Zawilenski; rear row, Schrey, Chisena, Galpern, Buscaglia. Stafford, Karowski, Eisenstein,
Gottlieb, Sofranec, Grill, Barringer.
CLASS OF 1938
VV. T. Ahern. R. Angle, D. M. Barringer, P. C. Baumgarten, H. H. Bergman, P. Bianco, A. Buscaglia. L. Caesar, P. Chisena, A. F. Cipolla, C. Colangelo,
M. J Colletti, W M. Conway, A. Dado, .1. B. Dalton, L. S. Davis, F. M. Divan, J. Dugas, E. Eisenstein. A. . Esposito, S. Failla, X. A. Ferri. C. Fioretti, C.
Forresl -r. E. A. Fullgrabe, M. A. Galpern, L. Gottlieb, F. Grill, C. Hillenbrand, A. Karwoski, J. Kieffer, F. G. Kravek, I. McFadden, W. F. McManus, A.
Mailer, L. Manelli, F. P. Mangan, B. .Mantell. .1. Monaco, R. F. Murphy, M. J. Nelson, R. J. Norfray, F. Novak, E. Ostrom, A. Petrillo, T. R. Purpura,
T. Renz, R Sazma, II. Schorsch, E. Schrey. R. V. Serritella, S. Shikany, T. L. Smith, J. J. Sofranec, E. C. Stafford, W. Stanelle, E. M. Svetich, A. Tanney,
A. Tutela, A. Vacante, S. Victor, S. Zawilenski
CLASS OF 1939
E. A. Banner, L. .1. Belniak. A. Benson, E. A. Bernick, S. E. Bongiovanni, J. Brosnan, J. E. Brown, T. F. Bush. P. L. Campagna, E. J. Clancy, J. I.
Converse. J. E. Crisp, E. X. Crowley, I). W. Dailey, L. S. Davis, M. J. Denker. S. R. Grudzien, J. R. Hunt, A. J. Jarosz, E. J. Kaleta, A. J. Kass, L.
Klimaszewski, ('. F. Kramer, E. J. Krol, H. II. Landberg. L. F. Lombardi, M. J. McCarthy, T. Naughton, F. W. Newell, E. O'Donovan, J. T. O'Neill,
L. J. Pellecchia, T. A. Porembski, F. Rogalski, P. C. Rumore, T. C. Ryan, M. B. Skinner. E. J. Smith. M. J. Szefczyk, M. J. Tambone, T. Thale, H. Todd,
K. S. Tom. T. C. Tracv, R. L. Voller, \V. Wolavka, R. Zeller
R H O
Honorary medical radiological frater-
nity founded at Loyola University, 1925
Gertrude M. Engbring, B.S.M., M.D.
Robert J. Hawkins, B.S., M.D.
Irwin F. Hummon, Jr., B.S., M.S., M.D.
Joseph E. Laibe, B.S., M.D.
Robert E. Lee, B.S., M.D.
Theodore H. Renz, President
John P. Kieffer, Vice-President
Albert C. Esposito, Secretary
James W. West, Treasurer
William F. McManus, Editor
Benjamin H. Orndoff, F.A.C.P., M.D.,
Henry Schmitz, A.M., LL.D., M.D.
Lillian Tarlow, B.S., M.D.
Virginia Tarlow, B.S., M.D.
Bertha Van Hoosen, A.B., M.A., M.D.
CLASS OF 1939
A. Matejka R.
T. Naughton R.
H. ONeil L.
E. O'Donovan T.
Onorato P. Rumore
Meir T. Ryan
Pellecchia B. Smith
Rogalski D. Stuart
LAMBDA RHO RADIOLOGICAL SEMINAR. Front row, (left to right) Clancy, Buch. McManus. Renz, Esposito. Cerny: second
row. Hunt, Naughton, Brown, Dugas, O'Donovan, Brosnan, Denker; third row, O'Neil, Zeller, Stuart, Onorato, Pellecchia, Ryan,
Thale, McCarthy, Converse; rear row, Svetrch, Hillenbrand, Smith, Voller, Colangelo, Caul, Dwan, Fern, Todd, Tom.
CLASSROOM SCENE (left) that's just a little bit different.
The Moorhead Surgical Seminar looks on at operations like
this. It's their specialty. Members of this seminar are con-
sidered among the most capable men at the Medical School.
Named after the present dean of the Medical School, "Doctor
L. D. Moorhead. this seminar achieves the epitome m ex-
LAMBDA RHO MEN (right) specialize in radiological re-
search. Much ot their time goes in experiment also. The
purpose of the society is the discovery of the wonders of
radiology, a comparatively new and undeveloped field in
curative medicine. The results of their research and dis-
covery are then recorded and further examined.
CHEMICAL RESEARCH is done by the members of Lambda
Chi Sigma, honorary Arts chemistry fraternity. John Nurn-
bcrger (left), president of the fraternity, is a pre-medical
student who has achieved a large measure of fame in art,
music, literature, and athletics, as well as in the field of
BETA PI ELECTIONS (right) take place at the end of the
scholastic year. Only those men who have assumed a major
start position and worked tor two years on a publication are
considered eligible- Prexy Reuter calls the meeting to order.
Ballots are cast. Result: mure Beta Pi men.
MARTY TURNS DRAMATIC (left) after a Phi Alpha Rhu
discussion. This honorary fraternity for debater^ exists for
the purpose of honoring those men who have worked lung
hours over the debate schedule.
BETA PI'S PROUD BOAST (right) is the newly-elected
Clem Lane, professor of journalism at the Lake Shore Cam-
pus and assistant city director of the Chicago Daily K[ews.
Beta Pi accounts itself lucky to list such a typical news man
on the membership roster.
Sportsmanship and fair play constitute the abstract benefits
of all athletic competition. At Loyola, where the stress is funda'
mentally of this nature, athletics might be said to have achieved
their true purpose. Basketball, the principal sport, track, swim'
ming, and other minor sports comprise the athletic roster at
COACH LENNY SACHS
The "coach" has become one of the finest traditions at
Loyola University. Reason? Fourteen years of service to Loy
ola has been his record. And during this time his basketball
teams have attained nationwide recognition for their sports'
manship and athletic prowess. Generously he has given his
services to the students. Gratefully have they received them.
For men of his stalwart Catholic character and athletic ability
are rare. Coach Lenny Sachs is a fourteen'year tradition at
Loyola. And Loyola will be fortunate if this "tradition"
THE REVEREND JOHN I. GRACE, S.J. (upper left), is
chairman of the Athletic Board.
ALEX WILSON (upper right), track coach and former
Notre Dame track ace, is a member of the Board of Control.
MARVE COLIN (lower left), frosh basketball coach and a
member of the mythical all-American collegiate basketball
team of '37. is the youngest member of the Board.
|ERRY HEFFERNAN, boxing instructor and former "Kid
Black" of the arena, completes the members of the Board.
NOTABLES ABOUND at the annual De Paul-Loyola
basketball game. Bishop Shiel is seen handing the
trophy of victory to Captain Bob Brennan. while
Jack Elder (extreme left), director of CYO, is giving
ON THE AIR for the game, the Mutual Broadcasting
System deemed the casaba encounter an outstanding
feature of the evening entertainment. Besides radio
announcers, every athletic page of the city papers had
reporters at the table to cover the game.
WILLIAM LYNCH, FORWARD, is one of
those players that can be counted on to
come through in a pinch. Acting floor gen-
eral throughout a large part of the season,
Bill formed an excellent cog in the offensive
and defensive game and supplied the neces-
sary spark under adverse conditions.
BIG MIKE NOVAK, CENTER, is not only
the tallest man on the team but proba'
bly the tallest in basketball competition
throughout the country. His great height
and his excellent basketball sense was put
to good use in both under the basket play
and on the tip off.
WILBERT "WIBS" KAUTZ, GUARD, was
conceded all-American rating not only by
national sporting vehicles but by practically
every coach in the country who has seen
him in action throughout his two years of
intercollegiate competition. Wibs set a new
Rambler record for individual scoring with
CAPTAIN ROBERT "FISH" BRENNAN,
GUARD, was seriously missed during a
large part oi the season when a fractured
thumb and injured elbow kept him from
competition. Finishing his season with the
Ramblers, his services were invaluable m
co-ordinating play and in producing those
necessary points when least expected.
CEORCIE HOCAN, FORWARD, brothei
of the famous Jim Hogan. Rambler of the
early '30's. came through brilliantly in the
last half of the season after doing relief
work for several months. His speed and
shooting eye eventually accorded him a reg-
ular position during Captain Brennan's
|ACK DRISCOLL, GUARD, diminutive but
fast, turned out a good first year on the
varsity squad. As material for next year.
Jack has proved his worth to Coach Sachs
and will probably be in a large number of
games next season.
CHARLES "CHUCK" HASKINS, FOR-
WARD, is one of the sophomores who
made the varsity squad and saw action dur-
ing the games of lesser importance. With
another season of experience under his belt.
Chuck will probably contest a starting po-
sition with the other regular members of
BILL O'BRIEN, GUARD, is undoubtedly
the best passer on the team. Excelling in
almost every branch of the game. Bill was
the third highest scorer for the season and
one of the most consistent players. With
another year ahead of him, he becomes a
mainstay on next season's team.
JOHN "LICKY" HAYES, FORWARD, is
what we would call the season's holder of
the hard-luck award. Vying between the
bench and action, he finally took a regular
position during the Centre game, only to
be relieved after several moments of play
with a fractured vertebra.
RAMBLERS AND MENTOR as they lined
up for the season: \neeling, Novak, Hogan,
O'Brien, Haskins, and Bntt; standing,
Kaut:, Hayes, Driscoll, Kane, Lynch, and
Coach Sachs. Missing are Captain Bren-
nan and Winkler.
A PRACTICE SESSION involves patience
on the part of both coach and players.
Here, potential stars are either made or
broken. Top ranking players must live the
game every moment throughout the season.
RAMBLERS 19 38
For forty minutes of fast and furious action, five
men take the floor to put on a show of skill and en'
durance. Few spectators appreciate the efforts ex-
erted by both coach and players in weaving together a
squad capable of contesting with other quintets
throughout the country. Long hours of practice must
be combined with clean living and mental rest in
order that each man may fulfill all that is expected of
him. The Rambler cage team, together with their inde'
fatigable mentor, Coach Leonard Sachs, are a tribute
to everything that is fine and clean in basketball
WORDS OF PRAISE OR CONDEMNATION are the between-
halves reward for the players. Ankles must be retaped, sore muscles
rubbed out, and new plays to baffle the opponents must be adopted
before the game continues. Thus, the mistakes revealed in play
are often the solution for victory.
FORTY MINUTES are occupied in an actual intercollegiate
game. The average team plays about twenty to thirty
games per season over a period of about three months. This
means that for every game each man must spend about fif-
teen hours of practice before entering the hardwood court
for the main encounter.
ONE OF THE LONGEST TRIPS in the history of Rambler basket-
ball was scheduled for the past season. Covering over two thousand
miles, a team of nine men met the best competition in the country.
The four games in the West were followed by three contests in
THE PURDUE BOILERMAKERS found that Mike
Novak's supreme height was one of their only
handicaps to victory. Here we see the all-Ameri-
can center preparing to tip in a long one by
"Wibs" Kaut2 who is seen watching the play on
the extreme right. The outcome: two more points
Without expounding on the rela-
tive merits of this year's Rambler quin-
tet with those of other years, we feel
that the following chronological ac
count bears out any remarks we might
choose to add.
Neither Arkansas State nor Valpa-
raiso were able to furnish the varsity
squad much opposition in the opening
games. Kautz, led the team to a 5049
victory over the former when he estab-
lished a new individual scoring record
of 27 points. Valpo was an easy vic-
Just before the holidays, a high-
scoring Purdue five beat the Ramblers
55-41 in an especially rough encoun-
ter. Purdue scored 17 points in a row
and led at the end of the first half by
the score of 29-1 5. An improved Loy-
ola five brought the score to 42-35 mid-
CALIFORNIA'S GOLDEN BEARS paid Loyola a
visit during the Christmas holidays. Novak (?) is
again in the spotlight as he blocks out Garetson
(8). California guard, in the follow-up. This con'
test, the first between the two universities, saw
Loyola again victorious, 34-32.
19 3 7-1938
THE ST. XAVIER players were considerably awed
as they massed around "Big Mike" who steals the
hall for Loyola. The game was one of those con-
tests where the Ramblers proved their supreme
basketball skill against an equally powerful quin-
tet from Cincinnati.
way in the second period, but Purdue,
resorting to a combination of stalling
and fast breaks, clinched the game.
During the Christmas vacation,
California's Golden Bears were de-
feated by Kautz's last minute basket,
34-32. Carnegie Tech was made the
first victim of the new year, 34-25, and
the Ramblers' fast attack added Utah
to its list of vanquished, 53-28. The
Sachsmen reached their peak by then-
defeat over a strong Xavier quintet,
Under the sponsorship of the Cath-
olic Youth Organization, Loyola again
carried their battle with De Paul to
the Chicago Stadium. Over 12,000
saw an inspired Demon five match bas-
ket for basket in the first half only to
bow before the superior strength of
the Ramblers during the final period,
losing, 5 3-40.
DE PAUL VERSUS LOYOLA was the feature of
the second annual Catholic Youth Organization
basketball get-together at the Chicago Stadium.
Closely contested for twenty minutes, Loyola
stepped out in the second half for a 53-40 victory
over their ancient rivals.
' "?*^%J m
CHICACO'S JINX featured the Midway contest which
ended with the Maroon and White quintet the victors. Here
we see "Licky" Hayes tipping one past a Chicago forward
to Novak (T). Badly crippled, the Sachsmen were easy vic-
tims; the score: 44-29.
Chicago's Maroon and White quintet demon'
strated the Indian sign they have held over Loyola
for two years by defeating the Ramblers 44-29
after a rough guarding encounter.
Following the semester exams, Loyola bounded
back to beat Toledo, 47-34, and Centre, 62-25. In
the latter game, Jack "Licky" Hayes, Loyola guard,
broke a vertebra in his neck and was out for the
remainder of the season.
In the most thrilling game ever played at Loyola,
George Washington University was defeated
47-35. After being behind 19-13 at the half-way
mark, the Ramblers came back to lead 37-33 with
but a minute to go. Two long shots tied the score,
and it was not until the third overtime when KauU
took O'Brien's free throw off the back board and
hooked one from the side for the Loyola victory.
CENTRE COLLECE gave Loyola a chance to run up its
largest score of the year. 62-2 5. The tip-off finds O'Brien
(4) at center with Hogan (11) and Novak (5) waiting for
a fast play. The Loyola victory was costly for it was in this
contest that the team lost the services of "Licky" Hayes
A rather listless team met Illinois College in the
final home game of the season. The final gun saw
Loyola on top 42-35.
One of the most disastrous trips in the team's
history saw a seven-man squad bowing to six out of
seven opponents. Two games were dropped in the
final seconds, Nebraska winning by the score 39-38,
and South Dakota, 40-39. The lone victory was
over Drake University.
In the East, a rough Xavier squad won 40-27.
In the Capital city, George Washington avenged
their earlier defeat by scoring two victories on suc-
cessive nights, one 44-39. and the finale, 48-33.
The lack of reserve strength was strongly felt in the
first contest which saw Loyola holding the lead
until the final five minutes when the G and W five
stepped out to victory. The Toledo Rockets ended
the Sachsmen's schedule by winning 39-33.
DRAKE'S BULLDOCS were not quite ferocious enough for
the fast-moving Sachsmen. Providing the only victory on
the western swing, the fame of the Loyola team brought a
capacity house to the Des Moines gymnasium for the initial
encounter between the two universities.
THE TOLEDO ROCKETS sprawl with the Loyola player as
the ball is kicked off sides. Highly rated, the Ohio quintet
brought their ail-American star, "Chuck" Chuckovits, to vie
for honors with "Wibs" Kautz, also a member of the mythi-
cal squad. The Ramblers triumphed, 47-34.
CAPTAIN GEORGE WENSKUS was one of this
year's really great stars on the Loyola greenmen.
His ability to garner most of the points from the
guard position gained for him wide recognition
throughout the University.
F R O S H
When it was announced that Dick Butzen, frosh basketball
mentor of the previous year, could no longer fill the duties of
coach it was necessary to engage in an intensive search to find a
man that could fill the particular duties required of that posi'
tion. Since the primary purpose of the freshman basketball team
is to develop men for the varsity team, it is necessary that the
coach be well versed in the intricacies of the Sachs' system. Such
a man was found in Marv Colen, Rambler ace for three years
and a member of the mythical 1937 alb American team.
Under his tutelage the greenmen gradually developed into a
fast, smoothly 'functioning, well-balanced team. Captain George
Wenskus, a player whom no opposition could break of the habit
of walking away with scoring honors, and Vinnie Graham, who
received his initial training at Loyola Academy and starred in
the National Catholic Tournament, formed a good combina'
tion at the guard positions. "Red" Crowley, who also is a
former Loyola Academy man, held down the pivot position. Ed
Schell, who garnered his experience from St. George, gathered
runnerup scoring honors from one of the forward positions, and
with Chuck Almeroth, completed the regular team. Kepner,
O'Malley, Mandell, and O'Connell provided adequate substi'
tutes. Frequent scrimmages with the varsity quintet and long
hours of practice on the fundamentals of shooting, dribbling,
and passing saw the Colen men developing an attack and a
defense that presented a problem even to the most formidable
THE LOYOLA GREENMEN were a fast stepping unit of seven players under the direction of Marv Colen, ail-American guard from
Loyola. Here we seen O'Malley, Graham, Kepner. Schell, Captain W enskus.O'Connell.and Crowley, all members of the regular squad.
In a series of games with the Harlem Globe Trotters, the
yearlings split even. They dropped a close game to Herzl Junior
College, 36-30, although demonstrating that they were just
about set for strong competition. In a preliminary feature to
the SafewayCollegian contest, the strong Alderman Petrones
of the Windy City League won, 23-17, Wenskus scoring 11
points, Graham and Crowley accounting for the rest. Armour
Tech bowed to the Greenmen by the score of 35-23.
The combined frosh-varsity teams were very successful in the
post-season tournaments. In the semi-finals of the Central
A.A.U. Tourney, the Cicero Merchants of the Windy City
League won 28-21. In the game for the third-place medal, a
combination of Mike Novak and four freshmen, Wenskus, Gra-
ham, Schell, and Crowley defeated the frosh-varsity combina-
tion from De Paul, 38-25. While winning the St. Sabina Tour-
nament, a team composed of Novak, Kautz, Hogan, Haskins,
Schell, Graham, Wenskus, and O'Malley averaged over 40
points in winning the preliminary games, and beat last year's
Central A.A.U. champs in the finale, 33-30.
In a post-season challenge match against the varsity team the
frosh gave their elders a close fight throughout the contest, and,
in the closing minutes, with Coach Colen in the game giving
some concrete examples, the yearlings, to the dismay of the
varsity, came within an ace of winning the game.
VINNIE CRAHAM, another of the brilliant stars
of the yearlings, will long be remembered by his
teammates as one of the best ball handlers to come
up in years; a real comer for Coach Sach's
ALL-AMERICAN MARV COLEN, diminutive guard from Loyola's great team of '37, took over the duties of Dick Butzen as mentor of
the greenmen. Since most of these men are material for the varsity, it was imperative to instruct them in the intricacies of the famous
Sachs' System, a system which Coach Colen was well able to impart.
COACH ALEX WILSON, former
Olympic 440 champion, turned in
another good year as mentor of the
Rambler track team.
With the issuing of the first call for track candidates in December,
Coach Alex Wilson was welcomed by twenty responses. Among these
were such veterans as Loyola's three captains, Dick Sierks, Bill Looney,
and Johnny Nurnberger. Knoll, Clark, Mackey, and Lyons, all experi'
enced men, reported together with a large crop of first-year men of promise.
Of the many sprinters, Tobin proved to be outstanding. Looney, Sierks,
and Graham, the latter a freshman, managed to top six feet in the high
jump while hurdlers Nurnberger and Clark received plenty of competition
from another freshman, Lanchester. Middle distance and distance events
VARSITY CINDERMEN for the past season: Captains Nurnberger, Sierks, and Looney; Lanchester, Wagner. Tobin,
Knoll, and Graham. To these men Loyola extends her congratulations for the efforts they extended in making the
Ramblers top'ranking competitors.
TOSSINC THE |AVELIN finds Bill
Wendt putting on a good show during
a recent meet.
were handled by such crosscountry men as Wagner, Layden, Beauregard,
Barrett, and Riordan. The field events saw Melrod and Macey putting
the shot, Wendt, the javelin, and Hill, the discus.
Loyola dropped all three of its indoor meets, the first being to Chicago
by the score of 77-18. Sierk's first in the high jump was Loyola's only win.
Layden took second in the mile as did Tobin and Nurnberger in their re-
The Techawks of Armour made Loyola their first victim by the score
of 64-31. Layden took a first in the mile while Sierks and Looney were
garnering one-two positions in the high jump event. Through a forfeit,
Loyola took the relay while the remainder of the points for the Ramblers
were being accredited to Wagner, Beauregard,
Barrett, and Monaco.
The final indoor meet saw Loyola losing to North
Central. Layden again won the mile event while
Sierks tied Looney in the high jump. Individual
LEADING THE FIELD in the high hurdle was "Long
George" Clark whose 6 feet 6 inches proved a decided ad-
vantage against his shorter opponents.
STOPPED AT THE HALF-WAY POINT, the camera caught "Bud"
Knoll practicing for the pole vault in the shadows of Loyola Stadium.
His performance against Elmhurst ranked him as one of the outstand-
ing men on the squad.
SENIORS AND CO-CAPTAINS. Bill Looney and Dick Sierks
shared honors with John Nurnberger (not shown in this picture).
Sierks and Looney received wide recognition in the high jump
events while Nurnberger competed against the country"s best
honors went to Johnny Nurnberger who took three
seconds for the highest number of points.
The thin-clad victory over Elmhurst, 95-36, was
Loyola's first victory in two years. Winning ten
events, Tobin's exceptional time of 9.9 minutes in
the lOOyard dash was the highlight of victory.
Layden took the mile event, Beauregard, the 400'
yard dash, Nurnberger, the hurdles, Tobin, the
board jump, Wendt, the javelin, Wagner, the two-
mile run, Knoll, the pole vault, and Looney, the
high jump event. The relay was the final feature
finding Loyola victorious.
In the second meet they journeyed to Peoria to
lose 73-57 to the Bradley Tech team. Layden and
Wagner came in one-two in the mile and Beaure-
gard and Riordan led the 440-yard dash. The hur-
dles and the two-mile event were Rambler victories.
Knoll's second in the pole vault and Wendt's third
in the javelin, together with a victory in the relay
gave Loyola its total points.
THE COUNTRY'S BEST are seen in these
forty-fcur runners representing eight of the
nation's leading institutions in the seventh an-
nual Loyola University Invitational Cross-
country Meet. Top honors this year went to
Chuck Fenske of the University of Wisconsin
who led his running-mates to an easy victory.
For the first time in many years, the prospective
cross-country squad that reported to Coach Alex
Wilson early in fall seemed capable of holding its
own against fast competition. Two seniors, Cap-
tain "Audy" Walsh from the Arts College and
Fred Armington, Medical student, were to form
the nucleus for the six-man squad. Paul Wagner,
an inexperienced junior, developed into one of the
best men on the team. Loyola was fortunate in
having Tom Layden, National Catholic high-school
mile champion, to run with Charlie Beauregard
and Ed Riordan, all freshmen, and completing
In summary, the Ramblers were victorious in
two out of five contests. In the first meet of the
season, Loyola met the Milwaukee State Teachers
on their course. Layden's inexperience cost him
first place by a close margin and was closely fol-
lowed by Wagner, Walsh, Beauregard, and
In the triangular meet with Chicago and the
Macomb State Teachers at Washington Park,
Loyola came within one point of defeating the
runners from the Midway while topping the
Teachers, 32-23. Individual honors were easily
taken by Layden of Loyola.
AT THE MID-POINT of the three and five-eighths mile course, a
number of the contestants weakened. The field was comparatively
clear for Fenske who led throughout, setting a new record of 18
minutes. 11.1 seconds. Tom Layden was the first Loyola man to
cross the line.
PART OF THE THIN-CLAD SQUAD is seen
in this shot taken along Loyola's Stadium
course. Tom Layden came to Loyola with a
commendable high-school record having been
number one man in the Catholic mile. Charlie
Beauregard was well-seasoned m this his first
year on the squad. Captain "Audy" Walsh
finished his competing career with a good
Ideal weather conditions favored Loyola in
their next meet with North Central College at
Naperville. With Layden cutting the tape and
Wagner as a close second, the Ramblers scored
their second victory of the season, 33-22.
In the final meet of the season, Wheaton Col-
lege bettered Loyola's score by a few points. The
cold musty weather made it a slow contest exem-
plified by both Layden's and Wagner's late finish.
Famed among post-season contests is the annual
Invitational Tournament run over the Loyola
course. The event, fast becoming one of the out-
standing meets of its kind in the country, drew a
field of forty- four runners from five states. Chuck
Fenske, representing the LIniversity of Wisconsin,
took top honors by his uncontested victory and
placed his team ahead of the eight entries. Lead-
ing throughout the contest, Fenske was pressed
only by Snebeger who kept on his heels during
the first three-quarters of the race. With a final
spurt, the Wisconsin runner widened the gap to
step to an easy victory and a new record time of
MORNINC WORKOUTS saw Ed Riordan. Tom Layden.
Charlie Beauregard and "Buzz" Moore taking their daily
turn around the track. The team was fortunate in having a
large number of first-year men in competition.
CAPTAIN MARTY OSHAUCH-
NESSY deserves a lot of credit for
much of the waders' successes.
The bouquets for the success of this year's varsity swimming
team must be given to the versatile coach of this sport, cross
country, and track, Alex Wilson. With but three veterans,
Marty O'Shaughnessy, Max Shapiro, and Al Burke, the squad
was largely composed of inexperienced freshmen and sophc
The breaststroke was adequately handled by O'Shaughnessy
and Ed Corboy. Warren Matt, a freshman who never swam
THE SEASONS LINEUP saw a
large number of underclassmen
turning out for the yearly hath.
Captain Marty O' and Al Burke,
both men nearest the camera, led a
fine squad during the season's
HEAVE-HO and Elwell. star of
the team of '36. demonstrates for
the current Rambler aces.
the backstroke before entering college, became a sensation by
beating the veteran Al Burke in the final meet in this sea'
son. Aid in the sprint events was given Ray Dougherty and
Shapiro by Morrell Scheie! and Rog Callanan. Ted Ahnger
of the Medical School and Bob McKeever, channel swim
winner, competed in the distance events. Dougherty's excel'
lence in the diving event won for him top ranking in that
SWI MM I N G
The Ramblers competed in nine intercollegiate meets this
year and were successful in all but two. A six meet winning
streak saw them emerging victorious over such opponents as
the Milwaukee State Teachers, 42-24; Armour Tech, 35-29;
North Central, 36-29; George Williams, 41-34; and Illinois
College, Little Nineteen Champions, 34-32.
The "mermen" suffered their first aquatic defeat at the
hands of the strong University of Kentucky team by the score
BACK DIVE or half gainer, it makes
little difference to the ace divers on the
TOWEL CADGING after a hard work-
out. The swimsters practice long hours.
And after that, nothing is so sweet as a
hot shower — and a towel fight!
STRETCHING out the arm for a win.
Bob McKeever, the free style man on
the varsity, adds another victory to his
long list of wins.
I i Ih£ V^_. m
.^_». ™ V j
of 37-29. The Techawks of Armour downed them to avenge
their earlier defeat, 46-29. After this short spell of weakness,
the Ramblers bounced right back to take their final two op-
ponents, North Central and George Williams.
During the Spring Intramural Night, a sprint relay team
composed of Matt, Shapiro, and Corboy broke the pool record
by seven seconds. Thus culminated one of the best seasons
the team has experienced in many years.
TENNIS AND GOLF
The strongest golf team in the history of Loyola
University, this year's divot duffers expect to pick
up quite a few laurels on their tournament dates.
Headed by Captain Joe Lynch, twcyear keyman
of the team, Loyola engaged Northwestern Uni-
versity for a very close lose. Other home matches
have been scheduled with Detroit U, Wheaton
College, Armour Tech, Western State, and St.
The team has been bolstered this year by the
addition of Tom O'Connell and Bill Limaeher.
On June 27, the Ramblers will visit Louisville for
the Intercollegiate Golf Tournament. With these
three aces teeing off for Loyola, prospects look
good for a victory.
Rumblings of the '38 net squad began in the
early part of February when it was announced
that Mr. Hugh Rodman, S. J., would serve as
coach. The vacancy created by the resignation of
George OConnell was thereby capably filled. Bill
Lynch was elected captain to till the shoes of Tibor
The team began workouts at the Broadway
Armory in the latter part ot February. In the
middle of April they moved outdoors to the Uni'
versity courts. Four veterans, Don Swafford, Bill
Lynch, Gene Dubay, and Norb Hruby returned.
Capable replacements developed in Bill Janik, last
year's alternate, and Dick Clark, ace freshman
Director Leo Newhouse of the Intramural
Board, and Coach Alex Wilson, moderator, called
the managers together early in September to dis'
cuss the plans for student campus sports activities
at Loyola. Max Shapiro and Ted Daly of the
Dental and Medical schools were present along
with Jack Dnscoll, Russ Koepke, Marty O'Shaugh-
nessy, Bob Carroll, and Bill Gibbons of the College
of Arts and Sciences.
The number of tournaments to be held on the
Arts Campus was set at fifteen. Manager New
house explained that the tournaments would be
run similar to that of last year. The team sports
were held in two divisions, the first of upper class
teams. The second was composed of freshman
teams. The sports listed were football, basketball,
and baseball. The state of Intramurals at the
Dental School was more difficult. Such activity
was unknown to these students, but under the
guidance of the able Max Shapiro careful plans
were drawn up to inaugurate these organized
sports. Rules and regulations were drawn up. The
tournaments were then decided upon. The order
in which they were run is as follows: swimming,
billiards, basketball, ping pong, baseball, and
THE INTRAMURAL BOARD, under the di-
rectorship of Leo Newhouse and Alex Wilson,
completed a year of outstanding activity. They
successfully completed over twenty tourna-
ments in all departments of the University.
OVERTIME PERIODS were necessary before
the Med School champs, the Hoplites, could
take the decision over the Alpha Delts — repre-
sentatives of the Arts Campus. The contest
decided the all-University basketball cham-
MAX SHAPIRO cleaves the water to assist
teammates Warren Matt and Ed Corboy in
breaking the five year old medley relay record
for the Loyola Pool in the annual I-M Car-
GIL DeMILLIANO won the all University
handball crown for the third time by besting
John Tambone of the Med School in three
straight games. Gil, in his four years in
school, won the Arts Campus championship
tour times, and annexed the all-University
title three times.
MANGLED BODIES were the result of the
wrestling exhibitions at the I-M Carnival. Ed
Tobin and Paul Yampolsky tied each other in
knots to the evident glee of the bloodthirsty
BEHIND THE EICHT BALL was Jim Mo
Gooey. He relinquished his pocket billiards
title to newcomer Joe Donlon. He evened the
score in this exhibition match but was still
minus the crown.
CHAMPION PINSPLITTER was the title once
more earned by Marion Michelowski. With
the calm and grace of a true champion, he
topped Chuck Zajdzinski, Med finalist, and
Sam Marotta and J. J. Crowley, Arts finalists,
for his second all-University crown.
BLACK FURY mij^ht well be the name given
to fiery Sol Lask. Abandoning spins for the
more difficult smash, he battered down all
opponents to win the Arts title.
A TOSSUP started the match, and it con'
tinucd a tossup, until Chuck Ortman, Dent
School finalist, finally succeeded in outdriving
diminutive Scl Lask for the all-University
I SAW STARS was the tune hummed by Jack
Jennings as he received a stiff jolt from the
glove of Al Berley in a boxing bout at the
Many of the practical advantages of college lite are obtained
from the extensive social program sponsored by the school.
Loyola is second to none in offering these advantages. Her
social calendar is such that a student need not go to any other
place but to the school for his social development. And rightly
so. A college exists to train the man. And this means training
in all branches. This is one of Loyola's greatest contributions
in the development of her sons.
THE GRIND STARTS with the first week in September for the incoming freshmen. A series of lectures in the gymnasium starts off the week. These
talks cover all ground from "What Loyola Has to Offer a Student" to "How to Study and Succeed." Dean Everett J. Hogan is explaining the nature
and purpose of the placement tests which the students are just about to take. And what these students will get in this test will largely determine
what their future curriculum will be.
CETTINC "MAPPED" is a part of
Freshman Week. Purpose of this is to
obtain a facial record of all the students.
These pictures are then kept on file in
the office of the dean and with the reg-
FRESHMEN CAPS (right) are distributed after the first day
of the frosh school year. If the frosh defeat the sophs in the
annual Pushball Contest in October, the ignominy is re-
moved. If they don't defeat the sophs, the green caps will
THE DEAN TALKS I left) and the Crowley twins are all cars.
After the schedules are made out. Dean Hogan approved
them with a "E.J.H."
TROUBLES AHEAD, four years of it. in fact, confront the
entering freshmen. The first time a student registers, he
doesn't know what it's all about. After four years, a student
will register and he still won't "get the whole story." That's
the reason for those perplexed brows.
PRELIMINARY PRECAUTIONS are taken by Deans Finnegan and
Hogan to be sure that each student takes enough hours to fill in his
major and minor sequence. This is important. For a student who
does not fill ;n his major will not graduate.
"OPEN YOUR MOUTH," says the medico. Each freshman under-
goes a complete medical examination after he registers. This is a
safety measure to be sure that the students are healthy enough to
go to work for a scholastic year.
BUSINESS BEFORE PLEASURE, or words to that effect, must tran-
spire after registration. Each student receives a little card on the
day he registers. His name is then inscribed in a weighty tome
with a couple of digits after it.
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THE MASS OF THE HOLY GHOST formally inaugurates the scholastic year at Loyola. This Mass. celebrated by the president of the
University, the Reverend Samuel Knox Wilson, strikes the keynote of Jesuit education — no truth without God! Every Friday morning
during the school year, the student body attends Mass at St. Ignatius Church. Thus, the education of the Loyolan is closely connected
with his faith. And the virtuous habits of confession and Holy Communion, which are prompted by Friday Mass, become habits which
the student carries out with him into a secular world.
FROS H-SOPH PUSHBALL
'MID DUST AND DIN and much muscle strain-
ing, the Frosh-Soph Pushball Battle (above)
begins. An annual event some two hundred
students take part in is one of the most satisfy-
ing that the school sponsors. Played in halfs of
ten minute duration, the conclusion of the con-
test finds all and sundry a gory mess.
TIRED BUT EAGER I center) these freshmen
are confident that they'll win. Taking a rest at
the half, strategy is planned and broken bones
are miraculously healed. And then the fight
starts off again. The frosh won this year by a
score of 1 to 0. But the sophs won a moral
victory with rotten eggs and toi. .toes.
"GET THE FROSH" (bottom) is a common
cry during the melee. And with just cause.
Each year the Freshmen outnumber the Sophs
by two to one. That means brains, not brawn,
for a Sophomore victory. A common type of
strategy is to encircle the ball and push all
Frosh away from the line of attack. Only
twice in the history of the contest have the
same classes won two years in a row. And
when that happened, it was superior "brain
power." not numbers, that turned the trick.
ANTI-CLIMAX: A WATER FIGHT and a chance to cool
off is a custom tor the frosh and sophs after the contest.
Marching down Sheridan Road, past Mundelein College,
and then to the beach, a series of duckings, water fights, and
much-needed baths are taken. Soggy wet, the victors march
back satisfied — but awfully tired.
ANOTHER FRESHMAN VICTORY
PARADE SCENE that is dif-
ferent. The students crowd all
over the street, blocking traf-
fic, singing, shouting, and roll-
ing the pushball after them.
THE DOORMAN DUCKS out
of sight when the enthusiastic
mobsters pass the Granada
Theater. But no harm is done.
Custom decrees that the stu-
dents refrain from crashing
the theater- shops, or restau-
rants that line the path of
FROLIC OPENS SOCIAL SEASON
Social life at Loyola University is about as conv
plete as it could possibly be. The administration has
aimed at making the life of the student revolve not
only about his studies, but also about his social life.
Under the auspices and control of the faculty, this
admirable idea proved very successful. The Fall Frolic
opens the social season for the entire University,
although the Freshman Welcome Dance precedes it
by two weeks. The latter dance, however, is an Arts
Throughout the school year, dances are held under
the sponsorship of the school. Fraternities add their
bit by producing some of the most successful of these
affairs. The Junior Prom comes late in winter, and
the Senior Ball, held early in May, concludes the
season. Gymborees and lounge dances are intermixed
with the big school dances to round out a perfect year
of social activity. In such a way, Loyola provides
adequately for its students.
MORE FACES and more smiles attest the
popularity of the initial social attempt
of the year.
CURIOUS hut evidently satisfied, a
threesome is snapped at the Frolic.
WHAT A CROWD turned out for the
dance. Held at the Knickerbocker Hotel,
the Council proclaimed it outstandingly
EDDIE LOOKS INTERESTED and why
not! She looks interested too. And how
do you like Sammy's profile?
AN ANCLE SHOT which takes in an
empty table and a few people. But
mostly everybody dances when "Tweet"
Hogan's Tune Tooters Tootle!
Cisca, the Catholic Action student group in Chi-
cago, sponsored a huge rally at the Loyola Stadium
on November 5 of this year. Calling all Catholic
schools in the Chicago area to participate, Cisca se-
cured as guest speaker the Honorable James Roose-
velt, eldest son of the President of the United States.
Responding to the call of Catholic Action, over
twenty-five thousand students attended the meeting.
The pictures at the very top of the page show these
thousands of youths marching into the Campus. Over
thirty bands from the various schools in the city were
Bishop Shed, sponsor of the Cisca movement in
the city, accompanied the President's son into the
grounds. One of the most tremenduous ovations ever
given two personalities at Loyola was extended to
this famous couple. With the commencement of the
rally, various student leaders in the Catholic Action
movement were called on to speak. George Fleming,
the most outstanding leader and scholar at Loyola
University, who is president of Cisca, gave the prin-
cipal student address. Mayor Edward J. Kelly was
also on hand to extend his good wishes for the suc-
cess and continued growth of the movement.
ROOSEVELT VISITS LOYOLA
THE SOPHOMORE COTILLION, held at the Stevens Hotel at the beginning of the second semester, resolved itself into a social highspot.
Under the capable management of Joe Cantafio, President of the sophomore class, the affair set a precedent for the incoming sophs.
MARQUETTE DAY SOPHS STRUT
THE FRENCH CONSUL, Monsieur Rene Weiler, was pres-
ent to speak for his nation in honor of the famous Jesuit
explorer. The French Blue Devils added color to the cere-
mony by firing a salute and blowing taps after the wreaths
had been presented and speeches had been made. Mundelein
College and St. Xavier's College were also represented.
AN HISTORIC SPOT was selected for the Marquette Day
Celebration which is sponsored annually by Loyola Uni-
versity in honor of Chicago's "first" citizen. On the north-
east pylon of the Michigan Avenue bridge is a sculptured
figure of Pere Marquette. And on this spot the Jesuit
pioneer first beached his canoe.
OUTSTANDING AMONG FRATERNITY BALLS, the Pi Alpha
Lambda Winter Formal was beyond a doubt the biggest success
an Arts Campus organization has held in years. The Sky Room
atop the swank Stevens Hotel was the locale and Gene Ross and
his "Music of the Hour" provided the melodies for the dancers.
Attracting many students from other fraternities as well as a large
number of non-fraternity men, the formal is one that will be long
remembered. A change in plan was effected this year by the omis-
sion of the early evening dinner that has so long been ldentitied
with the affair, due largely to the desire that the occasion be made
a straight dance.
A PLEA FOR PEACE emphasized the talks
given by the members of the Illinois Association
of Collegiate Registrars at the annual conven-
tion. Loyola played host early in fall to the
group and listened to discussions on many
subjects pertinent to university education.
CALLING UPON THE GRACE OF COD, these three days of devo-
tion are widely welcomed by the students for the spiritual aid they
impart. The morning Mass (above) begins the day's activities for
both seniors and underclassmen during the retreat. Moments of
reflection fright,) break up the ceremonies of the day. Following
the noon period, the Way of the Cross (below) is recited before
the sermon and Benediction. Here we find Father Mert; during
the services in the Chapel.
A SPIRITUAL PAUSE in the activities of Loyola life is a welcomed
feature of the complexities that envelopes every student m college. Father
Motherway (top) conducted the three-day retreat for the seniors in the
student chapel on the Lake Shore Campus. His words of wisdom and
piety will long he remembered hy all who heard him. Priests were avail-
able throughout the day for confession (left) and encouraged those
students who had been negligent in the reception of the sacraments to
take advantage of the occasion. Daily Communion (bottom) was received
by an increasingly large body of the students. In this picture we find
Father Brennan administering the sacrament at the early morning Mass
in St. Ignatius Church. Divided into two groups, the underclassmen made
their retreat in the parish church west of the Campus. In this way,
appropriate appeals were made to both divisions of students.
INTERCOLLECIATE STOMPS, more often called "Tea
Dances." are Mundclein's and Rosary's way of entertaining
Loyola students. The jam session (above) was an artistic
rendition of the "Big Apple" by various members of the
neighboring skyscraper college with their Lake Shore part-
ners. The Rosary dance (circle) followed along the same
lines of popular music, dancing, and refreshments. As per
usual, the tea-dances found these sessions swell opportunities
to acquaint themselves with each other over cakes and
coffee — yes, coffee! — and to stimulate extra-curricular rela-
tions in the other, often more scholastic fields of endeavor.
A FRATERNITY INFORMAL (left) was featured
by Phi Mu Chi of the Arts College late in January
of the present year. Held at the Bismarck Hotel,
this annual frolic is fast becoming one of the lead-
ing fraternity dances. A "Swing-Empty Friday" —
one on which no University activities are scheduled
— finds such group as the Pi Alphs (below) hold-
ing forth at the Edgewater Beach Marine Dining
HOUSE PARTIES form a large part of
the fraternity life of a Greek letter man.
The lads from one of the Medical School
organizations gave a dance (left) that
was popularized by both actives and
THE JUNIOR PROM was one of the
really "top" dances of the year. Held
at the Medinah Athletic Club shortly
before Lent, the dancers widely ac-
claimed the affair and thoroughly en-
joyed Pierson Thai's fine music. A fea-
ture of the evening was the Grand March
with King McCourt of the presiding
class stealing the show.
SWINGING AT THE PROM
When the last form had come off the press and the entire
book delivered to the bindery, the editors, quite weary from
their twelve-month job, sat down to recall a few of the prob'
lems they had surmounted and the people who had been instru-
mental in this task. Gathering the material and assembling it
into an attractive layout are the two features which occupy
most of the time of the entire staff. In the former, the staff
gratefully recalls the efforts extended by John Roche of the Root
Studios who handled all of the professional photography on this
year's book. The task of building up the material fell onto the
shoulders of jovial — yes, jovial — Fred Montiegel of the Pontiac
Engravers to whom the staff owes a debt of gratitude. Miss
Jeanette Smith, head of the Loyola University Publicity depart'
ment, can never be fully thanked for the service she extended
in securing pictures for this year's annual. Lastly, and by far
not the least, were the efforts of Jack Crimmin and Ed Peterson
of the Loyola University Press who brought the book through
its final stages. Space does not permit us to mention the names
of all the craftsmen who devoted their time and energy to the
book, but to them we, the members of the Loyolan, extend
our heartiest thanks.
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