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NI N ETE E
PRESENTED BY THE
STUDENT BODY OF
SITY AS AN EM-
WHAT THIS PAST
YEAR HAS MEANT
TO US AND TO
oyola, the Mother of Sons ever ioyal, Deep is our love for thee, Mother of
All thy fond cares for us, Hopes for us, Prayers for us,
Stir the stout hearts of us, Mother of Men.
We're proud of thy halls and the wisdom they foster,
Proud of thy leaders, O Mother of Men,
Proud of thy story old, Proud of Maroon and Gold,
Hail to Thee, Mother, Our Mother of Men.
Edgar Martin, Photography Editor
Jack Smith, Fraternity Editor
Warren Clohisy, Senior Editor
L. James Byrne, Sports Editor
Andrew Dussell, Activities Editor
Edward Berk, Nursing Editor
Lawrence King, Asst. Sports Editor
Ray Kennedy, Asst. Sports Editor
J. Frey, Editor
Conway, /Managing Editor
George Scully, Schools Editor
Justin McCarthy, Organizations Editor
William Smurdon, Business Manager
Charles Ewerts, Copy Editor
Eugene Powers, Activities Editor
Joseph Condon, Staff Artist
Jerome Bowman, Asst. Sports Editor
John Gannon, Law School Frank Derby, University College
HAROLD J. FREY
JAMES F. CONWAY
Here in the 1941 Loyolan we find:
A coverage, as complete as possible, of the past year
here at Loyola.
Pictures, stories, information, and entertainment presented
through the student's eyes.
Arts students fight over Pushball.
Lawyers meet at banquet.
The primary function of the University — the unification of the schools and colleges of which it is composed.
LOYOLA UNIVERSITY IN ITS ACADEMIC GARB
Loyola University — officers, Councils, schools and colleges,
nurses, and seniors — dons cap and gown to sit for a formal
portrait. Herein is found the result — Loyola University,
THE REVEREND SAMUEL KNOX WILSON, S.J.
A SCHOLAR AND AUTHOR OF WIDE RENOWN
Presenting Father Wilson . . .
For the past eight years the Reverend Samuel
Knox Wilson, S.J., has been president of Loyola
University. He has devoted eight years of intense
and unfailing energy to guiding the destinies of
the school. His achievements in these years are
many, while their effects are being more acutely
felt every year. Their complete fulfillment is yet
When he introduced the Honors system, Father
Wilson undertook one of the major steps in pro-
gressive education here at Loyola. It has proved
eminently successful. For his foresight he has re-
ceived nation-wide recognition. But this was only
an added honor, since before this his fame had
been justly established as an historian.
He received his Ph.D. degree in history from
Cambridge University and his textbook on Ameri-
can history is widely used in schools throughout
the country. He is a competent authority on pres-
ent day affairs, as is evidenced by the constant de-
mand for him as a speaker.
Father Wilson is an untiring worker. He re-
mains at his desk until late every day, seeing that
those details of the University requiring his atten-
tion are properly disposed of. His other duties
include presiding at convocations and holding
The student body is proud to have Father Wil-
son as president. In his eight years as president
his outstanding career as a nationally known and
respected educator has given them much of which
they can be proud. And the advantages accruing
from his unceasing work, his many services to
Loyola, have endeared him to their hearts. The
progress that Loyola has made under his guidance
cannot be overlooked — it is evident.
In order to assist the administrators who have neither the time nor the experience
to handle the investments of the University, the Administrative Council was organized
in 1930. It consists of a small group of Chicago business men who were unselfishly
willing to give of their time and counsel to Loyola. They have proved themselves, time
and time again, of indispensable aid to the school.
The Council is composed of a general chairman, a legal adviser and three com-
mittees each of which assumes a separate responsibility. These committees are finance,
public relations, and building and grounds. The whole council meets but once annually
but meetings of the separate groups are held whenever needed.
Just as the Academic Council insures proper management and regulation of the
educational side of the institution, so the Administrative Council insures the proper
handling of the financial end of the school. The success of this handling is evidenced
by the present financial status of the university.
This year the University and the Council lament the loss of Mr. Lawrence A. Downs
who died in the autumn of 1940. Mr. Downs, a former president of the Illinois Central
System, had been a member of the group since its inception.
Chairman of the
Edward J. Farrell
Legal Adviser of the
John P. Noonan, S.J.
Regent of the
School of Law
Francis J. Gerst, S.J.
Dean of the
Thomas A. Egan, S.J.
Dean of the
George L. Warth, S.J.
Regent of the
School of Medicine
Mr. John C. Fitzgerald
Dean of the School of Law
Mr. Henry T. Chamberlain
Dean of the
School of Commerce
Dr. William H. G. Logan
Dean of the Dental School
Dr. Paul Kiniery
Assistant Dean of the
The Academic Council of Loyola University acts as the coordinating agency between the several divisions of
the University. Originated in 1928 under the presidency of the Reverend Robert M. Kelley, S.J., sixth president
of Loyola University, the Academic Council has since functioned with extraordinary success. The board is pri-
marily an advisory body to the president on those matters which concern the educational policy of two or more
branches of the university considered as a whole.
Elmer A. Barton, S.J.
Dean of the
School of Social Work
Dr. John G. Powers
Assistant Dean of the
School of Medicine
James V. Kelly. S.J.
Assistant Dean of the
College of Arts and Sciences
Mr. Francis J. Rooney
Assistant Dean of the
School of Law
William A. Finnegan. S.J.
Dean of the
College of Arts and Sciences
Mr. Bertram J. Steggert
Samuel Knox Wilson, S.J.
President of the University
Head of the Academic Council
The Academic Council draws its membership from the regents, deans, and assistant deans of each of the
schools composing the University together with the central registrar and the president.
One of the most important duties on the program of the Academic Council is proper maintenance of the
Academic Standards of the University so as to uphold the high standards required by the North Central Asso-
ciation, and affiliates.
Herein, for the next thirty-three pages, we find;:
THE GRADUATE SCHOOL
^HE COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES
THE MEDICAL SCHOOL
THE LAW SCHOOL
IE COMMERCE SCHOOL
fEST BADEN SEMINARY
SCHOOL OF SOCIAL WORK
ld$s pictures, faculty informals, and st
A review of the year's activities
The Graduate School
Dr. Paul Kiniery
Assistant Dean of the Graduate School
The Graduate School began to function as a distinct unit of Loyola University in
1926. Prior to this time graduate work of an academic character had been offered by
several departments, but the ever increasing demand for advanced instruction prompted
the President to found the Graduate School which was to have jurisdiction over the
graduate degrees to be conferred by the University. Before the foundation of the
Graduate School, however, a limited number of Master's degrees had been conferred.
The aims and purposes of the Graduate School are those of the University, that is,
to integrate scientific, literary and cultural training with a sound philosophy of life
based on Catholic principles of right thinking and living. From the beginning graduate
courses leading to the Master's degree in Education, Law, Medicine, Psychology and
Sociology were offered. In subsequent years there were added the departments of
History, 1929; English and Social Work, 1930; Mathematics, 1931; Economics and
Philosophy, 1932; French, 1933; and Chemistry, 1934. In 1932 graduate work in
law and the Master's degree in Law were dropped. In 1933 the Master of Arts degree
in Social Work was substituted for the Master of Arts in Sociology.
From the first year of its existence the Graduate School has offered the doctorate
in education, although there have been times when the University has considered its
abandonment. At other times there was so little interest shown by graduate students
in psychology, that the department nearly had to cease operating on a graduate level.
It was able to re-establish itself on a firm basis and today is an integral department
of the Graduate School.
In 1932, History began to lead to the doctoral degree. The addition of West Baden
College to the University in 1934 increased the number of students capable of taking
graduate instruction. It was then that graduate work in Latin was added to the school's
regular curricula, and shortly after that time the division began to offer degrees for
work in English, Latin, and Philosophy.
The Reverend Francis J. Gerst, S.J.
Dean of the Graduate School
The school offers four degrees. The Master of Arts degree is the traditional graduate
degree, with centuries of our educational history in back of it. The Master of Science
is neither as old nor as traditionally recognized as the arts degree, but its prestige is
now just as great. The degree of Doctor of Philosophy is the degree intened to indicate
advanced and detailed research, including three times as long a period of sustained
work as is entailed in the master's degree. The newest degree offered by the Graduate
School is the Master of Education degree. This is of value mainly to teachers who
must have a graduate degree in order to secure advancement. The degree has already
established its popularity and teachers are flocking to it, away from the more stringent
requirements of the Master of Arts degree.
The first dean of the Graduate School was the Reverend Austin Schmidt, S.J. After
he accepted the full responsibility for the fortunes of the Loyola University Press, his
ambition to bring the Press up to the high standard of excellency which it has reached
under his management induced him to seek relief from some of his other duties, and
in the summer of 1932 he was succeeded as dean by the Reverend Samuel Knox Wilson,
S.J. Father Wilson remained as dean for only one year when he was named the
President of Loyola University. Father Wilson was succeeded by the Reverend Francis
J. Gerst, S.J., the present Dean of the Graduate School.
Steps have been taken to supplement the fields of learning with comparable courses
in English, the classics, the romance languages, mathematics and education. Although
it is true that the heart of a Jesuit university is its College of Arts and Sciences, it is
equally true that its appendages must be of equal excellence.
The Dean of the West Baden College of the University has also the rank of Associate
Dean of the Graduate School. He serves on the Graduate Senate and on several im-
portant University Committees. The highly trained staff of this division directs most
of the work of the Jesuit Scholastics who are candidates for advanced degrees which
they receive from the University.
Rear Row — R. Kennedy, M. Ren-
esch, M. Denvir, D. Love, C. Gar-
vey, M. Hayes, D. McGillen, M.
Middle Row — N. Hruby, W.
Browne, M. Cameron, J. Sugrue,
G. Flenert. B. Fitzpatrick, J. Sup-
Front Row' — P. Hummert, A.
Kunka, G. De Flippis, V. Sulli-
van, A. Pope, R. Lucas.
College of Arts and Sciences
This past year has seen the initiation of use of the Madonna Delia Strada
Chapel on the Lake Shore Campus. A noticeable characteristic of the year
was the determination of the students to give material aid for the com-
pletion of the chapel. The Junior Class under its president, Robert Carroll,
gave all of the proceeds from the Junior Prom to the Chapel Fund. The Arts
Student Council instituted an "odds day," the first and third Tuesday of the
month, and students are solicited to contribute to the Chapel Fund. It appears
that the use of the Chapel has stimulated the students to assist in its completion.
Classes began on the Lake Shore Campus on September 16 and the duty
of welcoming the incoming freshmen was begun. The new Loyolans were
instructed in the traditions of the campus and the freshmen were supplied
with their green caps. The Freshman Welcome Dance for Arts and Sciences
Freshmen, sponsored by the Student Council, was held in the Alumni Gym-
nasium on the second Friday of the school year. Two weeks later the Loyola
Union held its annual all-University Welcome Dance in the Gymnasium.
The annual Pushball contest, in which the Freshman valor is tested by the
Sophomores, came on October 31. The Freshmen this year won a close and
hard-fought battle and thus proved themselves worthy of discarding the
green cap. The Pushball contest was followed by a dance in the gymnasium,
the Harvest Hop, given by the University Club.
This year saw the usual round of fraternity and class dances. Phi Mu Chi
gave a very appropriate Draft Dance in the Gymnasium on October 18th.
Alpha Delta Gamma ushered in the Formal season with a very successful dance
at the Furniture Club. This dance was preceded by one of the most extensive
publicity campaigns the school has ever seen. On November 24th the Curtain
Guild gave its annual performance in the Loyola Community Theatre. This
year the Guild presented a mystery thriller from Mary Roberts Rhinehart's
book, The Circular Staircase. Pi Alpha Lambda fraternity sponsored its annual
Christmas Formal on December 20th, in the Florentine Room of the Congress
The week before the Christmas holidays was a busy one on the Lake Shore
Campus. The second annual "Loyalty Week" was jointly sponsored by the
Green Circle and the Student Council. The purpose of Loyalty Week this
year was the arousing of student interest in the then forthcoming Loyola-
Purdue basketball game. Every day in the week saw much varied activity —
no-shave and pie-eating contests, school songs and the culmination, a bonfire
and rally on the eve of the Purdue game. A Basket drive for underprivileged
children was conducted by the Sodality and ended in the distribution of the
baskets on Christmas Eve.
The semester examinations were held two weeks after the Christmas holi-
days. During the following week the annual retreat was held, this year for
William A. Finnegan, S.J.
Dean of the College of Arts
The Reverend James V. Kelly, S.J.
Assistant Dean of the College of
Arts and Sciences
the first time in the Madonna Delia Strada Chapel. The students anticipated
the retreat with a typical "just another retreat" attitude, but it resulted in the
most successful retreat that Loyola has ever seen. The students, under the
tutelage of Father Clark, S.J., had determined to take the retreat seriously.
Such interest in lectures, such silence kept by the students, frequency of relig-
ious activities such as the Way of the Cross had never been seen in any of
Loyola's former retreats. It was the students themselves who suggested the
Holy Hour which was conducted by Father Clark on the evening of the Junior
Prom. This Holy Hour was attended by more than two hundred students and
their dates. This may very probably turn into the establishment of a new and
This year also saw the first combined retreat for the students of the Medical
School and the Law School. This retreat was held in the Chapel on the Lake
Shore Campus. The retreatmaster of the professional school's retreat was
Father Citrik, S.J., M.D., of Cleveland, Ohio. The services of this retreat
were exceptionally well attended by the professional students.
Phi Mu Chi sponsored its second dance of the year on Easter Sunday. This
very successful dance was held in the Knickerbocker Hotel and was well at-
tended by the students. The Sophomore Cotillion, always a popular dance
with the students, was held in the Grand Ballroom of the same hotel on the
following Friday. The Father's and Mother's Clubs sponsored the annual
scholarship party in the Stevens Hotel on May 16 which was attended by
over two thousand people.
e Reverend Alphonse J. Schmitt, S.J.
fessor and Chairman of the Department
Graduate Assistant in Psychology
Instructor in Physics
Francis Sweeney and John Martin
Fellow in Psychology and Lecturer
in French, respectively
Instructor in Chemistry
Frank P. Cassaretto
Instructor in Chemistry
Lake Shore Campus
The College of Arts and Sciences, situated on the lake shore at 6525 Sheridan Road,
ij the oldest branch of Loyola's widespread university. Originally established on the
west side in 1870, the location was changed to the present site in 1922. Until 1909 the
College was called Saint Ignatius College; this building is now occupied by Saint
Ignatius High School.
In 1932, the Reverend Thomas A. Egan, S.J., was named dean of the College of
Arts and Sciences, while the Reverend William A. Finnegan, S.J., was appointed
dean of the junior college situated in the same building. The arrangement continued
until the close of the 1935-36 school year when the two branches were separated, the
one under Father Egan moving downtown and becoming the present University College,
the other remaining on the Lake Shore Campus having Father Finnegan as dean. While
the two branches offer similar curricula, the University College conducts afternoon and
evening classes consequently attracting older students ; daytime classes are held on the
Lake Shore Campus. Also situated on the Lake Shore Campus is the day Commerce
School which offers degrees in the fields of Economic Theory, Finance and Accounting.
Mr. Henry T. Chamberlain, C.P.A., is the dean of the School of Commerce.
During the past three years the Reverend James V. Kelly, S. J., as assistant dean
of the College of Arts and Sciences and dean of Freshmen has been assisting the
newcomers on their choice of curricula.
As the College of Arts and Sciences offers the more general courses and its student
body is composed of younger men, it is the center of the extra-curricular activities of
the university. This is especially true since the college occupied its present location.
The former Saint Ignatius Collegian became the Loyola Quarterly and is now ranked
The Reverend James T. Hussey, S.J.
Instructor in Relision
Dr. George M. Schmeing
Professor and Acting Chairman of the Department of Chemistry
The Reverend John F.
Professor and Chairman
of the Department of
Mr. J. Walter Hudson
Assistant Professor of
Dr. Paul Lietz
Instructor in History
The Reverend Vincent
Assistant Professor of
among the outstanding college literary magazines in the country. In 1924 the Loyola
News, a weekly newspaper of all-University activities, and the Loyolan, the official
year-book of the university, saw their first publications. Since then there has been a
steady flow of new activities in almost every conceivable field — social, literary, cultural,
athletic, religious and scientific. Athletic activities are considered by both students and
faculty to be an integral part of the educational program. As evidence of student
interest there has even been an organization formed in the past few years to promote
school spirit, known as the Green Circle.
The site of the college was chosen by the Reverend Henry Dumbach, S.J., in 1902,
and the first building erected in 1909 was named in his honor. Dumbach Hall is at
present occupied by Loyola Academy, the university high school. It was due to the
generosity of Michael Cudahy that the science building bearing his name was erected
in 1922. It is in this building that classes are held for the Arts and Science under-
graduates and the students of the day Commerce School. During the 1920's the
Faculty Building, the residence of the Jesuit faculty members, and the Alumni Gym-
nasium were built. The gymnasium has been, and still is, most useful not only for
the recreational purposes of the students, but also for the basketball, swimming, and
other athletic events. The Elizabeth M. Cudahy Memorial Library, which is the library
for the College of Arts and Sciences, was erected by Mr. Edward A. Cudahy in 1930
and given by him to the University as a memorial to his wife.
It has been due to the untiring efforts of the Reverend James J. Mertz, S.J., over the
past decade that the Madonna Delia Strada Chapel has been prepared for use this
previous summer. Pews have been installed and a temporary altar erected and this
year has seen the initiation of the weekly student Mass on the campus.
Nineteenth Row—}. Smyrniotis, D. Conroyd, R. Ken-
nedy, B. Oveson, L. Miller.
Eighteenth Row—). Patelczyk, R. Schulfer, K. Hayes,
F. Alonzi, F. Pelka, A. Barth, S. Alonzi, L. Thielen.
Seventeenth Row—R. Schaefer, E. Tilka, J. Koczur,
A. Pearson, W. Duncan, R. Craven, E. Berger, W.
Sixteenth Row — L. Salvatori, D. Ronan, H. Bialek,
E. Brennan, E. Muraskas, D. Howe, K. Lucas,
Fifteenth Row—C. Bacharz, F. Rossing, W. Juvanic,
W. McManamon, J. Sheahan, V. Schumacher, J.
Carlin, J. Ruddy.
Fourteenth Row—W. Farley, L. Schneider, W. Ma-
loney, G. Donohue, S. Cullom, V. Sarley, W. Mc-
Cormick, E. Michalik.
Thirteenth Row—V. Vitos, R. Lamey, A. Durso, A.
Lancaster, G. Eirich, E. Martin, R. O'Reilly, W.
Twelfth Row—R. Blaszczyk, D. Hich, W. Joyce, H.
Plahetka, W. Graydon, R. Lindenmeyer, E. Reidy,
Eleventh Row—S. Nickele, R. Fencl, R. Emanuele,
M. Szady, V. Vassolo, H. Diamond, P. Jakocko,
Tenth Row—]. Brannigan, R. Carroll, D. Delano, F
Dowd, J. Besser, S. Brockman, E. Petrus, C. Ewerts
Ninth Row—T. Cornell, J. Doyle, J. Waters, H
Striwe, R. Smith, E. Powers, H. Scofield, C. Hayden
Eighth Rou — J. Boyce, J. Wach, T. Tobolski, J
Slattery, E. Patchell, B. Berger, J. Touhy, J. Pieran
Seventh Roiv—F. McGarr, R. Littig, D. Bayley, R.
Farrell, J. Benson, J. Waidzunas, J. Griffen, W.
Sixth Row—}. McMahon, J. Pivovar, J. Philbin, P.
Mone, T. Conway, T. Wasacz, T. Soth, R. Guskay.
Fifth Row—R. Vacco, T. Liepzig, J. Egan, G. Scully,
J. Tisoncik, R. Kelly, C. Lang, W. McNulty.
Fourth Row—}. Clifford, R. Kotalic, R. Shanahan, R.
Van Heule, W. Lynch, J. Ptacin, C. Kelleher, E.
Third Row— D. Van Lier, W. Harmon, L. Johnson,
L. King, L. Giannasi, B. Tully, A. Trodahl, W.
Second Row—E. De Giorgio, G. Petrone, J. Grady.
D. Trapanese, T. Meilleur.
Front Row—F. Martinelli, R. Dillon, E. Mennes, J.
McHugh, J. Smith, W. Colgan, J. Collins, J. Graham.
ARTS AND SCIENCES
Eighteenth Row — S. Jedlowski, L. Kreissl, C. Dan-
drea, E. Klein, J. Feeney, S. Grydyk, F. Grace, M.
Seventeenth Row—W. Palinski, J. Softcheck, W.
Keefe, W. O'Brien, J. Ostler, T. Layden, E. Kloss,
Sixteenth Row—]. Heinz, \V. Wiedzwiadek, R.
Carter, N. Lenihan, L. Saraban, W. Garvey, J.
Simon, A. Lolli.
Fifteenth Row—R. Matre, C. O'Reilly, R. Suriano,
J. Steffens, W. Donlan, A. Birren, P. Klikunas, L.
Fourteenth Row—}. Haskins, A. Kush, L. Grimelli,
H. Smith, J. Rocks, T. 0"Brien, W. Harper, J. Har-
Thirteenth Ron — L. Pawlikowski, E. Craven. H. Ho-
man, E. Narsette, R. Bona, R. Reedy, J. Dougherty,
Twelfth Row— W. McDowell, J. Meagher, R. O'Con-
nor, V. Boyman, M. Rottner, A. Double, L. Marley,
Eleventh Row— R. Russell, T. McMahon, S. Rudin,
J. Quinn, J. Hanna, J. Thometz, A. Czeslawski, E.
Tenth Row — F. Curran, J. Kiley, A. Jung, M. Dough-
erty, P. Romano, F. Zelezinski, E. Antzis, E. Kazu-
Ninth Row—W. Corcoran, R. McCall, J. Malpede, J
Mueller, J. Hand, J. Greene, F. Siemion, R. Rooney
Eighth Row—D. Georger, G. Geis, C. Grafft, T. Mc
Auliffe, R. Campion, M. Tanny, R. Bosshait, R. Ring
Seventh Row—E. Curran, F. Wiley, D. Casella, J
Morgan, E. Smith, E. Dolehide, D. McAdam, J
Sixth Row—K. Fink, J. Hough, E. Prim, L. Krys-
tosek, R. Nagler, E. Consentino, H. Pierson, H.
Fifth Row—E. Opiara, R. Kiechler, F. Considine, A.
Murphy, E. Jaenertz, E. Haniz, J. Bozovsky, R.
Fourth Row — J. VanDalsem, J. Daws, R. Teitz, A.
Spina, S. Potempa, J. Tarsick, E. Grens, J. Hines.
Third Row—W. Watts, M. Vruno, D. Fergus, L.
Matuszczack, T. Michiels, I. Maguire, O. Krueger,
Second Row — E. Sarley, R. Sabotka, A. Courvoisser,
J. Fleming, R. Brabets, D. Fixler, T, Demos, P.
Front Row—K. Nicola, J. Strubbe, J. Ryan, W.
Durkin, J. Bowman, C. Padden, J. Condon, D. Wag-
ARTS AND SCIENCES
Thirteenth Row — J. Palermo, G. McDermott, H.
Porter, G. Zorn, J. Shaw, J. Zojdel, J. Murphy,
Twelfth Ron—}. Hubberts, C. Novy, J. Maloney.
J. Zacharias, ). Mortell, W. Britt, J. Szul, R. Olsen.
Eleventh Row—). Kite, S. Raskin, T. Walsh, G.
Leiding, R. Bodnaichuck, L. Sublusky, D. O'Brien,
Tenth Ron — E. Grennan, J. Graham, J. Kelleher, J.
Gray, J. Kennedy, R. L. Kloempken, R. Hall, W.
Ninth Rou — G. Lellman, J. Miller, P. Brockman, J.
O'Neil, J. McKeon, J. Fitzmorris, L. Koch, T. Latter.
Eighth Row— E. Slad, J. Mclnerny, R. Doyle, J.
Huxby, W. Riley, J. McDonald, W. McGregor.
Seventh Row — P. Henneberry, A. Fosco, F. Laskey,
P. Sheridan, F. Shafer, P. McGrath, M. Dzeingiel.
Sixth Rou — F. Butler, V. Angeleri, V. Alesi, L.
Reda, T. Lencione, W. McCollom, C. Seymour, G.
Fifth Row — J. Mulvaney, J. Cocallas, J. Kavanagh,
A. Luxem, R. Parker, J. Downes, W. Dillon, F.
Fourth Row — R. Capra, J. Murday, F. Stamm, S.
Ruggero, W. Weber, F. Lyden, J. Bona, L. Krier.
Third Row — J. Giovanuette, W. Regan, R. Morris,
K. Herberts, S. Gerber, B. Cunningham, J. White,
Second Row—). Meyer, C. Reilly, F. Michels, H.
Wardel, R. Cook, J. Casement, B. Carman, R.
Front Row—W. Brice, R. Peter, W. Buettgen, J.
Sheldon, R. Schoenberger, L. Stolarski, W. Krewer,
Thirteenth Row — B. Siemianowski, N. Skupin, J.
Minervino, S. Kahn, T. Brown, M. Conway, W.
Heinz, J. Wehrheim.
Twelfth Row—}. Wallace, R. Church, D. Risley,
D, Murray, J. Duffy, J. Grace, J. Mullen, C. Conroy.
Eleventh Row—R. Szadkowski, F. Eyre, S. Partyka,
J. McGuire, P. Gaskell, W. Kelleher, T. McEnroe,
Tenth Row—F. Sexton, F. Fleming, J. Welsh, J.
Puhl, S. Albon, T. Russel, H. Banks, R. Grimm.
Ninth Rou — P. Potterfield, B. Hinsdale, J. Charkow-
ski, J. Best, T. Boecher, M. Orth, B. Liombala, J.
Eighth Row—W. O'Connell, R. McDermott, R.
Bedell, B. McDonough, J. McGiff, J. Theisen, D.
Quinn, J. Boyle.
Seventh Row — F. Mijera, A. Stella, R. Wadecki, E.
Soelter, P. Corbett, R. Mockenhaupt, J. Przygocki,
Sixth Row — E. Hanrahan, R. McDermott, J. Smith,
B. Webb, J. Wilson, W. Weldon, P. Dillon, R.
Fifth Row—?. Hickey, R. Heinzen, A. Vess, F.
Cheske, J. Lloyd, J. Schiavone, W. Carbone, J.
Fourth Row—F. Wren, H. Wollf, S. Daetch, J.
Murray, C. Helbig, R. Runtkowki, L. Hilts, H.
Lambin, G. Frione.
Third Row — F. Fitzsimmons, F. Selfridge, M. Epi-
fanio, L. Tarsitano, M. Sabatino, T. McCaffery, M.
Butler, H. Peshind.
Second Row — J. Tario, L. Sweeney, P. Wisa, V.
Fleming, G. Herkes, J. Redmond, J. McKitrick,
Front Roto — J. Conwrique, R. Schuessler, F. Ryan,
B. Keating, B. Roberts, R. Brown, J. Kleiman, J.
Hennessy, R. Klein, B. Klein, R. Baker.
Dr. Francis J. Braceland
Newly Appointed Dean of the
School of Medicine
School of Medicine
The Loyola University School of Medicine became an integral part of Loyola
University in 1915 upon the purchase by the University of Bennett College
which had been established in 1868. In order better to meet the trends in
medical education then being advocated by the American Medical Association,
the University in 1917 acquired the purchase of Chicago College of Medicine
The physical facilities were improved and teaching in the basic sciences was
given over to full time faculty personnel, each member of which is specialized
in his particular field. Loyola University School of Medicine is an approved
School of the Council on Medical Education of the American Medical Asso-
ciation and is a member of the Association of American Medical Colleges.
Preclinical or fundamental studies are conducted in the laboratory building
at 706 South Wolcott Avenue, equipped with library, museums, laboratories
and offices of administration for the teaching staff. Clinical studies are con-
ducted mainly at Mercy Hospital, Cook County Hospital, and in the affiliated
and public hospitals. The teaching in Mercy Hospital is under direct control
of the closed staff, all members of the faculty of Loyola University School of
Medicine. In the affiliated institutions teaching is under direct supervision of
From class room to actual practice in the operating theatre is the techn ique of the Medical School courses. Much actual practice in clinical
work is given to those who have completed several years of study.
— WW ^ .r-
The Loyola University School of Medicine is located at 706 South Wolcott Street
near the County Hospital.
members of the staffs who are members of the Medical School faculty.
On March 17 Father Wilson, president of the University released the news
of the appointment of Dr. Francis J. Braceland to the post of the dean of the
Medical School. In this capacity he succeeds Dr. Louis B. Moorhead.
Dr. Braceland is a graduate of La Salle College, Philadelphia, and received
his M.D. degree in 1930 from Jefferson Medical College. After the completion
of his medical course, he became resident physician in the Jefferson Medical
College Hospital and served in that capacity for two years. He is at present
assistant Professor of Psychiatry in the graduate school of Medicine at the
University of Pennsylvania, as well as holding the same position in the Women's
Under the Chairmanship of Dr. Earl E. Kleinschmidt the activities of the
Department of Public Health, Preventive Medicine and Bacteriology have been
extended into the fields of Public Health Nursing and advanced courses for
properly qualified students leading to graduate degrees in Public Health Ad-
ministration and Education. There are over 110 students enrolled in these
special fields. Besides the heavy schedule the Department continues to maintain
courses in Public Health and Bacteriology in the Medical curriculum.
During the past year many excellent clinicians have been added to the faculty:
Dr. Francis A: Reed, Dr. Cornelius C. Colangelo, Dr. Richard H. Callahan,
Dr. Kenneth W. McEwen, Dr. Anthony F. Loritz, Dr. Myron M. Hipskind,
The Reverend George L. Warth, S.J.
Regent of the School of Medicine
Charles Moore examines the skel-
eton in the Anatomy Department.
This branch of the school is ex-
tremely well equipped for student
Medical sophomores George
Meisinger and Adrian UbI ex-
amine the cross sectional slides
which are used in teaching com-
Leonard Kowalski and Eugene
Podgorski examine the models of
various portions of anatomy.
These wooden demonstration
models are used in classroom
Claire Pagano, Orlando Ponzio,
and Dan Ramker compare notes
in the laboratory. Cooperation
between students is an essential
in laboratory work.
Dr. John J. Walsh, Dr. John B. Murphy, Dr. Hugh M. Leaf, Dr. J. William
Davis, Dr. Victor G. Blum, Dr. S. Charles Freed, Dr. S. Perry Rogers, Dr. Jerome
M. Brosnan, Dr. Jerome J. Burke, Dr. John L. McGarry, Dr. Robert C. Green-
wood, Dr. Martha Sollner, Dr. John H. Garwacki, Dr. John M. Brookhart,
Dr. Nello M. Micelle, Dr. Ernest A. Doud, Dr. Alfred C. Wendt, Dr. Claude
M. Eberhart, Dr. Stanley J. Kuman. Dr. Frank A. Mcjunkin upon his retire-
ment as Chairman of the Department of Pathology was made Emeritus Professor
of Pathology. Dr. John F. Sheehan was appointed Chairman of the Department
The various honorary societies and the two chapters of National Medical
Fraternities have been active in the scientific and social life of the student body.
Medical School Undergraduates
This year was marked by the establishment of the Student Council. This Student
Council, under the signal guidance of Father Maher, has proved a most stimu-
lating influence on student thought and action. The Council sponsored the first
Student-Faculty-Alumni Dance in the history of the School. This social affair
was so successfully received that the Council will sponsor a similar event each
year. The Council sponsored also a group Mass and Communion morning on
Ash Wednesday. Student participation in this religious exercise was inspiring.
Next year similar Mass and Communion mornings will be held each quarter
of the Academic Year. The Council will also assist Father Maher as much as
possible in the conduct of the Student Retreat and will be the hosts to the
rctreatments at the Communion breakfast at the close of the retreat.
Rear Row—W. McDonald, J. Palmissano, C. Schaff, H. Weis, W. Mer-
muth, J. Westhoven.
Middle Row — Z. Koenig, E. Schwarzkast, C. Mullenix, R. Meany.
From Ron 1 — N. Lorusso, H. Zaluga, F. Scillieri, A. D'Alessandro, F.
Valach, V. Pollard.
t ft t f
Rear Row — S. Weslowski, P. Ouellette, A. Jesacher, E. Kinaid, C. Pfahl.
Middle Row — R. Lieber. J. Pontiatowski, A. Powell, E. Schwarzkast, J.
Front Row — D. Pitaro, M. Murphy, P. Meany, M. Mizen, W. Griffen,
«f : %<*
Back Row—]. Alesio, S. Arnold, J. Daly, R. Dussman, R. Bad-
dour, J. Dudek, N. Deeb.
Middle Ron— ft. Flynn, R. Dunn, R. Donald, H. Anderson.
From Row — L. Trombly, E. Ceriani, F. Lagorio, J. Furrie, M.
Fontanetta, S. Kordiyak, M. Albright.
Back Row— V. LaMaida, B. Lee, J. Rynne, S. Czyz, J. Murphy,
Front Row — K. Nc-mecek, D. Albasio, F. Di Laura, S. Wawroski,
Back Row — J. Lavezzorio, R. Leahy, C. Podgorski, J.
Waitkus, J. Powers, L. Konen, G. Martin, H. Johantgen.
Middle Row — J. Hartman, M. Konczakowski, J. Weill,
E. Pabich, E. Thelen, E. Grochowski.
From Rou — C. Pagano, L. Kowalski, J. Murphy, W.
Cernoch, S. Czyz, R. Klienhoffer, W. Stelmach.
Back Row—}. Feg, P. Pleiss, J. McDonnell, J. Mast, \V. Weigel,
R. Angerman, J. Bayer.
:ino, C. Gaiewski,
Middle Ron — V. Galante, A. Vitiello, J.
H. Buklab, J. Owings, J. Archbald.
Front Row — S. Smyrka, J. Sullivan, M. Puppendahl S Roberts
L. Stroth, J. Lally.
Back Rotc—D. Beach, S. Roberts, R. Docnello, B. Shorr, J.
Caserta, G. Blough, G. Schupmann, W. Catena.
Middle Row — M. Puppendahl, C. Prister, J. Zaikis, L. Curran,
M. Keene, J. Goebel, C. Fahretti.
From Roic—W. F. Smith, T. Ivers, R. Siemens, E. Fordon, G.
Hamilton, T. Kretschmer, G. De Smyter.
Back Row—W. Kawula. P. Bedessen, V. Marzano, P. Vani-
kiotis, P. De Francisco, J. Wier, C. Scarano.
Middle Row—R. Broz, F. Partmann, E. Kinny, W. Kennett, \V.
Swift, S. Ramker.
Front Row—?. Dilaura, S. Siwek, P. Pileki, A. Adler, J. Houli-
han, J. Grant, G. White.
Back Row— J. Walsh, V. Di Rienzo, G. Donohue, E. Slotkowski,
P. Lynch, V. Pflaum, V. Solters.
Middle Rou — J. Boehm, J. Scheid, G. Wuerst, E. Posner, J.
Young, P. Kirwyn, R. Chan, C. Leneil.
Front Row—E. Cahill, H. Johnson, P. Shea, R. Zirpoli, A. Sel-
lett, J. Smid, G. Kotalic.
Mr. John C. Fitzgerald
Dean of the School of Law
001 or Law
The School of Law was the first professional school to be established at
Loyola University. In 1908 the alumni of Saint Ignatius College fostered the
founding of the Lincoln College of Law, which was accepted shortly after-
ward as an integral part of the University. The founding of the School of Law
seemed most feasible as the initial step in the development of the professional
side of the University's curricula.
The ideals of the Law School are strictly in accordance with the Jesuit prin-
ciples of education. As applied to law, this means not only the teaching of
law under the basic principles of philosophy, ethics, and government, but also
the sending forth of professional men adequately prepared to serve their
fellow men in the community, and fortified with an impregnable Catholic
foundation upon which to raise the edifices of their respective careers.
The first dean of the School of Law was the late William Dillon, a product
of the Catholic University and King's Inn, Dublin, as well as the Middle
Temple, London. He enjoyed a brilliant career in journalism, law, and poli-
tics, both here and abroad before his appointment as dean. For nine years he
had served as editor of the New World.
Dean Dillon was succeeded in 1915 by Arnold D. McMahon, who had
served as registrar prior to his appointment. He remained in the position until
1925 when Judge John V. McCormick became dean. The present dean, John
C. Fitzgerald, a graduate of the Harvard Law School, took office in 1938.
Until 1927 the classes were held in the Ashland Block. The school then
moved to its present location at 28 North Franklin. Here the school is within
easy access of the federal, state, county and city courts.
The Bar Association Banquet.
John C. Hayes
Instructor in Law
Edward A. Ribal
Instructor in Law
It is obvious that a good library, scientifically arranged is a necessity for the
modern law school. The library of the School of Law now boasts of over
thirteen thousand volumes of Anglo-American law, consisting of reported
cases, selected and annotated cases, digests, statutes, and textbooks.
The work in the School of Law is conducted in both Day and Evening divi-
sions. The character of the instruction and the content of the courses are sub-
stantially the same. In general, the courses in the Day and Evening divisions
are conducted by the same instructors. Some of the prominent faculty mem-
bers are Mr. Sherman Steele, John C. Hayes, John J. Waldron, and James A. S.
Howell. Mr. Francis J. Rooney is the assistant dean of the Law School.
Contrary to popular belief, the Law School does not have for its aim the
preparation of law students for the bar examination in the student's particular
state. Instead of this the student has outlined for him at the inception of his
course of study a plan by which he will learn the nature and fundamentals of
the law the inference being that if he concludes his studies successfully, he
will be in a position to pass the bar examinations of the several states. One
of the bases of this plan is the common knowledge that the field of law is not
a static one but rather one that is constantly changing and growing. The
student must prepare for the tremendous amount of research that will be
demanded of him once he leaves the classroom for good. So during the years
in school he is expected to inform himself concerning the mechanics of using
the various digests and annotated series that go to form the backlog of the
To aid him in becoming conversant with these important steps, students are
handed definite library assignments and are* encouraged to compete among
themselves in mock court trials. The purpose here of course is to give to all
a foretaste of what will make up his life after graduation.
This year the students are all under the combined examination system. The
seniors alone take separate examinations and these only for the finals. This
combined system gives the student a series of questions fashioned after the
bar examination. It is up to the student to pick the remedy necessary for each
question. Thus there is no definite examination in Torts, Contracts, Equity,
Administrative Law and Property but rather a group of questions any one of
which may need one of the remedies peculiar to one of these fields of study.
The Junior Bar Association this year sponsored a series of luncheons. Prom-
inent speakers were invited to address the assemblage at these luncheons.
Two of the more prominent speakers were Michael Ahem and Paul Plunkett.
Mr. Ahern is recognized as one of the foremost trial practitioners of the
country. Mr. Plunkett is an assistant on the United States District Attorney's
staff and has achieved national recognition in some of the very recent cases.
Both Mr. Ahern and Mr. Plunkett are Loyola Alumni. Mr. Edwin Leahy,
feature writer for the Chicago Daily News was guest speaker at another one
of these luncheons.
This year lecture courses in conjunction with the regular work were given
by Judge Prystalski on Criminal Procedure, by Thomas A. Reynolds on Prac-
tice under the Securities and Exchange Commission, and by Charles B. Cannon
on Patent and Copyright Law.
The faculty this year established a lounge in the basement of the downtown
building. This room is used for faculty meetings, and a general lounge for
The Law School Alumni Association sponsored a dinner in honor of Judge
William Campbell on his appointment to the Federal bench. Three hundred
fifty members of the Chicago Bar Association attended this banquet.
James A. S. Howell
Assistant Professor of Law
Library work occupies a great portion of the Law
student's time. Briefing cases is his favorite indoor
Barnard M. Fitzgerald
Instructor in Law
Rear Ron'— Crowley, Knoll, Walsh, Van Lese, Masek.
Twelfth Row— McDonald, O'Brien, Kane, Haskins,
McCarthy, Scheurich, Gannon.
Ninth Rou — Duffy, Gibbons, Fox, Devaney, Janik.
Eighth Rou — Reilly, Verbeck, O'Keefe, Boberg Han-
sen, Sheib, Wulbs, Ragen, Dauber, Mitchell.
Sixth Rou — Fitzgerald, Duffy, Weidman, McKech-
ney, Judd, Dolin, McCarthy, True, Dillon Watts
Fourth Rou — Zimmerman, Kunke, Lloyd, Walder,
Gull, Ryan, Doran.
Second Rou — Burke, Golomb, Heartburg, Kramer,
Perry, Mulder, Hall, Wren.
Accounting Laboratory gives the student an opportunity to work
out practical problems putting into application classroom
Mr. Henry T. Chamberlain
Dean of the School of Commerce
Realizing the need of providing courses to study business conditions, the
School of Commerce was founded in 1924. Since that time it has steadily in-
creased in size and prestige until now it has gained a notable reputation in
this part of the middle west.
The Commerce School is divided into two sections. The night section meets
in the downtown college on Franklin Street while the Day Commerce School
conducts classes on the Lake Shore campus. This sectioning gives the student
a choice of acquiring his commerce education either while pursuing a business
career or of obtaining his education while enjoying the ordinary atmosphere
of college life on the Lake Shore campus.
A Bachelor of Science in Commerce degree is offered in this department
upon the completion of two years of preparatory work in the College of Arts
and Sciences followed by two years of specialized work in the Commerce
School itself. A diploma in Commerce is also offered to students who have
not completed all of the preparatory work. Besides these courses leading
either to a degree or a diploma in Commerce, extensive courses are held in
preparation for the Certified Public Accountant Examinations. Loyola grad-
uates have achieved an enviable record in these examinations during the past
several years. A recent graduate of Loyola's Commerce department enjoyed
the unique distinction of having his paper judged as the best in the United
States. The degree of Master of Business Administration is also conferred
upon the completion of a fifth year of study in the School of Commerce.
The faculty of the School of Commerce has been selected from men of all
walks of life whose daily duties take them into many fields. It is one of the
few schools of the University whose faculty is made up of professional men.
Lawyers, accountants, and financiers are numbered among the faculty members
in the Commerce School. These men are able to give practical as well as theo-
retical examples and experiences in conducting and supervising their classes.
The increased enthusiasm created by the student body since 1930 has re-
sulted in the establishment of group clubs which conduct extemporaneous
meetings providing unequalled interest to those whose daily tasks take them
to the threshold of the field of Commerce. Sigma Lambda Beta fraternity,
whose members have been or are numbered among the students of the Com-
merce School deserves considerable praise for weaving the members of the
Commerce School into a unified body. For the past several years this fraternal
organization has provided speakers to address the students at smokers and has
in this way created a spirit of fellowship that will outlive their life in the
University. The work of the Loyola Union even though it is not a Commerce
School organization itself, must be complimented for its efforts in unifying
the different schools of the University. On the Lake Shore campus the ac-
tivities are run somewhat differently and consist of the Commerce Club. This
organization holds periodic meetings and discusses current developments in
the business world.
New courses are constantly being added to the curriculum to keep the
standards of this school high in the esteem of business educators.
This year Mr. William Roberts, formerly administrator of the day Com-
merce School, was forced by other duties to leave his post. His activities have
been taken over by Mr. Henry T. Chamberlain, the present dean of the Com-
merce School. Mr. Charles LaFond, instructor in Accounting, also resigned
his duties to take a federal post.
Henry T. Chamberlain
Dean and Professor of the School of Commerce
Dr. Theodosi Mogilnitsky
Assistant Professor of Economics
fc - - Mat JS
\f I H-
Nineteenth Row— R. Reid, J. Conway, J. Warchol,
R. Labuea, R. Luetke, K. Cahill, J. Maudry, H.
Pauer, P. Reykjalin.
Eighteenth Row—K. Vallertsen, J. Hallorhan, J.
Gaknte, R. Ryan, J. Hogan, E. Novak, R. Hughes,
Seventeenth Row— J. Canning, B. Berger, T. White,
H. Gray, J. Boyce, E. Ciebien, L. Locher.
Sixteenth Row—B. Cox, \V. Waber, R. Van Dyke,
G. Molitor, E. Fahey, E. Clancy, G. Schaefer, W.
Hall, P. Frohan.
Fifteenth Row— J. Sullivan, G. Moore, J. Moudry,
J. Curtis, J. Garvey, R. George, J. Sigman, J. Kelly.
Fourteenth Row—R. Nelson, F. Novak, C. Nelson,
J. McMahon, L. Summers, P. Tarn, \V. McGuire.
Thirteenth Row—). Stewart, J. Griffin, G. Kennedy,
L. Byrne, M. Kelleher, 1. Thurow, J. Murphy, G.
Lupo, E. Naughten.
Twelfth Row—C. Lex, H. Koenig, G. Esser, E.
Sauber, V. Mogan, J. Belchis, C. Theis, I. Mar-
Eleventh Row— A. Hapson, W. Ruden, A. Gilman,
D. Burns, J. McAndrew, A. Tryba, M. Kelly.
Tenth Row— A. Froemling, W. Hellwig, B. Purcell,
S. Malloy, W. Rohoman, D. Daly, F. Mosher, F.
Kenelly, T. McCarthy.
Ninth Row— J. Davy, R. Delaney, J. McAndrew,
C. Houlihan, W. Palmer, Jr., G. Driscoll, R. King.
Eighth Row—D. Nagel, E. Hosek, R. Scott, R.
La Giovine, V. Iovini, R. Klinge, R. Prendergast.
Seventh Ron — J. Segman, R. Kennedy, P. Higgms,
C. Moore, W. Weber, W. Rhoman, W. Hassett,
Sixth Row—T. Collins, F. Weiss, J. Garvey, J. Brett.
F. Healy, G. Sheehan, D. Tito, M. Fitzgerald.
Fifth Row—M. Corcoran, A. Quinn, S. Corte, W.
Tyrrell, E. Naughton, J. Reid, J. Orther.
Fourth Roti — W. Lewis, A. Grandpre, W. Duffy,
F. O'Rourke, F. Wallman, J. Keyser, T. Dougherty,
Third Row—C. Frale, W. Kiesgen, V. Becklin, H.
Johnson, M. Guthat, L. Sheels, E. Procarrio.
Second Row— W. Long, J. * Power, G. Bowler, R.
Kennedy, J. Southon, S. Wagner, E. Lindsey, R.
Front Row— D. Staniulis, R. Plaister, J. Constantino,
C. Rafferty, V. Kennedy, J. Jastrzembowski, J.
The student body of this division of the University is probably more diver-
sified than its faculty. Many creeds, races, and industries are represented on
the class rolls. The student in this school has the opportunity of learning
almost as much from conversation with his fellow students as he does in his
Each succeeding year has seen the Commerce School increase in student
enrollment, become stronger in unity, and farther advanced in experience and
education. The increased activity of the past decade will continue to impress
upon the minds of the business world, the necessity of higher education. Thus
the growth of the Commerce School will continue to higher levels as yet
unseen by other divisions of the University.
Charles E. Evans, lecturer in Accounting.
Richard Boland, graduate assistant in Commerce.
The Reverend Eneas B. Goodwin, Chairman and
professor in the Department of Economics.
Dr. Daniel J. Morris, assistant professor of Philosophy, lectures
to his class at University College
The University College division of Loyola University offers a curriculum
leading to the baccalaureate degrees. The members of the faculty teaching in
this division, with but few exceptions, are also teaching on the Lake Shore
The University College operates in the afternoon and evening. It was es-
tablished for the convenience of those who are not able to attend class during
the day, but who are willing to sacrifice part of their evenings for education.
The classes are arranged so that students who devote full time to their studies
may obtain the regular academic degrees in four years. Those employed may
not take full time work. Situated near the loop, the University College affords
excellent opportunities to teachers and workers in all occupations. It is the
outgrowth of the University's effort toward adult and extension education.
Begun in 1913 as extension courses it soon developed into the School of
Sociology which was later divided into the School of Social Work and the
University College. University College has given the teachers' of Chicagoland,
who attended, an opportunity to supplement their training in the public Nor-
mal School with Catholic principles of philosophy and religion and to receive
their degrees under Jesuit auspices. Students are coming in ever increasing
numbers immediately after completing High School.
The Reverend Thomas A. Egan, SJ.
Dean of the University College
Dr. Samuel M. Steward
Assistant Professor of English
Arthur A. Calek
Instructor in Mathematics
Dr. John D. McKian
Instructor in Philosophy
Julius V. Kuhinka
Associate Professor of English, and
James Brennan, Assistant Registrar
University College has afforded its students many opportunities for Catholic
activities. The Madonna Delia Strada Sodality is thriving and has a very
active mission unit which makes linens for missionaries all over the world.
Its meetings are held regularly and its members sponsor an annual retreat.
The Service Guild formed of students in the school and members of the
Alumnae Association, directed by Mrs. Helen Langer May, Dean of Women,
sponsors a series of lectures every year, the proceeds of which are used to
help poor children.
The Alumnae Association has established a scholarship fund which it en-
larges year by year. The students of University College contribute to the
University's publications, are members of the glee club, take part in dramatics
and are eligible for membership in sororities and fraternities.
The greatest obstacle to future development is the cramped quarters. A
shrine of the Jesuit martyrs of North America has been placed in the Uni-
versity College. The students, faculty, and alumni daily pray for new and
The late Reverend Frederic Siedenburg, S.J., was dean of the downtown
division until September, 1932. Since then the Reverend Thomas A. Egan,
S.J., has ably guided the destiny of the University College.
» J. *M J> JL t
Eighteenth Ron — J. McHugh, W. Stifter, P. Foid, D.
Ohlman, W. Schuldt, R. Huggins, J. Hartney, G.
Griffin, F. McHugh.
Seventeenth Row — J. Mooney, J. Smith, F. Bobaelk,
R. Scott, L. Kosinski, A. Noll, M. Martin.
Sixteenth Row—W. Weiland, D. Williams, M. Isler,
E. HoefTel, M. Williams, A. Dionne, L. See.
Fifteenth Row— E. Cahalane, R. Brennan, H.
Brumme, E. Joyce, E. O'Reilly, C. Otis, J. Zipprich.
Fourteenth Row—t>. Damko, V. Hallinan, E. Even,
Dr. P. Leitz, D. Milton, M. Lishalk, C. De Trana.
Thirteenth Ron — E. Curry, M. Flynn, J. Spolinn,
G. Mann, B. De Trana, M. Riordan, J. O'Reilly.
Twelfth Ron — J. Thompson, J. Connely, C. Smith,
E. Corboy, A. Hoppe, W. Moloney, M. Coduto,
Eleventh Row — R. Etzkorn, L. Rodell, J. Hosna, H.
Horan, L. Templin, M. Riordan, E. La Gesse, R.
Tenth Row—C. Magly, I. Drassler, M. Dougherty,
C. Spirakis, M. Ghormley, L. Schultz, M. Schultz.
Ninth Row— W. Smurdon, E. Berk, J. Antman, H.
Homer, F. Huebner, N. Chernick, W. Delaney, C.
Bacharz, G. Deflippis.
Eighth Row—J. Buckley, M. Zinn, L. Schultz, M.
Bolds, J. Reilly, E. Phillips, W. Muizek, M. Rosen.
Seventh Row—M. Scullion, H. Goldenberg, J. Wil-
liams, A. Fugel, B. Berger, G. Nolan, H. Holman.
Sixth Row— Z. Williams, H. Culliton, H. Russell,
L. Voelz, A. Wasson, R. Pacal, R. Winverty, C.
Weighill, G. Kersky.
Fifth Rou — B. Leach, H. Hammond, P. Psik, E.
Perry, A. Becker, L. Kinsock, P. Haskins, F. Nebel.
Fourth Row — C. Nichols, J. Vannucci, R. Albano,
F. Maras, R. Kelz, E. Bartek, M. McCottet.
Third Row—V. Bogdziewicz, R. Martyn, G. Neimel,
I. Gordon, W. Hahn, F. Friedberg, G. Zenner,
A. Dempsey, C. Gorman.
Second Row— A. Stroth, J. Campbell, J. Franklin,
G. Barry, A. Folland, E. Steinmetz, T. Nolan,
Front Row—M. Farmer, C. Schevamb, C. Zolvinski,
E. Roche, M. Deady, S. Horvath, J. Keith.
Sixteenth Row—E. Bechtloff, C. Murdock, V. Tumos;
B. McHugh, H. Spindell, J. Bowler, G. Kershy.
Fifteenth Row—W. Gantes, W. Moloney, W. Walsh,
W. Briggs, E. Seliga, G. Killeen, F. Black, C.
Bishop, J. Quigley.
Fourteenth Row—M. Ryan, H. Vigurd, J. Homill,
J. Harkins, J. Hosna, J. Curtin, E, Phrappe, M.
Thirteenth Row — S. Stratton, D. Lewing, V. Martin.
M. Sellers, O. Kotthe, M. Williams, M. O'Conner.
Twelfth Row— A. Hoppe, F. Carr, J. Gordon, G.
McGuire, E. Joyce, L. Fridberg, H. Glupker, C.
Murdock, R. Geraty.
Eleventh Row — J. Rochowiak, P. Doyle, J. Diaz,
L. Clairy, J. Hausmann, L. Hilton, A. Folland.
Tenth Row—C. Otis, R. Burns, M. Healy, B. Ryan,
G. Butler, B. Blackburn, Fr. W. Clark.
Ninth Row—E. Dean, E. Shea, C. Lucey, E. Howe.
R. McAleer, M. Raw, E. Froehling, M. Jason.
Eighth Rou — H. Plahetka, L. Boyd, F. Keho
Davidson, J. Doyle, R. Zolad, F. Dowd.
Seventh Row — M. Rhinehart, H. Thornton, Sr. Bap-
tistan, Sr. Bernadine, Sr. Maura, F. Jones, M.
Sixth Row—?. Derby, W. Tynan, W. Halm, G.
Kennedy, E. Corboy, T. Brichal, R. Hit2, R. Senser,
Fifth Row — M. Hummert, D. Quinn, M. Rifera, M.
Byrne, L. O'Regan, A. Lenehan, V. Nelson, F. Wall.
Fourth Ron — M. Townsend, T. McGuire, L. Greens-
ley, A. Bawelek, A. Noone, R. Conly, A. La Deaux.
Third Row—E. Strong, J. Campbell, J. Duffy, F.
Hoffman, F. McNally, M. Halloran, A. Lornabane,
C. Ringius, R. Lanctot.
Second Row — M. Goedert, E. Kinsella, E. Cahalare.
E. Barry, L. Forte, F. Taylor, C. Esser, R. Bona.
Front Rou — H. Goldenberg, R. Toner, W. Fitzpatrick.
E. Graham, E. Heinl, E. Carpenter, F. Nagel.
W* JS ^
Reverend Thomas J. Donnelly. S.J.
Rector of West Baden College
Reverend Stewart E. Dollard. S.J.
Associate Dean of West Baden College
The four-hundredth anniversary of the Society of Jesus found West Baden
College beginning its seventh year as a house of studies for the philosophers of
the Chicago province and its second year as a Theologate. In 1934, when
Mr. Charles Edward Ballard gave his famous resort hotel to the Society of
Jesus to be used a house of studies, West Baden Springs Hotel became West
Baden College. Reverend Thomas J. Donnelly, S.J., was appointed Rector
of the college, which position he still holds. During the first five years of its
existence, the college was used only as a philosophate, but in 1939, with the
beginning of the sixth year, a theology faculty was introduced and the first
year of theology was taught at West Baden. In 1940 another year was added;
in this way, by 1942 all four years of theology will be taught here.
Together with the Society of Jesus throughout the world and her uni-
versities and colleges in the United States, West Baden College adequately
celebrated the four-hundredth anniversary of the founding of the Society
by St. Ignatius Loyola in 1540. On September 27, a solemn Pontifical Mass
was celebrated by His Excellency Joseph E. Ritter, Bishop of Indianapolis.
Right Reverend Ignatius Esser, O.S.B., Abbot of St. Meinrad, preached at
the Mass, which was attended by many members of the regular and secular
Besides this religious celebration, the anniversary also occasioned an aca-
demic disputation, which took place on February 19. This was likewise
attended by His Excellency, the Bishop, in whose honor the disputation was
held. Mr. Robert Harvanek, S.J., read an interesting and learned paper on
"The Nature of the Creative Act," before Mr. Vernon McClear, S.J., ably de-
fended eight theses on the origin and nature of man against the objections of
two of his classmates and of several professors and visiting priests. The dis-
putation proceeded in strict scholastic form, entirely in Latiri, and the ex-
cellence of the presentation drew words of praise from Bishop Ritter.
Extra-curricular activities in the form of dramatics, the Sodality, various
academies and clubs receive the attention of the young Jesuits in their free
moments. On December 3 the dramatic guild presented "Who Ride on
White Horses," a three-act play about Blessed Edmund Campion, Jesuit
martyr, written by two Fordham students, and on Shrove Monday, February
24, the same group enacted a popular modern comedy, rewritten and adapted
by Mr. Charles G. Algier, S.J. Both were well acted and were well received
by an appreciative audience.
The Scientific Academy, with Mr. Robert C. Stegman, S.J. as president,
offered occasional treats to the philosophers by way of interesting and in-
structive talks by scientists and professors. Mr. James Liston, S.J., president
of the Academy of the Sacred Heart, led group discussions in the monthly
meetings held each First Friday. The talks and discussions were all centered
about the central theme "The Sacred Heart and World Distress."
Sitting — Wood, Algier, Manion.
Standing — Martin, Keleher, Drolet, Cunningham, Keating, Men-
tag, Finan, Cornillie, Hughes, Downey.
FIRST YEAR PHILOSOPHY
Back Row— Keller, Qutowski, Cajocob, Dosch, Kaluzsa, Clifford,
Saxton, Trese, Flynn.
Middle Ron — Bush, Carey, de Vault, Sullivan, Drolet, McWil-
liam, Harrigan, Graber, Tilbruky, Malone.
Front Row — Powers, Noon, Moeler, Sullivan, N. Seigfried,
SECOND YEAR PHILOSOPHY
Back Row— Willmes, Walsh, Daley, Clark, O'Kane, Maher,
Larch, Brown, Schaffner, Liston.
/Middle Row — Cunningham, Schmitt, Sommer, Owens, Barrows,
McNerney, Byrne, Downey, Campbell.
Front Row — Keating, Cornillie, Follen, Small, Norton, Wulz-
THIRD YEAR PHILOSOPHY
Back Row — Mentag, Milunas, Liska, Farrell, Ronan, Keleher,
Middle Row — Manion, Haivanet, Mittingly, Forst, Hoefel,
Front Row — Woods, Hughes, Burke, Dunn, Hartmann, Osuch,
Back Row — Seigfried, Sommer, N. Sullivan, Finan.
Middle Row — McNerney, Cornillie, Ronan, Powers, Mentag,
Front Row — Algier, Keller, Maher, Drolet, Martin, Cunningham,
Dosch, Downey, Daley, Keating.
School of Social Work
During the past four centuries, the Jesuits have known fame for their zeal
in teaching Christian principles to young people who have had to take their
places in a world that has sorely needed those Christian principles as laid
down over nineteen hundred years ago. With the same zeal that has been
characteristic of the Jesuit order for the past four hundred years, they have,
at Loyola University, sought to impart to social workers under their guidance
these same Christian fundamentals without which there can be no adequate
service to the needy poor.
In 1914, the late Reverend Frederic Siedenburg, S.J., organized the Depart-
ment of Sociology, for the express purpose of introducing into Catholic col-
leges a sociology founded on Christian principles. Since that time, a separate
school of social work has been developed under the deanship of the Reverend
Elmer A. Barton, SJ. In keeping with the Jesuit ideals, it teaches not only
the necessary professional theory and practice, but it also imparts the funda-
mental principles of philosophy and ethics. It is today, one of the thirty-eight
schools comprising the American Association of Schools of Social Work and
is the oldest of the six Catholic schools of its kind in the country.
With the development of governmental programs the school has seen an
expansion of the public welfare courses. The inclusion of housing, Health
Insurance, and State Action for Children are indicative of the attempt to meet
the changing needs of the world. In 1940 an addition of a sequence in
The Reverend Elmer A. Barton, S.J.
Dean of the School of Social Work
The Reverend Ralph A. Gallagher,
S.J., professor and Chairman of
the Department of Sociology, con-
fers with a member of the State
Social Work Department.
medical social work under the direction of Miss Aileen McBrien, M.A., at
Mercy Hospital has pointed the way to a greater scope in the curriculum.
An innovation in 1939 was the monthly Forum sponsored by the Dean,
the Reverend Elmer A. Barton, S.J. An occasion was thus provided for the
students and their guests to participate in lively discussions of important
welfare topics of the present day. Socialized medicine, unions for profes-
sionals, the function of private agencies, categorical assistance, and merit
systems were but a few of the subjects that aroused serious debate.
SCHOOL OF SOCIAL WORK
Standing — Daly, Johnston, Zim
merman, McMahon, McHugh
Feldman, Pyles, Hollahan, Dug
gan, Shelley, Piggotti, McDon
nell, Leeds, Sorg, Sarnowski
Krasniewski, O'Keefe, Vestal
Second Row, Seated — Beahan,
Rago, Cohn, Zinn, McFarland.
First Row, Seated — Robin, Mack.
Lyons, Ulick, Connelly, Sheridan,
An informal group from the
School of Social Work represent-
ing the various divisions of the
school. Rear Row — Cohn, Foun-
tain. Front Row — Rago, Sorg,
Wein, for the next eleven pages, we find:
THE NURSING SCHOOLS
'jflli oak park
vIBb' ST. ERANCIS'S
The girls who study nursing p
The schools, the hospitals, and the
directresses of the six units.
lly and «n-
Schools of Nursing
Realizing the need for a closer unification and co-ordination of the five hos-
pitals with Loyola University, a project was launched in 1935 that has been
conceded to be a monument in current educational progress. Through the untir-
ing efforts of Sister Helen Jarrell and the Reverend Terence H. Ahearn, S.J.,
regent of the School of Medicine, the work was begun in January of that year
and completed three months later.
Prior to this endeavor Loyola claimed, as affiliates, the five hospitals, each
operating under a different curriculum and possessing no direct connection with
one another. Instructors in academic subjects were provided, together with pro-
fessional aid from the Loyola School of Medicine. Concluding the general term,
the graduates were granted a diploma from the University at the June Com-
It is not hard to see how such a loose system, though providing a good nursing
education was completely lacking in unity. The necessity for co-ordinating the
program was apparent and, through the combined efforts of Sister Jarrell and
Father Ahearn working with President Wilson, the reorganization of the cur-
riculum, a strict policy of admission and a general health program were introduced.
Now,' six years later, it is possible to look back and to appreciate the beneficent
effect o'f this work. With the addition of the St. Francis unit in the August of
1936, the total enrollment of Loyola reached a sum which placed it among
the foremost Catholic Universities of the country. Thus a mutual advantage has
been one of the major products of this unification; the nursing schools realize
the benefits of affiliation with one of the outstanding institutions of the Middle
West, and the university is in a position to offer a Catholic nursing education
of the highest quality to the young women.
This year marked the inauguration of the first five year class in nursing. This
new curriculum, as adopted by St. Bernard's School of Nursing, leads to the degree
of Bachelor of Science in Nursing, and is being made obligatory upon all entering
the school. This new revision is another indication of the progress which the
Loyola Nursing unit has made in making itself a leader in progressive education
in the Middle West.
The first class to begin the
five year training leading to a
Bachelor of Science in Nursing
Education. The following are
from St. Bernard's:
Rear Row — Nichols, Deady,
Scwamb. Pacal, Kersky, Kel-
Front Row — Zalvinski, Weig-
hill, Wasson, Cech, Leach,
with the supervisor are in-
cluded in every nurse's
The yearly retreat is the
most important religious
feature of nursing life.
Maintenance of the auto-
claves for sterilizing all
material used on wounds
is an essential part of the
technical training given to
Making a cheery Christmas
for those who must spend
the holiday in the hospital
is a very agreeable task for
Listening to the radio oc-
cupies some of the nurses'
Conversation in the lounge
also helps fill up spare
moments off duty.
Checking rubber gloves to
see that they have no holes
in them is an important
duty. Even the slightest
puncture in a surgeon's or
nurse's glove may cause
Class Presidents of
Mary Kathleen Bolduc, St. Bernard
Jeanne Louise Lochner, St. Francis
Agnes Marie Sampson, St. Anne
Ramona Therese Music, Columbus
Elizabeth M. Sullivan, Oak Park
Bernice Stojak, St. Elizabeth
SCHOOL OF NURSING
In 1903, St. Bernard's Hospital was founded by the Religious Hospitallers
of St. Joseph, an order of Canadian nuns. The School of Nursing offers a
complete and intensive course in nursing education, equipped as it is with
new and complete facilities. The nurses' home contains a chapel, library,
spacious auditorium, classrooms, and laboratories, all of the highest quality.
The spiritual program consists mainly of a three day retreat although a
number of other exercises including candle-light services held at Christmas
and the May Queen coronation occupy a prominent place.
The Freshman welcome party and the Senior Ball are the outstanding
events of the social season. Besides these events, the nurses enjoy motion
pictures, dances, picnics and sleigh ride parties. The Junior-Senior dinner
and the Senior picnic at which the graduating class is the guest of the
Alumnae organization are likewise eagerly looked forward to.
Sister Helen Jarrell, R.N., A.M.
Directress of Nursing of the St. Bernard's
School of Nursing
Sister Mary Cornelia, R.N., B.S.
Directress of St. Elizabeth's School
SCHOOL OF NURSING
St. Elizabeth's Hospital was founded in 1886 by the Poor Handmaids
of Jesus Christ. In 1914 the nursing school was founded and when, in
1920, the new hospital was erected, it became affiliated with the University.
The most important activity of the nurses is, of course, religious. Beside
the annual three day retreat, the coronation of the Blessed Virgin in May
and the capping ceremonies in December form an addition to the religious
program. This year the nurses heard various talks, among them a discus-
sion on the Mass by Father Hugh Calkins, O.S.M., of Our Lady of
The social activities number amongst them a variety of dances, the
frosh welcome party, the Christmas party with its exchange of gifts, and
as the climax of the season, the Senior Ball. On December 8th, the
dramatic group presented a play entitled, "Ringing in the Groom."
ST. BERNARD JUNIORS
Rear Row — G. Melichar, M. Judge,
L. Cusack, M. Gleich, E. Donnelly,
S. Eisin, M. Graff, A. King, H. Jones,
F. Bombam, E. Breen, O. Santora.
Front Row — E. Rogers, L. Lynn, J.
Richards, D. Schilling, Sr. Leonon'a,
Sr. Paschalia, L. Hering, A. Nikolai,
E. Kowalski, M. Spellacy.
ST. BERNARD FRESHMEN
Rear Row—M. Riley, E. Friend, S.
Hodgin, M. Zeiger, A. Krzeminski,
M. Thompson, L. Schrader, M. Rigler,
H. Janik, L. Besusparis, N. Graveen.
Second Row — A. Kalmanek, D.
Downes, L. Maxwell, E. Gunning, A.
Kalata, R. McCarthy, H. Fritzenschaf,
C. Kalata, F. Besancon.
Front Row—I.. Barrie, H. Redelin, E.
Jarmus, H. Fruth, A. Yanchus, L.
Keeler, A. Conrad, G. Miller, E.
ST. ELIZABETH JUNIORS
Rear Roiv — Virginia Moore, Louise
Trowske, Mildred Basten, Ann Oh-
sann, Merilyn Schulze, Lucille Da-
Mart, Marie Gerlach, Marian Gerlach,
Catherine Donohue, Bibianna Keitges,
Middle Row — Virginia McNamara,
Lorraine Hoesel, Margaret Gerlach,
Anne Wodniak, Elsie Stemler, Bette
Huston, Catherine O'Connell, Anna-
belle Niblick, Eleanor Kominowski.
Front Row — Irma Pachen, Helen
Pachen, Sister M. Gerald, Sister Ruth
Marie, Sister M. Petronella, Marian
Willis, Doris Herbert.
ST. ELIZABETH FRESHMEN
Rear Row — Barbara Leistikow, Agnes
Mockler, Margaret Draude, Marianne
Kacel, Magdalen Ehl, Mary Daniels,
Jane Leach, Esther Dechert, Mary
Yvonne Smith, Eleanor Kovachich,
Eleanor Sadowski, Lynnette Gurman.
Third Row — Marjorie Shulze, Elaine
Marx, Nevis Quille, Patricia Harring-
ton, Irene Kierzek, Eleanor Letton,
Alice Scarbrough, Kathleen Cranny,
Mary Loretta Mills, Florence Corbett,
and Addie Kachel.
Second Row — Mary Agnes O'Neill,
Mary Alice McMillen, Agatha Schiller,
Walter Anglin, Dorothy Ennes, James
Pelletier, Geraldine Gleason, Margaret
Pesavento, Margaret Graham.
Front Row — Mary Louise Getty, Wini-
fred Klein, Marion Regan, Sister M.
Adeline, Sister M. Anna Marie, Mary
Kawczynski, Adeline Muha, Margaret
Kopischke, Irene Kazmierowicz.
Rear Rou—C. Carne, D. Ricca, R. Gil-
bert, A. Franzen, R. Deterville, L.
Burke, S. Rogers.
Front Row — A. Payne, L. McCarthy,
M. Gac, E. Lamach, T. Zolfo, M.
Rear Row— A. Zolfo, M. Massa, J.
George, G. Bjornson, H. Valenta, C.
Middle Row—C. Setter, E. Hebert, M.
Caughey, I. Topper, P. Mule, E.
Jeske, F. Jerow.
Front Row—V. Barry, R. Bramer, P.
Marek, F. Palmer, M. Beyer, A.
Gerstner, H. Ballou.
©• j ©^Ql^^#@kfii
r * r
ST. ANNE JUNIORS
Rear Row — E. Condon, L. Zeller, M.
Winters, J. Murray, E. Morrow, G.
Schober. B. Leach. J. Hodas, J. Con-
boy, M. Kirby.
Third Rou — H. McMenamin, J.
Lhotka, M. Chawk, B. Murray, F.
Koch, J. Walderbach. A. Knitt, R.
Merna, M. Pietrowski.
Second Rote — M. Miller, E. Denning,
H. Butler, C. Charlton, E. Christian-
sen, M. Cleland, E. Beening.
From Rou — L. Hureta, K. Fitzgerald,
J. Poterek, E. Aiello, (Pres.) M, Shif-
tier, H. Rupp, A. McDonough.
ST. ANNE FRESHMEN
Rear Row — C. Locey, D. Daume, C.
Collins, K. McGuire, D. Giersch, C.
Chambers, M. Spahn, M. Zidek, R.
Hayes, E. Varga, E. Rund, L. Dra-
liota, M. Bostrand.
Third Row—R. Ott, R. Rychtarik, A.
Mercurio, R. Minich, C. Hayden, T.
Miller, M. Bopp, I. Cieslik, M. De-
Bartolo, M. Curtin, C. McNamara.
Second Row — L. Ghormley, N. Milani,
M. Ahrens, O. Petza, L. Skibbe, M.
Hess, I. Tkacs, E. Koca, B. Smith, L.
Koznecka, J. Guzzo, E. Herbes.
Front Row—M. Summers, J. Bowman,
A. Christiansen, R. O'Brien, J. Guden,
(Pres. I L. Komornicki, T. Ptister, B,
Spychala, J. Endress, L. Pangonis.
a^A.r*a n ,Ar\n \k
v \ *
Sister M. Clement, R.N., A.B.
Directress of the Columbus School
SCHOOL OF NURSING
Founded in 1905 by Blessed Mother Frances Cabrini, Columbus Hospital,
is not only a medical center but also possesses a highly accredited nursing
school. Maintained by the Missionary Sisters of the Sacred Heart, it pro-
vides the regular three year course in nursing. During this time the student
is given both theoretical and practical work in the departments of obstetrics,
gynecology, medicine, pediatrics, orthopedics, diet therapy, and emergency
This year the nursing home has undergone a complete redecoration in-
cluding the nurses' lounge, the library, several classrooms, and the library.
A shrine to the Virgin Mary has also been erected in the home.
The religious activities of the nurses include an annual three day retreat,
membership in the Sodality and participation in the coronation of the
SCHOOL OF NURSING
St. Anne's Hospital, originally organized as an auxiliary to St. Elizabeth's
Hospital to care for tuberculosis patients, was chartered as a separate unit
in 1908. The nursing school was opened in 1913.
As is customary, the Freshmen put the Probationers through their paces
in an informal initiation. The traditional Halloween Party was an unusual
success while the Senior Ball held November 13th, at the Graemere Hotel
with the music furnished by Carl Sands was one of the high points of
the first semester.
The nuns gave a Christmas party on the eve of the feast, and on Christmas
day the annual singing of carols to the patients took place. This was pre-
ceded by the capping services on December 19th and the three day retreat
given by Father J. S. Haugh, the chaplain. The Junior Prom at the Boule-
vard Room, prior to the beginning of Lent, was one of the hits of the
Sister Mary Willia, R.N., B.S.
Directress of the St. Anne School
SCHOOL OF NURSING
In 1917 the Oak Park School of Nursing under the direction of the
Sisters of Misericorde became affiliated with Loyola and in 1933 it became
one of its nursing units.
The round of activities at the school is well organized and quite com-
plete. In September the new group of preclinical students entertained the
upper classmen and graduates at a traditional evening gathering. The
October dance held at the Elk Club in Oak Park with the Varsity Band
was an unqualified success.
In December the Glee Club under the direction of Mrs. Margaret Conway
presented a program followed by the Dramatic Club's Christmas play,
"Just What They Wanted." The Christmas party itself and the singing
of carols, both traditional activities closed the year.
The annual three day retreat was held in March and the annual Senior
dance and the Union Senior Ball provided a twin social climax to the
Sister St. Timothy, R.N., Ph.B.
Directress of the Oak Park School
Sister M. Gertrudis, R.N., Ph.B.
Directress of the St. Francis School
SCHOOL OF NURSING
The St. Francis School of Nursing is the northernmost of the Loyola
affiliated units. It has a bed capacity of 320 and is attended by a medical
staff of seventy-six members and a visiting staff of about fifty other doctors.
The Nurses' residence has a spacious lounge and reception rooms, together
with a solarium on each floor. The educational unit consists of a large
lecture room, demonstration room, and laboratories for dietetics and the
The social activities are varied with each group holding its own significant
and memorable events. The Freshmen are welcomed at an outdoor party
in September. The Junior and Senior groups hold a number of informal
parties, including a sports dance given after the Kalamazoo game for the
Loyola Arts students. The capping services were held on December 15th,
the principal speakers being Sister Crescentia and Sister Gertrudis. The
annual spring formal is the crowning social effort and serves as a farewell
gesture by the Seniors.
OAK PARK FRESHMEN
Top Row—V. Jones, D. Wanita, M.
Mellbom, M. Kovar, L. Baumiller, M.
Beauchamp, E. Nimits, C. Ferrarini
Second Row— A. Jordan, A. Hon
Kavaara, E. M. Slavin, T. Schumann,
J. Richardson, G. Metz, V. McEady.
Front Row — J. Meseke, M. McManus,
M. Juergens, E. Bardwell, M. R. West,
OAK PARK JUNIORS
Top Row—V. Hesslin, P. Goulding
S. Clauss, E. Glaess, R. Klinefelter.
C. Bozic, M. Holdorf, D. Cusack.
Second Row—L. Bastien, E. Bries, L
Mueller, B. Bily, F. Kirkpatrick, M
From Row — R. Bocinsky, C. Feyer
eisen, R. Maiers, R. Binsfield, M. J
Murphy, F. A. West.
i-»* » -*
ST. FRANCIS JUNIORS
To/i Row — M. Conway, K. Justen, V.
Brown, M. LeSarge, M. Polach, J.
Buttell, M. Kleinfehn, F. Sedlacek,
A. Wall, B. Hanley.
Second Row—C. Ried, J. Forgie, F.
Connelly, R. Potter, F. Gardiner, J.
Behlke, E. Towle, J. Painter, M. Reyn-
olds, B. Roth, D. Koski, E. Eggert,
F. Grennan, M. Patterson, R. Jobusch.
From Row—Z. Vidok, A. Herzog, E.
Graham, E. Wedemeyer, R. Weise, A.
O'Hart, A. Lovewell, D. Leis, E.
ST. FRANCIS FRESHMEN
Top Row — A. Peters, H. Somerville
P. O'Brien, M. Hart, A. DeCaluwe
J. Johnson, M. Clark, J. Buchanan
D. Meehan, A. Barnett, M. Ferro.
Second Rou — J. Hightchew, F. Bus
scher, M. Levey, M. O'Brien, E. Ham
ilton, M. Kilby, F. Bauer, J. Glad
stone, R. Fortuna, G. Irish, F. Pirkola
Front Roiv—Y. Bradley, J. Davis, M,
Mclnerney, Sr. M. Rosalie, Sr.
Hyacinth, O. Flynn, H. Conroy, D
When off duty nurses relas
over a friendly game of cards
Every bandage used in dressing
must he carefully sterilized anc
kept free from germs in spot-
lessly white surroundings.|
To provide Christmas cheern
the children in the hospita
over the holidays is a pleasan
task for any nurse.
The shrine of the Blesse<
Virgin — a spot sacred to evei
Keeping charts on the patient;
is an essential part of thf
The never-ending demand foi
bandages is met by the variou:
groups of nurses which tak<
turns preparing them.
Off-duty, a nurse may relax ir
the pleasant lounge in thi
nursing home and catch up or
her magazine reading.
Herein, for the next fifteen pages,
THE CLASS OF 1941
f the candidates for ac
Robert Michael Ahern. Bachelor of Arts ;
AiP; entered from Loyola Academy; Loyola
News 1 ; Debating 1, 2; French Club 1, 2, .->,
4; Chicago, Illinois.
Mario John Albini. A3.. Certificate m
Medicine: *BII ; entered from Co urnbia Uni-
versity and Demarcar High School; Honorary
Medical Seminar; Hoboken, New Jersey.
Charles Gerard Algier. Bachelor of Arts ;
entered from Georgetown University and Du-
quesne Preparatory School; Pittsburgh. Penn-
Svlvanus Alexander Ballard, B.S.C, Doc-
tor of Jurisprudence ; entered from University
of Chicago, and Wendell Phillips High
School; Chicago, Illinois.
William A. Barnett, Bachelor of Laws:
entered from Loyola Academy; Junior Bar
Association, 1, 2, 3. 4 ; Brandeis Competition
2, 3, 4; Chicago, Illinois.
Leo Branch Barrows, Bachelor of Arts:
entered from St. Francis College, Fordham
University, and Georgetown University ; Hush-
ing, New York.
Alexander Bernard Becker, Bachelor o
Science ; entered from St. Patrick s High
School; Orchestra 1. 2; Biology Seminar 1, 2;
Carmelo Thomas Andolina, Certificate in
Medicine: entered from Niagara University,
and Mount Morris High School; Mount
Morris, New York.
Lillian Mowatt Banahan. Bachelor of
Philosophy : entered from Trinity High School ;
Oak Park". Illinois.
RICHARD ARTHUR Barrett. Bachelor of Phi-
losophy: entered from Austin High School;
Charles Ravmond Beauregard, Bachelor of
Science in Commerce: Ail' ; Blue Key ; en-
tered from St. Ignatius High School; So-
dality 1, 2. 3, 4; Loyola News 1 2. 3.
Business Manager 4; Monogram Club 3. 4,
Track 1 2 3, 4; Cross Country 1, 3;
Commerce Club 3. 4; Bellarmine Philosophy
Club 2, 3, 4; Berwyn, Illinois.
William Kenneth Bellew, Certificate in
Medicine : AP ; entered from Austin High
School; Moorhead Surgical Seminar; Volini
Medical Society ; Chicago, Illinois.
Tibor Andrew Bereczky, B.S., Certificate in
Medicine; AP ; entered from University
Akron ; Class Treasurer 3 ; Moorhead Surgical
Seminar; Volini Medical Society; Chicago,
EMILY A Berg, Bachelor of Philosophy; en-
tered from Chicago Teachers College and
Englewood High School; Chicago, Illinois.
Bruce Alexander Berens, Bachelor of Sci-
ence in Commerce; entered from Loyola
Academy; University Club 2 3, 4; Loyola
News 12 3 4; Intramural Board 1, 2, -■> .
Monogram 'Club 4; Chicago, Illinois.
Maurice Blinski, Certificate in -MntiOjM;
<1> \K- AP; entered from Hyde Park High
School; Moorhead Surgical Seminar; Volini
Medical Society; Chicago, Illinois.
WHEN YOU ARE GRANTED THE DEGREES WHICH ADMIT YOU TO THE ROLL OF GRADUATES OF LOYOLA
Gertrude Caroline Bose, Bachelor of Sci-
ence in Nursing Education ; entered from
American College of Physical Education, Chi-
James Patrick Bowler, Bachelor of Science
in Commerce ; SAB; Blue Key; entered from
Austin High School; Chicago, Illinois.
Eugene Joseph Brahm, Bachelor of Laws;
entered from Loyola Academy ; Loyola Bar
Association 1, 2, Secretary 3; Brandeis Com-
petition 2, 3, 4; Chicago, Illinois.
John Joseph Brown, Bachelor of Arts; en-
tered from Georgetown University, and West
Catholic High School ; Philadelphia, Pennsyl-
William James Bryar, Bachelor of Arts
ItAA ; entered from Notre Dame University
and Mt. Carmel High School ; Loyola Quar
terly 3, 4 ; Cudahy Forum 2 ; Varsity De-
bating 3, 4 ; Sodality 2, 3 ; Philosophy Club
3, 4; Chicago, Illinois.
Robert Edward Burns, Bachelor of Philos-
ophy; entered from De Paul University, and
Chicago Teachers College ; LeCercle Francais
4; Evanston, Illinois.
Daniel Gordon Cahill, Bachelor of Science ;
entered from St. Patrick Academy; University
Club 2, 3, 4 ; Varsity Basketball 3, 4 ;
Monogram Club 4 ; Loyola News 3 ; Chicago,
Edward John Cajacob, S.J., Bachelor of
Arts; entered from Xavier University, and
DeSaies Teacher's College, Toledo, Ohio.
George Francis Bowler, Bachelor of Sci-
ence in Commerce; SAB; Blue Key; entered
from Austin High School ; Chicago, Illinois.
Matthew Joseph Boylan, Jr., B.S., Cer-
tificate in Medicine ; A2N ; >pX ; AP ; entered
from Seton Hall Preparatory School, and
Fordham University ; Class President 1 ;
Moorhead Surgical Seminar; Interfraternity
Council 4 ; Jersey City, New Jersey.
Thomas J. Brickler, Bachelor of Science in
Commerce ; entered from Tuley High School;
Henry Alfred Brozowskt, Bachelor of Arts;
entered from Campion Preparatory School ;
University Club 2, 3, 4 ; Sodality 1, 4 ;
Tannery 4; French Club 1, 2, 3; Chicago,
Donald Thomas Burns, Bachelor of Science
in Commerce ; entered from Quigley Prepa-
tory Seminary ; Varsity Basketball 3 ; Mono-
gram Club 3, 4 ; University Club 2, 3, 4 ;
Club 4 ; Chicago, Illinois.
Thomas Joseph Byrne, Bachelor of Arts;
entered from Fordham University, and George-
town University ; New York, New York.
Kevin George Cahill, Bachelor of Science
in Commerce ; entered from Morton Junior
College, and Quigley Preparatory Seminary ;
Economics Club 3 ; Cicero, Illinois.
Daniel Joseph Campbell, S.J., Bachelor of
Arts; entered from Fordham University, and
Georgetown University; Catholic Students Mis-
sion Crusade ; Sodality ; Middleport, New
UNIVERSITY, YOU ENTER INTO THAT SELECT COMPANY OF MEN OF ALL AGES AND OF ALL COUNTRIES
John A. Campbell, Bachelor of Philosophy;
entered from Kenrock Seminary, and DeLa-
Salle High School; Chicago, Illinois.
John Clayson Carroll, Certificate of Medi-
cine; *X; AP; entered from Decatur Catholic
High School; Blue Key; Volini Medical So-
ciety; Moorhead Surgical Seminar; Class
Treasurer 1, 2, 3; Decatur, Indiana.
John Joseph Cilia, Bachelor of Science;
♦MX ; entered from Crane High School ;
Biology Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Chemistry Club
1. 2; Sodality 2; Chicago, Illinois.
John Donald Clark, S.J., Bachelor of Arts;
entered from Georgetown University and St.
Peter's College High School; Sodality; Bellar-
mine Academy ; Suaraquin ; Jersey City, New
Mario A. Coduto, Bachelor of Science in
Commerce; SAB; Blue Key; entered from
Crane Technical High School ; Chicago, Illi-
James Francis Conway, Bachelor of Phi-
losophy; TIAA ; BIT; entered from Mt. Carmc-I
High School; Loyolan 1, Senior Editor 2, 3,
Managing Editor 4 ; International Relations
Club 2, 3, Vice-President 4; Sodality 1, 2, 3,
Executive Board 4; Commerce Club 1, 2;
St. Thomas More Club 2, 3; Glee Club 1, 2;
Henry Julius Cornillie, S.J., Bachelor of
Arts; entered from Xavier University, and
University of Detroit; Detroit, Michigan.
Ruth Crowe, Bachelor of Philosophy ; KAA ;
entered from Mundelein College, and Provi-
dence High School, Chicago, Illinois.
Vincent Joseph Carney, Bachelor of Laws;
entered from Fenwick High School ; Oak Park,
Wahtim Chock, Certificate in Medicine; AP ;
entered from University of Kansas, and Hilo
High School ; Moorhead Surgical Seminar ;
Volini Medical Society; Hilo, Hawaii.
Victor Alfred Citro, Bachelor of Science in
Commerce; entered from St. Ignatius High
School; Glee Club and Choral Society 1, 2;
Commerce Club 4; Cheer Leader 2, 4;
Thelma SeMon Cline, R.N., Bachelor of
Science in Nursing Education; XTK; entered
from Mercey Hospital School of Nursing, and
Sacred Heart Academy, Cedar Rapids, Iowa;
Cedar Rapids, Iowa.
Laurence Patrick Concannon, Certificate
in Medicine; AP ; entered from University of
Notre Dame ; Volini Medical Society, Chicago,
Alfred Joseph Cornille, Certificate in
Medicine; AP; entered from Loyola Academy;
Moorhead Surgical Seminar; Volini Medical
Society ; Chicago, Illinois.
John James Cronin, Certificate in Medicine;
+X ■ entered from St. Viator College ; Moor-
head Surgical Seminar ; Volini Medical So-
ciety ; Class Officer 1 ; River Forest, Illinois.
Frances Marie Crowley, Bachelor of Phi-
losophy entered from Mundelein College, and
Immaculata High School; Chicago, Illinois.
WHO HAVE ENJOYED THE PRIVILEGES OF ACADEMIC TRAINING, AND WHO BEAR BEFORE THE WORLD
John Edwin Crowley, Bachelor of Phi-
losophy; AAF ; AKA ; entered from Loyola
Academy ; Freshman Basketball 1 ; Varsity
Basketball 3; Monogram Club 4; Loyola
News 3, 4; Track 2; French Club 2, 3, -i ;
William Murray Cunningham, S.J., Bach-
elor of Arts; entered from Fordham Univer-
sity ; Sodality ; Play Guild ; Catholic Stu-
dents Mission Crusade ; Bellarmine Academy ;
John Michael Daley, S.J., Bachelor of Aits;
entered from Fordham University, and St,
Joseph's Preparatory School; Sodality;
Bellarmine Academy ; Journalists ; Catholic
Students Mission Crusade ; Philadelphia.
Dolores Madelyn Dillon, Certificate in
Medicine ; N24> ; AP ; entered from Rosary
College ; Honorary Seminar ; Volini Medical
Society; Class Secretary 1 ; La Grange, Illinois.
Anthony F. Dirksen, Jr., Bachelor oj
Science in Commerce ; entered from Xaviei
University; University Club 3, 4; Monogram
Club 2, 3, President 4; Senior Varsity Man-
ager 3, 4; Sodality 2, 3, 4; Green Circle
2, 3, 4; Track Team 2, 3; Curtain Guild
3, 4; Commerce Club 3, 4; Chicago, Illinois.
Thomas Lester Dixon, B.S., Doctor of
Jurisprudence ; entered from University of
Virginia, Norfolk, Virginia.
Charles John Domke, Bachelor of Science;
TIAA; AXZ ; entered from Illinois Military
School ; Chemistry Club 2, 3, Vice-President
4; Chicago, Illinois.
Raymond Aloysius Dougherty, Bachelor of
Science; IIAA ; entered from Loyola Academy;
Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4; Chemical Club 1, 2, 3,
Secretary 4; Green Circle 1, 2, 3, 4; Mono-
gram Club 2, 3, 4; Swimming 1, 2, 3; Ger-
man Club 2 ; Chicago, Illinois.
Helen J. Culliton, Master of Education;
entered from Chicago Teachers College, and
DePaul University; Chicago, Illinois.
Joseph Albert Czonstka, Ph.B., Doctor of
jurisprudence ; LTAA ; Blue Key; entered from
St. Ignatius High School ; Loyola Bar Associa-
tion, Secretary 2 ; Chicago, Illinois.
Anthony Joseph Daly, Certificate in Medi-
cine ; «f>X ; AP ; entered from University ol
Illinois; Moorhead Surgical Seminar; Volini
Medical Society; Chicago, Illinois.
Timothy Vincent Dillon, Bachelor of Sci-
ence in Commerce; AAT ; BIT; <f»AP ; Blue
Key ; entered from Leo High School ; Loyola
News 1, 2, Fraternity Editor 3; Cudahy De-
bating Forum 1, 2; Varsity Debating 2, 3, 4;
St. Thomas More Club 2, 3; Welterweight
Boxing Champ 3 ; Chicago, Illinois.
Donald George Diskey, Certificate in Medi-
cine ; 4>X ; AP ; entered from Catholic Junior
College; Moorhead Surgical Seminar; Grand
Edward Joseph Dolazinski, Bachelor of
Science; LTAA; entered from Campion High
School; Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4; Biology Seminar
1, 2, 3, 4 ; Chemistry Club 1, 2 ; Green
Circle 3, 4; German Club 2; Chicago, Illinois.
Francis Power Donlon, Certificate in Medi-
cine ; entered from Loyola Academy, Chicago.
Joseph Laurence Duffy, Bachelor of Philos-
ophy; entered from St. Ignatius High School;
French Club 2, President 3; Glee Club 1, 2,
3, 4 ; Student Union Representative 1 ; Uni-
versity Club 2, 3, 4; River Forest, Illinois.
THE DUTIES AND RESPONSIBILITIES WHICH SCHOLARSHIP AND CULTURE ENTAIL. FROM THE GROVES OF
Edward Stephen Dunn. S.J.. Bachelor of
Art,: entered from Fordham University and
Georgetown University; New York. Nc«
Michael Angelo Esposito, Bachelor oj
Robert Lewis Etzkorn, Bachelor of Pfc»/oJ-
osophy; entered from St. Ignatius High
School! University Club 2, 3 4 ; International
Relations Club 3; Cicero, Illinois.
Andrew Henry Dussel, Bachelor of Philos-
ophy Mr; AKA; OTM; entered from Lake
View High School; Sodality 4; Loyolan 3,
4; Loyola News 2, 3, 4 ; Orchestra 3. 4;
Commerce Club 4; Long Island, New York.
Robert Anthony Esser, Bachelor of Science ;
VAr ■ AXS ' entered from Loyola Academy ;
Loyoian 1, 4; Curtain Guild 1, 2, 3, ,4;
Chemistry Club 2, 3, 4; Chicago, Illinois.
Iohn Russell Fair, Certificate of Medicine;
entered from Senn High School; Chicago,
James Paul Fairbairn B.S Certificate of
Medicine; 4>X; entered from Chicago Univer-
sity, and University of Notre Dame ; Chicago.
Ralph Joseph Fintz, A.B Certi/ieMol
Medicine- *X ; AP ; entered from Western
Reserve University ; Volini Medical Society;
Moorhead Surgical Seminar; Student Council
4; Cleveland, Ohio.
John Paul Fisher, Bachelor of Arts, en-
tered from Loyola Academy ; Classical Club
3 4 ■ Bellarmine Philosophy Club 4 ; Chicago,
Edgar Henry Flentie, A.B Certificate of
Medicine; 4>BII ; entered from Valparaiso Uni-
versity; Moorhead Surgical Seminar ; Arling-
ton Heights, Illinois.
Boniface Henry Forstholfel, S.J., Bach-
elor of Arts; entered from Ohio State Uni-
versity, and St. Francis Xavier University;
Edwin Joseph Feltes, B.S., Certificate of
Medicine; AP ; entered from Xayier Univer-
sity ; Moorhead Surgical Seminar
ical Society ; Cleveland, Ohio.
Francesca Monique Fiscelle, Bachelor of
Philosophy ; entered from Chicago Teacher s
College; Chicago, Illinois.
Casimir Edmund Fitz, Bachelor of Science;
MX" entered from Harrison High School
Biology Seminar 3, 4; Wasmann Biological
Society, Secretary 4; Chicago, Illinois.
August William Flugel, Bachelor of Phi-
losophy; entered .from Chicago Teacher s Col-
lege; and Illinois Institute of Technology,
James Lester Fox, Bachelor ol Science ;
■ - \XS ■ entered from Loyola Academy ,
dent 2; Loyola Union 2, 3, 4,
! i 3 - Freshman Debate
Chemistry Medal 1; Chicago,
Loyola News 1
ATHENS, FROM THE MED.EVAL UNITIES OF BOLOGNA, PARK, SALAMANCA AND OXFORD, FROM OUR
John Patrick Fox, Jr., Bachelor of Ails,
AAV ; entered from Loyola Academy ; Bellar
mine Philosophy Club 3, 4 ; Chicago, Illinois
Harold Joseph Frey, Bachelor of Science
nAA ; BII ; AX2 ; Blue Key ; entered from Mt
Carmel High School; Loyolan 2, 3, Editor 4
Loyola Quarterly 2, 3, 4; Loyola News Asso
ciate Editor 4 ; Chemistry Club 1, 2, 3,4
Gerard V. Galante, Bachelor of Arts; en
tered from St. Ignatius High School ; So
dality 1, 2, 3, 4; Curtain Guild 1, 2, 3
Cudahy Forum 1, 2; Varsity Debating 3, 4
Loyola Quarterly 4 ; Harrison Oratorical Con
test Winner 3 ; John Naghten Debate 3
International Relations Club 3; Robert Bellar
mine Philosophy Club 3 ; Chicago, Illinois
Bovce E. Gibson, Certificate of Medicine ;
4>BII ; entered from Arkansas College, and
Lewis Institute; Evans ton, Illinois.
Helen Frieda Goldenberg, Bachelor of Phi-
losophy; entered from University of Wiscon-
sin, University of Illinois, and DePaul Uni-
versity ; Chicago, Illinois.
Joseph Aloysius Graber, S.J., Bachelor t
Arts; entered from Loras College, and Xavit
University; Sodality 4; Chicago, Illinois.
Ambrose William Graham, Bachelor of Sci-
ence in Commerce ; entered from Loyola Acad-
emy; University Club 2, 3, 4; Track Manager
1, 2, 3, 4; Commerce Club 4; Monogram
Club 2, 3, 4; Finance Club 3; Chicago, Til i-
Clara Louise Haas, R.N., Bachelor of Sc.
ence in Nursing Education; entered from Ran
High School ; Raub, Indiana.
Leonard William Happ, Bachelor of Science
in Commerce ; AAr ; entered from Maine High
School; Green Circle 1, 2, 3, 4; Sodality
1, 2, 3, 4; Loyola News 1, 2, 3, 4; Bellar-
mine Philosophy Club 2, 3, 4 ; Commerce
Club 3, 4; Park Ridge, Illinois.
Thomas Edward Garrity, Bachelor of Philos-
ophy; entered from Highland Park High
School; International Relations Club 3, 4;
Bellarmine Philosophy Club 4 ; Spanish Club
4; Highland Park, Illinois.
Albert J. Gilman, Bachelor of Science in
Commerce ; IIAA ; entered from Dickenson
State Teachers College, and Beach High
School ; Green Circle 3, 4 ; Sodality 3, 4 ;
Charles Francis Goodwillie, Bachelor of
Arts; IIAA; RTM ; entered from Loyola Ac-
ademy; Sodality 1, 2, 3; Loyola News 1, 2 ;
Class Vice-Pres., 4; Chicago, Illinois.
Charles Andrew Graf, S.J.. Bachelor of
Arts ; entered from Loyola Academy, and
Xavier University; Chicago, Illinois.
Vincent Joseph Graham, Bachelor of Sci-
ence in Commerce ; entered from Loyola Ac-
ademy; Class Secretary 3, 4; Class President
1, Vice-President 2; Varsity Basketball 2, 3,
4; Freshman Basketball 1; Track 1, 2, 3, 4;
University Club 2, 3, 4 ; Monogram Club
2, 3, 4 ; Commerce Club 3, 4 ; Chicago,
Robert Kenneth Hagan, Certificate of Medi-
cine; <l'X ; AP ; entered from Tilden High
School ; Volini Medical Society ; Moorhead
Surgical Seminar; Chicago, Illinois.
Daniel Valentine Harkin, Bachelor of
Arts; entered from Georgetown University;
Sodality 4; Classical Club 4; Glencoe, Illinois.
MODERN INSTITUTIONS OF LEARNING, YOUR PREDECESSORS HAVE GONE FORTH, MARKED BY CULTURE,
Iohn W Hawekotte, Bachelor of Science in
Commerce; II AA ; entered from Wright Junior
College, and Northwestern University ; In-
ternational Relations Club 4 ; Commerce Club
-I ; Varsity Debating 4 ; LeCercle Francais 4 ;
Iohn Francis Hennessy, Bachelor of Science
in Commerce; entered from Mt. Carmel High
School ; University Club 2. i, 4 ; Finance
Club 3, 4; International Relations Club 2, i,
Harold E. Homer, Bachelor of Philosophy;
entered from La Grange Junior College;
Frank Joseph Huebner, Bachelor of Science;
entered from Columbia College, and St. Mel s
High School ; Chicago, Illinois.
Pauline Nelle Jehl, Bachelor of Philos-
ophy; entered from Illinois State Normal
University, and University of Washington,
Edward Thomas Kasmer, Certificate of Medi-
cine; <t>BIl ; entered from Harrison Technical
High School ; Moorhead Surgical Seminar ;
Robert Edward Keating, Bachelor of Philos-
ophy; entered from Herzl Junior College;
Robert Edwin Kennedy, Bachelor of Science
in Commerce; entered from Oak Park High
School; Oak Park, Illinois.
Genevieve J. Helgeson, R.N.. Bachelor of
Science in Nursing Education; entered from
Powell High School ; Elk Basin, Wyoming.
LESLIE James Hilton, Bachelor of Science;
4>MX; entered from Wright Junior College;
Intramurals 3, 4; Chicago, Illinois.
James Francis Hosna, Bachelor of Arts;
entered from St. Ignatius High School ; So-
dality 1 2 3,4; Bellarmine Society 4 ;
Cudahy Debating Society 1 ; Varsity Debating
•> 3 4 • Classical Club 1, 2 ; Loyola Quarterly
1 } Editor 4; International Relations Club
3'; Associate Editor Loyola News 4 ; Chicago,
John Samuel Jacobsin, Bachelor of Science;
entered from Carl Schurz High School ; Biol-
ogy Seminar 2, 3; International Relations
Club 4; Chicago, Illinois.
Richard Joseph Jones, B.S.M., Certificate
of Medicine; *X ; AP ; entered from Loyola
Arts Campus ; Volini Medical Society ; Moore-
head Surgical Seminar; Oak Park, Illinois.
Francis Moore Keating, S.J., Bachelor of
Ans; entered from Georgetown University, and
Fordham Preparatory School ; New York, New
Rose Mary Kelz, R.N., Bachelor of Science
in Nursing Education; entered from M.
Joseph's High School; Brooklyn, New York.
Robert William Kepner Bachelor of Sci-
■nce in Commerce • entered from Loyola Ac-
ademy Freshman Basketball 1: University
Club 2, 5, 4; Commerce Club 4; Chicago.
ZEALOUS FOR THE SPREAD OF TRUTH, TRAINED TO THE LEADERSHIP OF THEIR FELLOW MEN. IN YOUR
George Walter Kiely, Bachelor of Arts;
AKA ; entered from Spring Hill College ami
Loyola Academy; University Club 2, 3, 4;
Monogram Club 2, 3, 4 ; Track 2, 3, 4 ;
Claude Charles Kilmer, Bachelor of Science
in Commerce ; AAF ; entered from Loyola Uni-
versity and St. Ignatius High School ; Chicago,
Robert Joseph Koenig, Bachelor of Science
in Commerce; BII ; entered from St. Ignatius
High School; Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4; Loyola
News 2, 3, 4, Managing Editor 4; Curtain
Guild 1, 2, Sec. Treas. 3, 4 ; Bellarmine
Philosophy Club 2; French Club 1, 2, 3. 4;
University Club 2, 3, 4; Tannery 4; Chicago,
Leon Adelbert Kolanko, Certificate in Med-
icine ; <pX ; AP ; entered from Loyola Univer-
sity and Hammond High School ; Moorhead
Surgical Seminar; Volini Medical Seminar;
George Francis Kruse, B.A., B.S., Doctor
of Jurisprudence ; entered from Crane Junior
College, Loyola Medical School and Lind-
bloom High School ; Diplomate of National
Board ; Chicago, Illinois.
Donald Francis LeMire, Certificate in Med-
icine ; entered from University of Notre Dame
and Escanaba High School ; Volini Medical
Society ; Escanaba, Michigan.
Lerov Leonard Linnville, Certificate in
Medicine; 4»Bit ; entered from Morton Junior
College, De Paul University and Harrison
High School ; Chicago, Illinois.
Thomas Anthony Lombardo, Certificate in
Medicine ; entered from Canisius College ;
Honorary Medical Seminar; Chicago, Illinois.
Frank James Maguire, Bachelor of Letters
and Laws; entered from Loyola University and
De La Salle Institute ; Chicago, Illinois.
! ^ ~
Thomas Henry Koerner, Bachelor of Sci-
ence tn Commerce ; entered from Roosevelt
High School, Minneapolis, Minn. ; University
( lub, Prcs. 2, Vice-Pres. 3, 4; Commerce Club
3, 4; Golf 2 ; Evanston, Illinois.
Andrew Francis Koppes, B.S.. Doctor of
jurisprudence ; entered from St. Louis Uni-
versity and St. Mary's College and High
School ; Chicago, Illinois.
Thomas Joseph Layden, Bachelor of Science
in Commerce ; entered from St. Ignatius High
School; Monogram Club 2, 3, 4; Track 1, 2,
3, Captain 4; Cross Country 1, 2, 4, Captain
3 ; University Club 2,3,4; Class Treas. 1, 3 ;
Commerce Club 4; Chicago, Illinois.
Francis Patrick Leonard, Bachelor of Phi-
losophy; <f>MX ; entered from Carl Schurz
High School; Sodality 3; Chicago, Illinois.
William John Lithall, Jr., Bachelor of
Philosophy ; <I>AA ; entered from Senn High
School ; Chicago, Illinois.
Edward Walter Machowski, Bachelor of
Science ; SI7.A ; entered from Wells High
School; Biology Club 1, 2, 3, Vice-Pres. 4;
Chemistry Club 1, 2 ; Sodality 3 ; Chicago,
John Leonard Maier, Certificate in Med-
icine ; entered from Y.M.C.A. Central College
and Tilden Technical School ; Moorhead Sur-
gical Seminar; Honorary Medical Seminar;
UNDERGRADUATE YEARS, THIS UNIVERSITY HAS ENDEAVORED TO INSPIRE YOU WITH A LOVE OF TRUTH,
Robert WILLIAM Martinez Bachelor of
Arts; entered from Loyola Academy; Chicago,
Henry Joseph Matick, Bachelor of Science
in Commerce; encered from Wilson junior
College DePaul University and Tilden lech-
nical School; Chicago, Illinois.
Charles Warren Matt Bachelor of Science
,„ Commerce; I1AA ; Blue Key, 111 M , en-
tered from Carroll High School; Sodality 1,
2 3 Sec. 4; Swimming Team 1, 2, 3, 4,
L'oyoan 1, 2, 3; Loyola News 12, 3; Green
Circle 1 2 3, 4; Class Sec. 3; Carroll, Iowa.
Justin Austin McCarthy, Bachelor of Phi-
losophy; <I>MX; entered from Waukegan Town-
ship High School; Sodality 3 4; Lovolan
3 A; International Relations Club 3 4 Ger-
man Club 2; Green Circle 3, 4; Waukegan,
Robert Joseph McDonald, Bachelor of Sci-
ence; AAP; entered from St. Ignatius High
School; Chemistry Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Sodality
1, 2; Chicago, Illinois.
Robert Bruce McKeever, Bachelor of Philos-
osophy: Blue Key, AKA ; entered from Senn
High School; Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4; Loyola
Union 2, 3, Pres. 4; Monogram Club 2, 3, 4,
Swimming Team 1 2, 3, Oapt 4 ; Green
Circle 1, 2, 3, 4; French Club I, 2 3; In-
ternational Relations Club 4 ; Chicago, Illinois.
Ioseph Edward McNeela, Bachelor of Phi-
losophy; BTI; entered from Loyola Academy;
Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4; Loyola News 2, 3 4
News Editor 4; International Relations Cub
3 4- University Club 2, 3, 4; French Club
I Pres. 4; Philosophy Club 3, 4; Candle
Club 3, 4 ; Chicago, Illinois.
Richard Lawrence Merkel, B.S., R.Ph.,
Certificate in Medicine; 4>BII ; AP ; entered
from Indiana University, and Freeport High
School ; Moorhead Surgical Seminar ; Volini
Medical Seminar; Freeport, Illinois.
James Paschal Marzano, Jr., Bachelor of
Science in Commerce; nAA; HTM ; entered
from St. Ignatius High School ; Curtain Guild
2 3 Pres. 4; French Club 3; Sodality 1, 2,
3' 4'; Commerce Club 4; International Re-
lations Club 3, 4; Bellarmine Philosophy Club
3 ; Chicago, Illinois.
Harold Frank Matousek, Bachelor of Phi-
losophy; entered from St. Mary's College and
St Ignatius High School; Chicago, Illinois.
George Thomas McCabe, Certificate in Med-
icine; AP; entered from Loyola University;
John Bernard McDonald, Bachelor of Phi-
losophy; entered from St. Mary of the Lake
and Quigley Preparatory Seminaries; Chicago,
Donald Patrick McIntyre, Bachelor of Sci-
ence in Commerce; entered from Creighton
University and Bangor High School: Sodality
1 2 4; Loyola News 1, 2, 4; Philosophy
Club' 2; Green Circle 1, 2, 4; Pre-legal Club
1,2; Chicago, Illinois.
Duncan Joseph McKinnon, Bachelor of
Philosophy; entered from Calumet High
School; International Relations Club 3, 4,
Edward William McNerney, S.J., Bachelor
of Arts; entered from Xavier University and
University of Detroit High School; Detroit,
Louis Gene Micaletti, Bachelor of Science;
entered from Herzl and Wright Junior Col-
leges and Lane High School ; Biology Seminar
3 4 ; Chicago, Illinois.
IN RELIGION, !N MORALITY, IN SCIENCE. THE FACULTIES OF LOYOLA UNIVERSITY ARE MET HERE TO WEL-
Charles C. Mikula, Bachelor of Philosophy
in Law ; entered from St. Ignatius High
School; Sodality 1, 2; Debating 1, 2; Chem-
istry Club 1, 2; Biology Club 1, 2; Chicago,
John Max Mitchell, Doctor of Jurispru-
dence; A4> ; 4»AA; entered from University of
Illinois and Christopher Community High
School ; Christopher, Illinois.
Robert Glen Mullen, Bachelor of Letters
and Laws ; A9<P ; entered from Carl Schurz
High School and Central Y.M.C.A. ; Chicago,
Marie J. Murphy, Bachelor of Science in
Education; entered from Lewis Institute, Chi-
cago University and Mt. Vernon Township
High School ; Chicago, Illinois.
Claytus L. Nelson, Bachelor of Science in
Commerce; entered from Dubuque High
School; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Chicago,
Emmet Joseph Norton, Bachelor of Arts;
entered from Fordham and Georgetown Uni-
versities and St. Peter's College High School;
Jersey City, New Jersey.
Edward Joseph O'Kane, S.J., Bachelor of
Arts; entered from Xavier University and St.
Vincent Preparatory School ; Latrobe, Pennsyl-
Frank Andrew O'Shaughnessy, Bachelor of
Philosophy ; Blue Key, ASN ; entered from
Loyola Academy ; Class Sec'y 1 ; Class Pres.
2, 3; Pres. Student Council 4; Loyola News
1, 2, 3, 4; University Club 2, 3, 4; De-
bating 1, 2, 4; Green Circle 1, 2, 3, 4,
Sec'y 3; French Club 2; Sodality 1, 2, 4 ;
Philosophy Club 2, 3 ; Chicago, Illinois.
1^3 I ^t^p I
Edward G. Miller, Bachelor of Science in
Commerce; IIAA ; entered from Loras Acad-
emy; Sodality 2, 3, 4; Cisca President 4;
I.oyolan 2, 3 ; French Club 3, 4 ; Loyola
News 1, 2, 3 ; Tannery 3, 4 ; Philosophy
Club 4; Glee Club 1. 2, 3; Intramural Board
1, 2; Commerce Club 3, 4; Chicago, Illinois.
Joseph Vincent Moleski, Certificate in Med-
iate ; TIM* ; entered from Western State
Teacher's College and Central Catholic High
School ; Grand Rapids, Michigan.
John Bernard Murnighan, Bachelor of
Philosophy ; IIAA ; FITM ; entered from Loyola
Academy; Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4; Loyola News
1, 2, 3, 4; Green Circle 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 1,
3; Swimming 4; Curtain Guild 2, 3, 4; Chi-
Edward James Murray, B.S., Doctor of
Jurisprudence ; Blue Key, AAr ; entered from
Loyola University and Campion ; Brandeis
Competition 2, 3, 4; Junior Bar Association
2, 3, 4 ; Chicago, Illinois.
George Fred Nisius, B.S., Certificate in
Medicine; <I>X ; AP; entered from Baldwin
Wallace College and John Marshall High
School ; Moorhead Surgical Seminar ; Volini
Medical Seminar; Cleveland, Ohio.
C le m e nt Horace Nowacki, Bachelor of
Arts ; entered from Xavier University and St.
Ignatius High School ; Chicago, Illinois.
James Bernard O'Neill, Certificate in Med-
icine ; AP ; entered from Loyola University
;md St. Ignatius High School; Moorhead
Surgical Seminar ; Volini Medical Seminar ;
Honorary Medical Seminar ; Chicago, Illinois.
Thaddhus A. Palus, Bachelor of Science;
•1>MX; entered from Kelly High School; So-
dality 2, 3, 4; Chemistry Club 1, 2; Biology
Seminar 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Vice-Pres. 3, 4;
Bellarmine Philosophy Club 3, 4; Chicago,
COME YOU TO THE COMPANIONSHIP OF SCHOLARLY MEN. IN THE NAME OF THESE I CHARGE YOU TO BE
Alfred N. Pauls, A. B.. Doctor of Juris-
prudence; A( ><!■ ; AEN ; entered from St. Pro-
copius College and Catholic University and
Marmion Military Academy; Chicago, Illinois.
Margaret Emma Pijan, B.S., Certificate in
Medicine ; NE<I» ; entered from North Park
College and Amundsen High School ; Class
Sec'y 3 ; American Women Medical Associa-
tion ; Honorary Medical Seminar ; Chicago,
Edward Cogan Riordan, Bachelor of Philos-
ophy (Honors) ; entered from Leo High
School; Bellarmine Society 3, 4; International
Relations Club 3, 4 ; Cudahy Forum 2 ; Cross
Country 1 ; Track 1 ; Tannery 4 ; Chicago,
Marie J. Rosch, R.N., Bachelor of Science
in Nursing Education; entered from St. Francis
School of Nursing and Lake View High
School; Chicago, Illinois.
Lyle William Russell, Certificate in Med-
icine; <I'BLT ; AEN; entered from Notre Dame
University and St. Bede Academy ; Loyola
News 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Volini Medical Society ;
Moorhcad Surgical Seminar; Chicago, Illinois.
William Edgar Schaffner, S.J., Bachelor of
Arts; entered from Georgetown University and
Central Catholic High School; Wheeling,
Edward John Schell, Bachelor of Science in
Commerce; AEN; entered from St. George
High School; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Loyola
Union 2, 3, 4 ; Student Council 4; Monogram
Club 2, 3, 4; University Club 2, 3, 4;
Richard Edward Schlottman, Bachelor of
Science in Commerce; ITAA ; entered from
Loyola Academy; Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4; Com-
merce Club 3, 4; Chicago, Illinois.
Bernard Thomas Peele, Bachelor of Philos-
ophy; 4»MX ; AKA ; entered from Notre Dame
University and St. Thomas Military Acad-
emy ; Chicago, Illinois.
George Anthony Pozegel, Bachelor of Phi-
losophy ; entered from Wright Junior College;
Louise Celia Rosasco, R.N., Bachelor of
Science in Nursing Education ; ART ; entered
from Immaculate High School; Chicago, IUi-
Jean William Runtz, Bachelor of Science;
entered from De Paul Academy ; German
Club 2; Chemistry Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Chicago,
Paul James Russomanno, B.S., Certificate
in Medicine; entered from Seton Hall College
and Barringer High School; Moorhead Sur-
gical Seminar; Newark, New Jersey.
J. Jay Schatz, Doctor of Jurisprudence ; en-
tered from the University of Chicago and
Lake View High School ; Brandeis Compe-
tition 1, 2, 3; Bar Association 2 ; Chicago,
Robert Michael STjhiavone, Bachelor of
Science ; entered from Loyola Academy ; So-
dality 1, 2, 3, 4; Loyola News 1, 2, 3;
Green Circle 1, 2, 3. 4 ; Intramural Board
1, 2, 3, 4; Monogram Club 4; University
Club 2, Vice-Pres. 3, Pres. 4; Chicago, Illi-
T. Margaretta Silberg, R.N., Bachelor of
Science in Public Health Nursing ; entered
Irom Augustana Hospital School of Nursing
and Luther Wright High School; Ironwood,
TRUE TO THE PRINCIPLES YOU HAVE LEARNED, AND IN PARTICULAR TO THAT SUPREME PRINCIPLE UNDER
Robert Francis Simpson, Bachelor of Sci-
ence in Commerce ; entered from Amundsen
High School ; Chicago, Illinois.
Marian Smith, Ph.B., Master of Education;
entered from Universities of Illinois and
Chicago and Danville High School ; Danville,
William Charles Smurdon, Bachelor of Sci-
ence in Commerce ; ITAA ; II OI ; BII ; entered
from Mt. Carmel High School ; Sodality 2, 3,
4; Loyolan 1, 2, 3, Bus. Mgr. 4; Green
Circle 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Commerce Club 3, 4 ;
Loyola News 2, 3; Glee Club 1, 2; Debate
1, 2; Chicago, Illinois.
Tullia Tesauro, B.A., Certificate in Med-
icine; NI«f> ; AP ; entered from Duquesne Uni-
versity and Immaculate Conception High
School ; Volini Medical Society ; Washington,
James Herbert Topp, Certificate in Medicine;
AAP ; <S»X ; Blue Key, AP ; entered from Loyola
University and St. Xavier's High School ;
Moorhead Surgical Seminar; Volini Medical
Seminar; Honorary Medical Seminar; Oak
Harry Vanley Tosoonian, B.S., Certificate
in Medicine; <pX ; entered from Northwestern
University and McKinley High School ; Class
Sec'y 4; Chicago, Illinois.
Charles A. Smith, C.P.A., Bachelor of
Science in Commerce ; entered from Fergus
County High School ; Lewistown, Montana.
Victor H. Smith, Certificate in Medicine;
*1>A0 ; ( pX ; entered from Ohio University and
Marietta High School ; Volini Medical So-
ciety ; Marietta, Ohio.
Lawrence Joseph Sykora, Certificate in Med-
icine ; Blue Key; entered from Morton Junior
College and Morton High School ; Volini
Medical Society ; Moorhead Surgical Sem-
inar; Berwyn, Illinois.
Lee Thompson, Certificate in Medicine ;
IIAA ; 4»X ; AP ; entered from Loyola Uni-
versity and Schurz High School ; Union Rep-
resentative 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Moorhead Surgical
Seminar ; Volini Medical Society ; Chicago,
John Peter Tordella, Bachelor of Science;
IIAA ; AXE ; entered from St. Ignatius High
School ; Sodality 1, 2, 3 ; Chemistry Club
I, 4; President 2, 3; Oratorical Contest 1;
Naughten Debate 1 ; Philosophy Club 2, 3, 4;
Thomas Earle Trese, S.J., Bachelor of
Arts; entered from Xavier University and St.
John's High School; Toledo, Ohio.
Roman Vladimir Ulane, Certificate in Med-
icine; <I>X ; AP ; entered from St. Procopius
College and Tuley High School ; Moorhead
Surgical Seminar; Volini Medical Society;
Anton John Vlcek, Certificate in Medicine;
AP ; entered from Loyola University and
Harrison Technical School; Chicago, Illinois.
Hector O. Vazquez, Certificate in Medicine;
*X ; AP ; entered from University of Puerto
Rico and De Paul University and Ponce High
School ; Moorhead Surgical Seminar ; Volini
Medical Society ; Honorary Seminar ; Ponce,
Hans Victor Von Leden, Certificate in
Medicine; AP ; entered from Congowes Wood
College, University College of Dublin, Na-
tional University of Ireland and Koenig Wil-
helms Gymnasium ; Moorhead Surgical Sem-
inar ; Germany.
WHICH YOU HAVE BEEN TRAINED: ALL TO THE GREATER GLORY OF GOD. IN THIS HOUR IT IS RIGHT THAT
James Reilly Wallace, Bachelor of Arts;
nrM ; entered from Loyola Academy ; Inter-
national Relations Club Sec'y 3, Pres. 4 ;
French Club Sec"y 4; Loyola News 2, 3, 4;
Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4; Green Circle 1, 2, Treas.
3, Pres. 4; University Club 2, 3, 4; Chicago,
Clarence Eugene Walls, B.S., Certificate in
Medicine; entered from Muskegon Junior Col-
lege, Michigan State College and Muskegon
High School ; Muskegon, Michigan.
Lerov Albert Wauck, Bachelor of Philos-
ophy; entered from St. Ignatius High School;
Sodality 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 2; Philosophy
Club 2, 3, Pres. 4 ; Loyola Quarterly 4 ;
Gregory James White, Bachelor of Science;
IIAA ; entered from Fenwick High School ;
Sodality 1, 2, 3; Cross Country 1; Curtain
Guild 2, 3 ; Biology Seminar 2, 3 ; Chemistry
Club 1,2; Oak Park, Illinois.
John Earl Whitmore, Ph. B., Doctor of
Jurisprudence ; entered from Wright Junior
College and Foreman High School; Loyola
Junior Bar Association; Chicago, Illinois.
Michael Frank Witanowski, Bachelor of
Science; entered from Wright Junior College
and Lane High School; Biology Club 3, 4;
Wasmann Seminar 4 ; Chicago, Illinois.
William Sherwin Wolf, Certificate in Med-
icine; <£>X ; AP; entered from Loyola Uni-
versity and Amundsen High School ; Moor-
head Surgical Seminar; Volini Medical So-
ciety ; Class Pres. 4 ; Chicago, Illinois.
Robert Kenneth Wallace, Bachelor of
Arts ; ASN ; BII ; Blue Key ; entered from
Loyola Academy; Loyola News 1, 2, 3, Edi-
tor 4; Student Council 3, 4; Quarterly 3, 4;
Sodality 4 ; Philosophy 2, 3 ; Classical Club
1, 2; Curtain Guild 3, 4; International Rela-
tions Club 3, 4 ; Tannery 4 ; French Club
3, 4; University Club 2, 3, 4; Green Circle
2, 3, 4; Union 3, 4; Chicago, Illinois.
Florence Amelia Walters, M.T., Bachelor
of Science; entered from Crane Jr. College and
Waller High School ; Chicago, Illinois.
George James Wenskus, Bachelor of Science
/n Commerce ; entered from Harrison High
School; Basketball 1, 2, Captain 3,, 4 ; Uni-
versity Club 2, 3, 4; Chicago, Illinois.
Thomas J. White, Bachelor of Science in
Commerce; entered from Lewis Institute and
Oak Park High School; Oak Park, Illinois.
Richard Parr Wickman, Bachelor of Science
in Commerce ; entered from University of Illi-
nois and Austin High School ; Chicago, Illi-
Henry Walter Wojtowicz, Certificate in
Medicine ; II M* ; entered from Loyola Univer-
sity and Weber High School ; Volini Medical
Seminar; Chicago, Illinois.
William Thomas Wood, S.J., Bachelor of
Arts; entered from Fordham and Georgetown
Universities and Fordham Preparatory School ;
Sodality ; Bellarmine Chorus ; Play Guild ;
New York, New York.
YOU SHOULD DECLARE YOUR PURPOSE IN LIFE AND REPEAT AFTER ME THIS SOLEMN PLEDGE: I SOLEMNLY
Richard James Wren, Bachelor of Philos-
ophy; entered from Notre Dame University
and Mt. Carmel High School, Chicago,
John Edward Brennan, A.B., Doctor of
Jurisprudence; AAI\ Blue Key; entered from
Loyola Academy; Class President 1, 2, 3, 4;
Junior Bar 2, 3, 4 ; Loyola Union 2, 3, 4 ;
Brandeis Competition 2, 3, 4 ; Chicago,
James John Cullen, B.S.C., Doctor of jura-
prudence ; AAP ; entered from St, George High
School ; Chicago, Illinois.
Pearl P. Flannery, B.S., Master in Edu-
cation; entered from Battle Creek, Michigan
and Chicago State Teachers College ; Minot,
Richard Loewe, C.P.A., Bachelor of Letters
and haws; 4»AA ; entered from Northwestern
University and Harrison Technical School ;
John Max Mitchell, B.S., Doctor of Juris-
prudence ; AX, *I>AA ; entered from University
of Illinois and Christopher Community High
School ; Christopher, Illinois.
Thomas Francis Waldron, Bachelor of Arts ;
entered St. Rita High School ; Debating 1 ;
Golf 2, 3, 4; University Club 2, 3, 4; Mono-
gram Club 2, 3, 4; Chicago, Illinois.
Joseph Richard Zubrickv, S.J., Bachelor of
Arts; entered from Xavier University and St.
Ignatius High School; Sodality 4; Cleveland,
Robert James Brennan, A.B., Doctor of
Jurisprudence ; AAI" ; entered from Loyola
Academy ; Chicago, Illinois.
Charles James Ewerts, Bachelor of Arts;
IIAA, BII ; entered from Mt. Carmel: Loyolan
1, fraternity editor 2, copy editor 3 ; Loyola
Quarterly, associate editor 3 ; Debating 1, 2, 3 ;
Veronica Anna Guthrie, Registered Nurse;
entered from St. Thomas Apostle ; Sodality
1, 2, 3; Chicago, Illinois.
William Lopez, Bachelor of Philosophy;
$MA, ANF ; entered from Northwestern Uni-
versity and Brooklyn Technical School ; Rich-
mond Hill, New York.
Lee Stanley Sanders, B.S. in Engineer-
ing, Doctor of Jurisprudence; B0II, <I>AA,
TB ; entered from Northwestern University and
Lane Technical School ; Junior Bar 4 ; Chi-
PLEDGE MYSELF: TO HOLD THIS DEGREE AS A SACRED TRUST; TO SERVE GOD AND MY FELLOW MAN; TO
Loyola's undergraduate curriculum offers the unusual student opportunity to
exhibit his excellence in various ways. Among these are the school's Honors
Course in all departments, the Intercollegiate English Essay Contest, and the
John P. Morrissey, S.J., medals in chemistry.
The Honors program is a well-integrated study course offered to excep-
tional students who are allowed outside activity in their particular field of
study. Each department offers a curriculum in this course, and the student
follows the study of his particular field of concentration privately, holding
periodic sessions with his adviser who is usually the chairman of the depart-
ment. Plus these studies the student takes certain courses dealing with the
cultural developments of various countries.
Although the English Essay Contest is open to all students of the Univer-
city, special interest is exhibited by those students who are majoring in Eng-
lish. Students from Jesuit colleges throughout the middle west participate in
this yearly event. This year, Loyola — always a high scorer since the contest's
inception — captured first place. The David L. Bremner prize of fifty dollars
was awarded this year to William J. Ryan, an Arts junior taking the honors
course in English, whose paper was adjudged best on the topic, "Democracy
and Catholic Principles.'' The essay later appeared in the Winter issue of
the Loyola Quarterly.
The recipients of the Rev. John P. Morrissey, S.J., medals in chemistry this
year were James MacDonald, freshman, Robert O'Connor, sophomore, Elmer
Brennan, junior, and Charles Domke and James Fox, who tied for the senior
medal. The medals are awarded on a basis of the highest average attained
by a student in his particular class of chemistry.
Students taking the Honors Courses are: Rear row — Slattery, Lang,
Frey, Ryan; front ruie — Tordella, Hayden, McGarr, Shanahan.
Charles Domke receives the Senior Chemistry Medal from
Dr. Schmeing, head of the Department of Chemistry.
William Ryan receives the first prize in the Intercollegiate English
Contest from Dr. Zabel, head of the Department of English.
Herein, for the next twelve pages, we find:
SING CLASS OF 1941
indidates for Nursing degrees.
KEEP MY HONOR UNTARNISHED; TO BE LOYAL TO MY COUNTRY AND MY FLAG; TO BE FAITHFUL TO MY
Sister Mary Rupert Alessandro, Registered
Nurse; entered from Sacred Heart Convent,
Springfield, Illinois, and Alvernia High
School ; Chicago, Illinois.
Frances Mary Back, Registered Nurse ; en-
tered from Josephinum Academy ; Chicago,
Helen Marianne Barry, Registered Nurse;
entered from St. Thomas the Apostle, Chicago,
Illinois ; Sodality 1, 2, 3, Secretary 2, 3 ;
Lorraine Benante, Registered Nurse ; entered
from Washington High, East Chicago, Indi-
ana ; Indiana Harbor, Indiana.
Catherine Jean Bino, Registered Nurse; er
tered from Lincoln High School ; Hurley, Wi:
Mary Kathleen Bolduc, Registered Nurse;
entered from Visitation High School, Chicago,
Illinois; Sodality 1, 2, 3; Chicago, Illinois.
Catherine Patricia Brierty, Registered
Nurse ; entered from Sacred Heart High
School ; Boone, Iowa.
Jane Mary Burckal, Registered Nurse; en-
tered from Loretto Academy, Englewood, Chi-
cago, Illinois; Sodality 1, 2, 3; Chicago, III 1-
Elaine Margaret Anderson, Registered
Nurse; entered from Alvernia High School,
Chicago, Illinois; Sodality 2, 3 ; Choir 1,2, 3 ;
Carol Jean Bagley, Registered Nurse; en-
tered from Stephenson High School ; Steven-
Suzanne Barton, Registered Nurse; entered
from Marymount College, New York, and St.
Scholastica Academy, Chicago, Illinois; Wil
Lorraine Regina Bergin, Registered Nurse;
entered from the Academy of Our Lady, Chi-
cago, Illinois ; Sodality 1, 2, 3 ; Chicago.
Anida Blough, Registered Nurse; entered
from St. Francis College, lolict, Illinois, and
St. Paul High School, Odell, Illinois; Sodality
1, 2, 3 ; Glee Club 1 ; Class Treasurer 1 ;
Ruth Bernadine Bradfield, Registered
Nurse ; entered from Sacred Heart High
School, Oelwein, Iowa ; Sodality 2, 3 ; Oel-
Harriet Jane Brahm, Registered Nurse; en-
tered from Mercy High School, Chicago ■
Sodality 1, 2, 3; Chicago, Illinois.
Marcella Marie Burke, Registered Nurse;
entered from New Hampton High School,
New Hampton, Iowa ■ Sodality 2, 3 ; Choir I ;
New Hampton, Iowa.
ALMA MATER UNTIL DEATH. MAY THE LORD DIRECT YOU IN ALL YOUR WORKS, AND FURTHER YOU BY HIS
Catherine Margaret Burnett, Registered
Nurse; Chicago. Illinois.
Mary Jo Callahan, Registered Nurse; en-
tered from Central Catholic High School
Toledo, Ohio; Sodality 1, 2, 3; Union Rep-
resentative 3 ; Toledo, Ohio.
Bernice Carroll, Registered Nurse; entered
from Beloit High School, Beloit, Wisconsin.
Rosemary Therese Cassily, Registered
Nurse; entered from Providence High School
Chicago, Illinois; Class Treasurer 4; Chicago
Bettina Agatha Charkowski, Registered
Nurse; entered from De Paul University anil
Holy Family Academy, Chicago, Illinois
Sodality 1, 2, 3; Class Vice President 4
Grace Kathryn Clissold, Registered Nurse -
entered from St. Patrick Academy, DesPlaines
Illinois; Chicago, Illinois.
Mary Ellen Conway, Registered Nurse ■
entered from St. Mary's High School ; Stuart'
Iowa ; Chicago, Illinois.
Katherine Mary Ann Corbett, Registered
Nurse: entered from Stambaugh High School
Stambaugh, Michigan ; Sodality 2,3 4 -
Ellen Catherine Cahill, Registered Nurse ■
entered from Dwight Township High School '
Steven G. Canavera, Registered Nurse; en-
tered from Alex-ian Brothers Hospital, St.
Louis, Missouri, and Norway High School ■
Elizabeth Ann Cantwell, Registered
Nurse; entered from Providence High School-
Angeline Margaret Cashe, Registered
Nuise; entered from Saint Patrick Academy
Des Plaines, Illinois.
Helen Cawley, Registered Nurse; entered
from Clarke College, Dubuque, Iowa, and
Deerfield Shields High School; Highland
Betty- Jane Christiansen, Registered Nurse ■
entered from Kenosha High School ; Kenosha
Mildred Louise Collachia. Registered
Nurse; entered from Harper High School,
Chicago; Sodality 1, 2, 3; Chicago. Illinois.
Rosemary Agnes Conway, Registered Nurse;
entered from Austin High School; Chicago'
HELP AND GRACE; THAT ALL YOUR ACTIONS MAY BEGIN, CONTINUE, AND END IN HIM TO THE GREATER
Marie Theresa Crisanti, Registered Nurse;
entered from Visitation High School ; Chicago,
Dolores Margaret Cullinan, Registered
Nurse; entered from Mercy High School, Chi-
cago, Illinois ; Sodality 1, 2, 3 ; Chicago,
Shirley Jean Curtis, Registered Nurse;
Loretto Margaret Crowe, Registered Nurse;
entered from Manitowoc Lincoln High School,
Manitowoc, Wisconsin; Sodality 1, 2, 3;
Norene Theresa Curtin, Registered Nurse;
entered from Siena High School ; Chicago,
Letha Mary DeBates, Registered Nurse; en-
tered from Armstrong Consolidated High
School ; Armstrong, Iowa.
Frances Anna Deichstetter,
Nurse ; entered from Flower Technical Hij
School ; Chicago, Illinois.
Suzanne Dooley, Registered Nurse; entered
from Glenbard High School; Glen Ellyn,
Patricia Cecilia Duffy, Registered Nurse;
entered from Catholic Central High School,
Hammond, Indiana ; Gary, Indiana.
Gladys Marie Eack, Registered Nurse; en-
tered from Evanston Township High School;
Isabelle Aurora Eischeid, Registered Nurse;
entered from St. Joseph's Academy, Dubuque,
Iowa; Sodality 1, 2, 3; Dubuque, Iowa.
Regina Dix, Registered Nurse; entered from
St. Xavier College, Chicago, and St. Joseph
Academy, Chickasha, Oklahoma ; Chicago,
Beth Lillian Dougherty, Registered Nurse;
entered from the American Conservatory of
Music, and Lindblom High School ; Chicago,
Eleanor Gertrude DuFon, Registered
Nurse ; entered from Whiting High School ;
Mary Louise Eckes, Registered Nurse; en-
tered from Clarke College, Dubuque, Iowa,
and Dickinson High School, Dickinson, North
Dakota; Sodality 1, 2, 3; Killdare, North
Betty Jane Falkenberg, Registered Nurse;
entered from St. Marys Academy; Prairie du
GLORY OF HIS HOLY NAME, THE NAME OF THE FATHER AND OF THE SON AND OF THE HOLY GHOST
Sister Mary Clare Eischenich, Registered
Nurse; entered from College of St. Teresa,
Winona, Minnesota ; De Paul University, Chi-
cago, Illinois, and St. Mary's High School,
Ellsworth, Minnesota; Sodality 2, 3; Ells-
Dorothy Genevieve Felton, Registered
Nurse; entered from Lake View High School,
Chicago, Illinois, and Jamestown High
School ; Jamestown, North Dakota.
Sister Teresa Frangella, Registered Nurse;
entered from De Paul University, Chicago
and Shelby High School ; Shelby, Ohio.
Catherine Gallagher, Registered Nurse;
entered from Parker High School, Chicago,
Illinois; Sodality 1, 2, 3 ; Chicago, Illinois.
LoRetta Teresa Gibbons, Registered Nurse;
entered from Providence High School; Chi-
Helen Frances Gorman, Registered Nurse:
entered from Hibbing High School, Hibbing,
Minnesota; Sodality 1, 2, 3; Hibbing, Min-
Bernice Grenkovitz, Registered Nurse; en-
tered from Lake View High School; Chicago,
Delores Marjorie Gusinua, Registered
Nurse; entered from Cloquet High School;
Mary Josephine Finican, Registered Nurse;
entered from Holy Family Academy, Beaver-
ville, Illinois; Sodality 1, 2, 3; Chicago,
Ruth Ford, Registered Nurse; entered from
Chatsworth Township High School, Chats-
worth, Illinois ; Sodality 1,2,3; Glee Club 1 ;
Genevieve Marie Fruzynski, Registered
Nurse; entered from Flower Technical High
School, Chicago; Sodality 1, 2, 3 ; Chicago,
Margaret Lorraine Gallagher, Registered
Nurse; entered from Hibbing High School;
Nick R. Gianutsos, Registered Nurse; en-
tered from Joliet Junior College, and Joliet
Township High School ; Joliet, Illinois.
Ruth Edna Gosch, Registered Nurse; entered
from Proviso Township High School ; May-
Mary Ann Guy, Registered Nurse; entered
from Sparta High School, Sparta, Wisconsin ;
Sodality 1, 2, 3; Sparta, Wisconsin.
Marian Analese Hennessy, Registered
Nurse : entered from Calmar Public High
School, Calmar, Iowa; President of Sodality
3 ; Loyola Union Representative 3 ; Calmar,
WHEN YOU ARE GRANTED THE DEGREES WHICH ADMIT YOU TO THE ROLL OF GRADUATES OF LOYOLA
Viloa Bernice Hevdens, Registered Nurse;
entered from Norway High School ; Norway,
Marjorie Winifred Hoi-f, Registered Nurse ;
entered from Oak Park High School ; Oak
Naomi Lucille Humphreville, Registered
Nurse; entered from Proviso Township High
School ; Maywood, Illinois.
Irene Mary Jarosz, Registered Nurse; en-
tered from Tuley High School ; Chicago, Illi-
Barbara Theresa Kartje, Registered Nurse;
entered from Nazareth Academy ; La Grange,
Kathryn Jayne Kelly, Registered Nurse ;
entered from Clarke College, Dubuque, Iowa,
and Sacred Heart High School ; Boone, Iowa.
Bridget Tresa Kiser, Registered Nurse; en-
tered from Schurz High School ; Chicago,
Bernice Veronica Hoessler, Registered
Nurse ; entered from St. Thomas Aquinas
High School; Chicago, Illinois.
Dorothy Mae Hughes, Registered Nurse;
entered from Austin High School, Chicago,
Mildred Caroline Jacobs, Registered Nurse;
entered from Elcho High School ; Sodality 1 ;
Claudia Severing Jonesco, Registered Nurse ;
entered from Resurrection Academy, Norwood
Park, Illinois; Chicago, Illinois.
Virginia Lois Kaywood, Registered Nurse;
entered from Lake View High School ; Chi-
Dorothy Lillian Kirby, Registered Nurse;
entered from Glenbard Hi^h School ; Glen
Helen Marie Klinker, Registered Nurse;
entered from Garrett High School ; Garrett,
Lucille Marie Koca, Registered Nurse; en-
tered from St. Mary's High School, Wood-
stock, Illinois; Sodality 1, 2, 3; Choir 1, 3;
Lorraine Martha Krueger, Registered
Nurse; entered from Proviso Township High
School ; Maywood, Illinois.
UNIVERSITY, YOU ENTER INTO THAT SELECT COMPANY OF MEN OF ALL AGES AND OF ALL COUNTRIES
Anne Catherine Kwilosz, Registered Nurse ;
entered from Kelly High School ; Chicago,
Cleo Virginia LenzI, Registered Nurse; en-
tered from Lyons Township High School ;
La Grange, Illinois.
Marie Martha Link, Registered Nurse; en-
tered from Immaculate Conception Academy
Dubuque, Iowa; Sodality 1, 2, 3; Dubuque,
Eileen Mary Logan, Registered Nurse ■ en-
tered from Mercy High School ; Sodality 1 2
3 ; Chicago, Illinois.
Martha Rose Luby, Registered Nurse; en-
tered from St. Joseph High School; Cairo
Albertine Mildred Macherey, Registered
Nurse; entered from Crawfordsville High
School ; Crawfordsville, Indiana.
Marie Josephine Malone, Registered Nurse ■
entered from Providence High School, and
Austin High School; Sodality 1, 2, 3- Choir
1, 2, 3 ; Chicago, Illinois.
Peggy Margaret Marshall, Registered
Nurse; entered from Lake Forest College
and Sullivan High School; Chicago Illinois
IX^h, V ^
Bernice Carolyn Leketas, Registered Nurse ■
entered from St. Mary's High School Chi-
cago; Sodality 1, 2, 3; Chicago, Illinois.
Mary Maxine Lightfoot, Registered Nurse;
entered from Harrisburg Township High
School, Harrisburg, Illinois; Stonefort, Illi-
Jeanne Louise Lochner, Registered Nurse;
entered from St. Scholastica Academy Chi-
cago; Loyola Union Representative 3; Sodality
Prefect 3; Chicago, Illinois.
Angela Lucille Loskoski, Registered Nurse;
entered from New Carlisle High School, New
Carlisle, Indiana; Sodality 1, 2, 3; New
Virginia Lucile Lynch, Registered Nurse;
entered from Monmouth High School, Mon-
mouth, Illinois; Sodality 1,2,3; Monmouth,
Stella Carolyn Makar, Registered Nurse;
entered from Lake College of Commerce'
Waukegan, and Waukegan Township High
School, Waukegan, Illinois; Sodality 1, 2, 3 ;
North Chicago, Illinois.
Marlyn C. Marrs, Registered Nurse; entered
from St. Mary's Academy, Milwaukee, Wis-
consin; Kenosha, Wisconsin.
Joan Dolores McDonald, Registered Nurse;
entered from Siena High School ; Class Secre-
tary 3 ; Chicago, Illinois.
WHO HAVE ENJOYED THE PRIVILEGES OF ACADEMIC TRAINING, AND WHO BEAR BEFORE THE WORLD
Doris McFeely, Registered Nurse; entered
from Oak Park High School; Oak Park,
Rosemary Loretto Meagher, Registered
Nurse ; entered from Immaculata High School ;
Sodality 1, 2, 3; Choir 1, 2, 3; Chicago,
Audrey Elizabeth Merselt, Registered
Nurse; entered from Visitation High School;
Sodality 2, 3; Glee Club 1, 2; Chicago,
Hope Elaine Miller, Registered Nurse; en-
tered from Mallinckrodt High School ; Wil-
Helen Clare Monahan, Registered Nurse;
entered from Trinity High School; Sodality
1, 2, 3, Secretary 1, 2, 3; River Forest, Illi-
Beatrice Ann Morton, Registered Nurse;
June Lorraine Murphy, Registered Nurse;
entered from Austin High School ; Sodality
1, 2, 3; Class Secretary 1; Chicago, Illinois.
Ruth St. Clair Murphy, B.S. in Arts, Reg-
istered Nurse; entered from Milwaukee-
Downer College, South Dakota State College,
and Leavenworth High School ; Brookings,
Kathryn Rita McGee, Registered Nurse; en-
tered from Saint John High School; Benton
Catherine Cecilia Merrick, Registered
Nurse; entered from Mercy High School;
Sodality 1, 2, 3; Chicago, Illinois.
Josephine Gertrude Michnu, Registered
Nurse; entered from Wells High School:
Laura Virginia Minter, Registered Nurse;
entered from Hollywood High School ; Los
PEGGY Joan MoRAN, Registered Nurse; en-
tered from Evanston Township High School ;
Louise B. Mulvihill, Registered Nurse; en-
tered from St. Scholastica High School ; Chi-
Marie Agnes Murphy, Registered Nurse; en-
tered from Durand High School ; Durand,
Ramona Therese Music, Registered Nurse;
entered from Aquinas Dominican High
School ; Class President 4 ; Chicago, Illinois.
THE DUTIES AND RESPONSIBILITIES WHICH SCHOLARSHIP AND CULTURE ENTAIL. FROM THE GROVES OF
Dolores Agnes Neiman, Registered Nurse;
entered from Trinity High School ; Sodality
2, 3; Lombard, Illinois.
Helen Dag mar Niemi, Registered Nurse; en-
tered from State Teachers' College and Cen-
tral High School ; Superior, Wisconsin.
Jeanette Frances Nowak, Registered Nurse;
Catherine Margaret O'Connor, Registered
Nurse; entered from St. Mary's High School;
Sodality 2, 3, 4 ; Choir 1, 3 ; Chicago, Illinois.
Grace Margaret Oeth, Registered Nurse;
entered from Immaculate Conception Acad-
emy ; Dubuque, Iowa.
Jeanne Mary O'Toole, Registered Nurse;
entered from Catholic Central High School ;
Calumet City, Illinois.
Maxine Y. Peart, Registered Nurse; entered
from Hazel High School ; Hazel Green, Wis-
Victoria Rose Mary Price, Registered
Nurse ; entered from Cloquet High School ;
Cyrilla Nied, Registered Nurse ; entered from
Lewis Institute and Murray F. Tuley High
School ; Chicago, Illinois.
Mary Jane Niven, Registered Nurse; entered
from Von Steuben High School ; Chicago,
Lillian Anne Neuvtrth, Registered Nurse;
entered from St. Thomas Aquinas High
School; Chicago, Illinois.
Ruth Eugenia O'Donnell, Registered
Nurse; entered from Central Y.M.C.A. Col-
lege and Senn High School ; Chicago, Illinois.
Marne Josephine O'Neil, Registered Nurse;
entered from Muskegon Senior High School ;
Ann Marif PASTRNAK, Registered Nurse; en-
tered from St. Mary's High School ; Sodality
1, 2, 3; Chicago, Illinois.
Katherine Ann Plotz, Registered Nur.
ATHENS, FROM THE MEDIEVAL UNIVERSITIES OF BOLOGNA, PARIS, SALAMANCA AND OXFORD, FROM OUR
Gladys Elizabeth Randall, Registered
Nurse ; entered from Senn High School ;
Joan Bernadette Rose, Registered Nurse;
entered from La Porte High School ; Sodality
2, 3; Glee Club 1, 2; La Porte, Indiana.
Agnes Marie Sampson, Registered Nurse ; en-
tered from St. Francis Academy; Sodality 2,
3, 4; Choir 1, 2, 3, 4; Class President 4;
Irene Lucille Scharep, Registered Nurse;
entered from Visitation High School ; Chicago,
Karla Marie Schierhorn, Registered Nurse;
entered from Maine Township High School ;
Dcs Plaines, Illinois.
Shirley Ann Schroeder, Registered Nurse;
Class Secretary 4 ; Chicago, Illinois.
Nelle Seagrave, Registered Nurse; entered
from Hazel Green High School ; Hazel Green,
Kathleen Sheedy, Registered Nurse; entered
from Seneca Township High School, Seneca,
Jane Louise Reinke, Registered Nurse; en-
tered from Rhinelander High School ; Rhine-
Laura Jane St. Onge, Registered Nurse; en-
tered from Cathedral High School ; Superior,
Elaine Alyce Sayeu, Registered Nurse; en-
tered from St. Joseph High School ; Sodality
2, 3 ; Glee Club 1 ; Escanaba, Michigan.
Isabelle Ann Schaub, Registered Nurse; en-
tered from Nazareth Academy ; Lenox, Iowa.
Maryemma Schmidt, Registered Nurse; en-
tered from Providence High School ; Chicago,
Rose Mary Schwinn, Registered Nurse; en-
tered from Clarke College and Immaculate
Conception Academy ; Dubuque, Iowa.
Elayne Dorothy Sheffrey, Registered
Nurse; entered from Trinity High School;
May wood, Illinois.
Agatha Theresa Shermak, Registered Nurse;
entered from St. Mary High School ; Michigan
MODERN INSTITUTIONS OF LEARNING, YOUR PREDECESSORS HAVE GONE FORTH, MARKED BY CULTURE,
Marion Ellen Sinn, Registered Nurse; en-
tered from Loyola University and Hirsch High
School ; Chicago, Illinois.
Rita Marguerite Smillie, Registered Nurse;
entered from St. Mary's Cathedral High
School ; Saginaw, Michigan.
Helen Marie Somerville, Registered Nurse;
entered from Superior Central High School ;
Helen Mary Sterling, Registered Nurse; en-
tered from St. Patrick High School ; Chicago,
Bernice Bernadette Stull, Registered
Nurse ; entered from St. Casimir Academy ;
Elizabeth M. Sullivan, Registered Nurse;
entered from St. Joseph High School ; Spring-
Clemette Spanier, Registered Nurse; entered
from Senn High School; Chicago, Illinois.
Joan Irene Stevenson, Registered Nurse;
entered from St. Patrick Academy ; Chicago,
Mary Ann Sudrovech, Registered Nurse;
entered from La Porte High School ; La Porte,
Virginia C. Szyper, Registered Nurse; en-
tered from Kelly High School; Sodality 2, 3;
Glee Club 1 ; Chicago, Illinois.
Rosemary Tennyson, A.B., Registered
Nurse; entered from College of St. Francis,
De Paul University, and St. Francis Academy ;
Sodality 1, 2, 3; Joliet, Illinois.
Veronica Marie Tierney, Registered Nurs,
entered from Loretto Academy; Sodality 1,
3 ; Chicago, Illinois.
Alice Marie Vandenbroucke, Registered
Nurse; entered from Proviso High School;
Sodality 1, 2, 3; Maywood, Illinois.
Frances Marie Theis, Registered Nurse;
Theresa Tragni, Registered Nurse; entered
from Austin High School; Sodality 1, 2, 3;
Miriam Lois Uher, Registered Nurse ; entered
from Calmar Public High School ; Calmar,
ZEALOUS FOR THE SPREAD OF TRUTH, TRAINED TO THE LEADERSHIP OF THEIR FELLOW MEN. IN YOUR
Mary Jane Vaughan, Registered Nurse; en-
tered from Trinity High School ; Franklin
Anna Mae Von Kriegsfeld, Registered
Nurse; entered from Riverside High School:
Gertrude Ann Walsh, Registered Nurse ;
entered from Amundsen High School, Chi-
Bernadette Elizabeth Wertz, Registered
Nurse ; entered from Senn High School ;
Sodality 1, 2, 3 ; Glee Club 1 ; Chicago,
Claire Marie Wellens, Registered Nurse;
entered from De Pere High School ; De Pere,
LaVerne Javne Weske, Registered Nurse;
entered from Moose Lake High School ; Moose
Kathleen Williams, Registered Nurse, en-
tered from Wright Junior College and Senn
High School ; Chicago, Illinois.
Marie Irene Zanin, Registered Nurse; en-
tered from Harper High School ; Sodality ;
Sister Ann Zordan, Registered Nurse; e
tered from De Paul High School ; Chicag
Veola League, Registered Nurse; Chicago,
Patricia McCabe, Registered Nurse; Chicago,
Mildred Nora Yates, Registered Nurse; en-
tered from Kelly High School ; Chicago, Illi-
Lorraine Shurpit, Registered Nurse, Chi-
UNDERGRADUATE YEARS, THIS UNIVERSITY HAS ENDEAVORED TO INSPIRE YOU WITH A LOVE OF TRUTH.
Sister Mart Arcadia Gatza, O.S.F.
Fredrick T. Adams
Irene Clare Ambrosious
Ruth Grace Anthony
Angeline Mary Barron
Fredrick E. Bathes
Eva May Baskoff
Elsworth J. Bechtofft
Sister Mary Benilda Nadizie, O.S.F.
Edith L. Blair
John M. Bland
Regina Frances Bona
George T. Bravos
Robert S. Bremer
Francis J. Brennan
Margret Mary Brett
Harold D. Brown
Edith Virginia Cappot
Mother Mary Theodore Carroll, S. H.C.J.
Robert B. Cole
Emmett F. Collins
Lorretta J. Conway
Charles E. Corcoran
Francis R. Corcoran
William W. Cornman
James A. Crowley
Dorothy Madison Curran
John F. Delfosse
Joseph John Dempsey
Donald G. Dillon
Genevive Elizabeth Diver
James Thomas Donahue
William F. Fischer
Charles P. Flynn
Cathrine Mary Ford
Norma Rita Fortaw
Walter J. Garre
Francis W. Goessling
Sister Gracyanna Wargin
Mabel Leppla Hageman
Marie Imelda Hahn
Roland E. Hansen
Margret Gillespie Harding
John B. Hausman
Vincient S. Hayes
Frances Cullen Hope
John L. Huntington
Mother Mary Imelda Brady, S.H.CJ.
Elsie Elizabeth Johnson
Edward Joseph Joyce
Margret Mary Kelleher
Madeline Agnes Kelly
Bernard J. Kiley
Rhoda Gertrude Killeen
Edwin M. Kirch, O.S.M.
Donald W. Kuratko
Earle G. La Gesse
Edward M. Lee
Karl H. Lemke
Carl H. Lenell
Mary A. Lischalk
Joseph B. Lynch
William B. Lynch
Gladys Rosemary Magly
Margret Mary Magrady
Lillian J. Marek
Valeria M. Martin
Glenn D. Martinez
Bernice Gertrude Massman
Sister Mary Maxine Kruger
Florence Shean McDonnell
Marie Olea McNaughton
Charles C. Mikula
Margret Walsh Mourek
Marjorie M. Murray
Margret T. Myers
Lt. Lawrence Nelson
John V. Nichols
Anne Terese Noone
Sister Mary Patricia Dainelis, C.S.C.
Dorthy Mae Pearson
Marion Elizabeth Riordan
Leo Arthur Rodell
Louise Cecilia V. Rosasco
Solomon B. Rosenzweig
Sister Mary St. Aloysius Irwin, B.V.M.
Lawrence J. Salvador
Mary A. Schmitz
Michael A. Serritella
Jerome H. Shapiro
Richard F. Sinnott
Joseph E. Skoan
William Stanley Sommerschield
John R. Southon
Helen Burroughs Spindell
Robert F. Spoeri
Jennie May Spolinn
Rita Marie Tatge
Lorin A. Torrey
Gilbert A. Towle
Norbert M. Verwiel, O.S.M.
Florence Amelia Walters
John E. Whitmore
Eugene H. Wichek
Sister Mary Wilfred Hayden, O.S.U.
Richard James Wren
Margret Helen Wysocki
Florence M. Zimmerman
John B. Zingrone
Editor works on publication.
Debater makes rebuttal.
Religion, publications, music, and forensics provide opportunities for the student to engage in
LOYOLA UNIVERSITY ENGAGING IN ACTIVITIES
The Loyola University activities — religion, publications,
music, and forensic — shine their shoes and comb their
hair to pose for informal snaps of themselves at work.
Let's look at the record for 1941.
President of the Sodality
First Row — Fr. Hussey, Smurdon, Matt, McGarr, Lyons, McCarthy, Koenig.
Second Row — Wauck, Galante, O'Shaughnessy, Brozowski, Harkin, Dirksen, R. Wallace.
Third Ron — Fleming, J. Ryan, J. Wallace, Conway, Hosna.
Sodality of Our Lady
The Reverend James T. Hussey, S.J.
Moderator of the Sodality
LAKE SHORE BRANCH
The most important activity for the students of a Catholic University is
religious. It is on this account that the Sodality of Our Lady receives pre-
eminence as the foremost activity at Loyola. Were the Sodality to be relegated
to a position of minor importance in the interest of the students, the school
would have failed in its purpose — the training of laymen vitally concerned
with Catholic Action. But at Loyola the Sodality is not only the most im-
portant but it is also the most active group on the campus.
The record of the past year is an outstanding one in point of accomplish-
ment and organization. Much of the credit for this work is due to the
officers of the Sodality, Frank McGarr and James Lyons, president and
treasurer, respectively. The Reverend James T. Hussey, S.J., as moderator
of the group has constantly kept alive the fire of enthusiasm in the members
and to him too much credit for the successful year cannot be given.
From a point of organization the most important step taken during the
past year was an allocation of subject matter for each meeting. The four
meetings a month were each assigned a special topic of discussion. Thus the
first meeting of the month was characterized by a recitation in common of
the Little Office of the Immaculate Conception. At the second meeting the
members analyzed and discussed some phase of Catholic leadership. A busi-
ness meeting to plan or to promote Sodality activities occupied the time of
the third week meeting. The fourth meeting was devoted to a discussion
of social problems, either personal or general.
This detailed organization was the result of a three month experimental
trial. The final plans which were the result of this experimentation were
drawn up in November when the Sodality was given its present shape.
The qualifications for membership were also revised in this organization
plan. Membership is restricted to those students who are considered by the
committee to be a school leader, a good student, an active and popular
person, and most important of all a true Catholic. Those who fulfill such
qualifications are extended an invitation to become a member. Only about
twelve will be taken each year from each freshman class to complete the
ranks of members. The new members are inducted at the close of the year
during the month of Mary.
The activities which the Sodality inaugurated this year and brought to
fruition include the Missa Recitata as an accompaniment to the Friday mass
and the weekly novena to the Sacred Heart participated in by the entire
student body. Besides these new activities, the Sodality has continued the
tradition of supplying servers and ushers for the weekly student mass. A
weekly communion drive is also being sponsored by the group.
In the annual Christmas basket drive over seventy-five baskets were dis-
tributed by a few of the members to a considerable number of Chicago
parishes. With the assistance of the Mothers' Club, a clothes drive proved
to be highly successful. The old clothes so collected were shipped to West
Baden for distribution through their poor relief centers.
The Sodality's officers, not content with their record of past achievements,
are planning several new activities. Among these are a Sodality smoker which
will include movies and entertainment, a social in the lounge held jointly
with the Mundelein group, and a social work trip through the county hospital
and possibly the jail.
The Sodality has undoubtedly enjoyed one of its most successful years due
chiefly to the reorganization policy which has been adopted by the Moderator
and the officers. This plan guarantees the highest type of leadership and
keeps the student interest at a peak. The advantage of having a small, well-
integrated group in charge of Sodality activities is, of course, obvious. If the
Sodality will continue on its present high level, it will remain the most
potent force for good upon the campus.
First Row — Kennedy.
Ruddy, Fr. Hussey,
Johnson, Homan, Keefe,
Second Row — Carroll,
Hayden, Philbin, Dole-
hide, Padden, Simon.
Third Row—C. O'Reil-
ly, Sheahan, J. Bow-
man, De Lano, Clohisy.
Hayes, Graydon, Gud-
Cisca is the official Catholic Action group of the archdiocese, recognized by and
under the direct leadership of His Excellency, Bishop Bernard J. Sheil. Cisca has for
its primary purpose the providing of a training ground for future Catholic leaders.
This training, by constant contact, familiarizes youth with the principles conducive to
the Christian life.
Since its inception Cisca has always turned to Loyola University for its leadership.
Cisca is fourteen years old and Loyola has furnished fourteen presidents. It embraces
in its membership some 1400 high school and college students in the Chicago area.
The Cisca group at Loyola, under the presidency of Charles O'Reilly, has an aim,
the fostering of the ideals of Cisca among the students of the university. Miller is the
vice president, ex officio, and Leroy Gudgeon is chairman of the radio committee.
This group sponsors frequent radio programs which are broadcast over radio station
WENR. The program usually consists of a play and discussion. One section of the
group produces the play while the other dramatizes it.
At the meetings, the group discussion is on popular subjects. Frequently some phase
of Catholic teaching that is not clear in the minds of the members is discussed and
clarified. It is thus a practical organization for inculcating a more complete knowledge
of the Faith.
In Cisca, active youth synchronizes history and religion, economics and religion,
philosophy and religion, into a meaningful interpretation of life. In the transfer of
systematic knowledge into the art of living, Ciscans are put to the practice and test of
articulate, able expression.
It is only by this training that the young men of today can become the leaders of
tomorrow's civilization, a civilization that will be one of Christ rather than of Marx
or Rosenberg. But this is not the complete purpose of the organization.
Another aim is to facilitate youth participation in social which is Catholic. Thus
Cisca effects and carries out the counsels of Christ when He said, "Go ye therefore
and teach all nations — Wherever ye gather in My Name, I am."
Edward Miller was president of the Cisca group while Charles O'Reilly
is head of the Loyola division of the organization.
Rear Row — Kennedy, Ruddy, Jung, Cunningham, Fr. Hussey, Wauck,
McGarr, Garvey, Sheahan, Murphy.
From Row — Fleming, Gudgeon, O'Reilly, O'Brien, Chambers.
Seated — Liston, Hughes, Stegman.
Standing — Pingstock, Hartmann, Weltin, Downey.
Herman Hughes, S.J.
Head of the Sodality
WEST BADEN BRANCH
Among the extra-curricular activities at West Baden College the Sodality
takes first place. Emphasis this year was shifted from individual group ac-
tivity to a general Sodality project. Since the aim of the Sodality at West
Baden is to prepare moderators-to-be, a thorough knowledge of the organi-
zation is of prime importance. Therefore, a study of the nature, methods,
history and rules of the Sodality was undertaken. What is the Sodality?
What are its aims? Does the Sodality in high school differ fundamentally
from the Sodality in college? How is the Sodality governed? These were the
particular topics explained and discussed at the general assemblies. Short
fact-studded talks, debates, the CISCA discussion method and short skits
were used to bring out facts of Sodality organization.
Only two individual groups were retained in the Sodality set-up this year,
the Mission Group and the Creative Writing Group.
The Mission Group expanded its program this year. It included not only
the Jesuit Missions in its scope of study, but all Catholic missionary en-
deavor. Lectures on the political reactions to the missions in India, trial mis-
sion radio programs, movies showing the splendid work of Damien in Molakai
and the missionaries at work in China were the main features of their pro-
gram. The Patna Mission Stamp Mart and Patna Christmas Seal campaign
were projects supported in a special way by the Mission Group.
The Creative Writing Group as its name implies devoted itself to products
of the pen. The group was especially prolific in its output this year. Its
column "Talking It Over" which appears weekly in the local newspaper
completed its second successful year. Articles published therein are in the
main apologetic, but correct ethical views on modern problems are also in-
cluded. Several writers in this group also had articles published in the
Youth section of Our Sunday Visitor and in the Jesuit Bulletin. A special
committee focussed its attention and energy on radio script writing. Five
scripts written by members of the group were broadcast during the year over
station WTAM Cleveland on the John Carroll Hour. The group also spon-
sored a Catholic Press Contest during the month of February. The whole
The Reverend Thomas A. Egan, S.J.,
moderator, says Mass for the members
of the Delia Strada Sodality.
Standing — R. Sedlack, A. Martin, E. Fell, C. Crumely, M. Fitzsimmons, L. Webb, M. Hanley,
M. Widman, A. Hanley, H. Hanley, E. Schumacher, A. Hayes, B. Collins, B. Wingfield,
M. L. McPartland, F. Duignan, C. Coyle.
Silting — H L. May, K. Schneider, L. Figg, R. Stemm, E. Risch, Fr. Egan, M. Conners.
D. Healey, H. Powers, F. Melaney, A. Healy, A. McNichols.
Madonna Delia Strada
University College Sodality
The Madonna Delia Strada University College Sodality offers an outlet in
various fields of Catholic Action for the women who attend Loyola University.
Personalist technique in the difficult but all engaging work of bringing all
souls to a fuller life in Christ is left to each member individually. The Delia
Strada Sodality meets as a group every other month in the chapel on the Lake
Shore campus. After Mass and Communion the Sodality conducts its spiritual
meeting which consists in the recital of the Office of the Blessed Virgin. A
business meeting follows and the day is concluded with a Communion Break-
fast at a nearby restaurant.
In the alternate months the office, benediction, and tea on Sunday afternoon
constituted the meetings. The very practical side of the Sodality is well taken
care of by the Mission band. For the past year the main business of the
Mission unit has been the making of altar linens for the Jesuit missions in
Patna, India. Another activity of the Delia Strada Sodality has been the
collection of magazines, especially magazines with a high spiritual content,
for distribution in the hospitals throughout Chicago.
A Christmas party was sponsored by the Sodality this year from which
many of Chicago's poorer children benefited. These and other works of
charity that go unnoticed are carried on unobtrusively by the members during
The annual day of recollection sponsored each year by the Sodality was
held on Passion Sunday in the Madonna Delia Strada Chapel on the Lake
Shore campus. This day of spiritual motivation was conducted by the Rev-
erend Thomas A. Egan, S.J., Dean of the University College.
Father Egan serves the Sodality in the capacity of moderator and is re-
sponsible for the organization of the varied program. The officers of the
Delia Strada Sodality are: Mary Conners, president; Mary Breen, vice-
president; Alice Hayes, secretary; and Emiline Schumacher, treasurer.
Dr. Morton D. Zabel has continued as
moderator of the Loyolan during
the past year.
It has long been customary for the editor of the Loyolan to devote this space
to an explanation of why his yearbook is as it is, and why it would not be better
another way. We are not sufficiently pragmatic to claim that this is the best of
all possible Loyolans but we will state that we have endeavored to make it the
best. The somewhat unusual style and layout of the book are due almost solely
to the personal preferences of the editors. This is not to say that the likes and
dislikes of the student body were ignored, but rather that this is the editors'
idea of what they think the majority of the students would like.
The appearance of this year's book is radically different from anything before
attempted. The use of ultra-modern design in the art work, and the attempt
to vary the size, shape and mounting of halftones in order to break up the
monotony, characteristic of certain sections of all yearbooks have been the aims
of the staff. Copy has been reduced in quantity and the number and quality
of pictures has been improved. The photography staff, again this year, under-
took to cover the school activities in the fashion of the candid magazine. The
chief product of their work is particularly to be noted in the Life Section where
a high degree of integration in assembling the pictures was achieved. The
heterogeneous collection of pictures which mark most life sections has been
abandoned for a complete coverage of certain typical phases of student life.
Harold J. Frey and James F. Conway
have been the boys responsible for the
John Gannon and Frank
Derby saw that the Univer-
sity College and the Law
School were well repre-
sented both from a photo-
graphic and informational
Jim Byrne was our sports
editor in charge of copy
and information while
Larry King and Jerry Bow-
man were his two able as-
sistants who made innu-
merable appointments for
The copy staff at work.
Len Hilts, Jack Ruddy, and
Bob Blake were assistants
to copy editor, Charles
Ewerts. They are the boys
responsible for the final
version of copy appearing
throughout the book.
Thus two whole pages are devoted to the Junior Prom, two more to the Retreat,
another two to the activities of Freshmen, and several additional pages to the
more formal social life of the student body.
Modernity has been the keynote of stylization throughout. The artistic piece
de resistance of the book is the opening section with its completely new and
striking views of the Loyola buildings and the semi-expressionistic art work.
Throughout the remainder of the book, despite the necessary utilitarianism
in page layout, the designs have been adopted to harmonize and complement
the general theme of the opening section.
Last year provided a natural opportunity for a theme and the staff made the
most of the opportunity. The coincidence of the Four Hundreth Anniversary
of the Society of Jesus and the Seventieth Anniversary of the school gave the
1940 editors an opportunity for them to review the Jesuits through the years
from two aspects. This year, however, since there was no special occasion, and
since the staff felt that a formal theme was not necessary to the success of an
annual, a distinctive style of art work and layout was considered sufficient to
carry the continuity of the publication.
Of the staff this year nothing but the best can be said. There was a spirit
of cooperation throughout, from the managing editor down to the freshman
who was sent downtown one time to pick up some flashbulbs. Naturally, co-
operation makes the task of the editor much easier and reduces the amount of
detail work he must do to a minimum. As a tangible result of this spirit, at
the time of present writing it appears that the annual will be out earlier this
year than it has been within the memory of any student now at Loyola.
The Loyolan staff assistants:
Top Row — Bayley, Carter,
Johnson, Scofield, Condon.
From Row — Ruddy, Simon,
James Conway, as managing editor, has been an invaluable aid to the pro-
duction of this year's book. He has assisted in supervisory matters and has taken
care most effectively of the hundred of odd details which bedevil a staff near
deadline time. His experience in the Senior Section enabled him to give sound
advice and assistance in the preparation of this difficult section.
Edgar Martin, the photography editor, has been responsible for all of the
staff pictures appearing in the book with but few exceptions. This has meant
a considerable sacrifice of time and has involved a great deal of effort on his
part but he has given consistently of his best. His three years' experience on
the book in this department have enabled him to arrange all the details of picture
taking without the supervision of the editor.
George Scully has filled a newly created post that of schools editor. Formerly
it was not felt necessary that anyone be appointed to this position but such a
situation invariably resulted in the editor doing the detail work necessary in
this section. Since the school section requires the supervision of the photo-
graphing of all class groups, identification of the same, and the compiling of
the stories on each school it can be seen that Scully was a busy man for the
large part of the year.
Jack Smith, as fraternity editor, compiled his section with efficiency and dis-
Ed Martin is the man behind the camera.
Responsible for all the informal pictures in
this annual, he has been the indispensable
man on the yearbook.
George Scully has edited the difficult
schools section, while Jack Smith has been
our more than usually capable fraternity
Bill Smurdon our efficient business man-
ager has worked for the Loyolan not
only tomorrow night, but every night.
Warren Clohisy compiled the compli-
cated Senior section while Justin Mc-
Carthy was responsible for the equally
complex club section.
Andrew Dussel took care of the activities
section while Frank Rossing proved to
be an invaluable aid to Ed Martin in
keeping track of photographic appoint-
patch. Fraternity officers, under his prodding, proved singularly cooperative,
and made appointments for pictures and sent in membership lists with dispatch.
This year the fraternity section was completed in record time by Smith.
Justin McCarthy, assisted by Joseph Simon, compiled the troublesome club
section. The greatest difficulty in this portion of the book is the assembling of
the club members to be photographed, but under these two men the clubs were
all photographed by January and the writeups in to the rewrite staff by the
middle of February — an almost unprecedented achievement.
Warren Clohisy, the Senior editor, started his task of compiling the photo-
graphs of the candidates for degrees early in October. His success in gathering
over four hundred studio pictures may be gauged from the fact that his was the
first section totally completed.
William Smurdon, the efficient business manager, had the duty of keeping
track of staff expenses and of informing the editor whenever he was exceeding
the budget. His services in this regard cannot be gainsaid as he has undoubtedly
saved the school a considerable sum.
L. James Byrne was in charge of assembling and compiling the copy for the
sports section. His experience as sports editor of the News gave this section an
added authoritative air. Lawrence King and Jerome Bowman assisted Byrne in
this section, chiefly in making appointments for pictures of the teams and of
their individual members. The complete coverage of this year's athletic section
is due to the labors of these three men.
Dussel and Powers were responsible for the collecting of copy from the
various heads of the Loyola activities. Powers dropped out of school at the
semester so Dussel was forced to continue the burden of the work.
Edward Berk took charge of the nursing schools before he dropped out of
school at the semester. By that time, however, he had finished most of the
work in his section so that it was not necessary to appoint a successor.
Our efficient school representatives, John Gannon and Frank Derby, were
responsible for seeing that the downtown schools got an adequate coverage.
They have been assuming the burden of these duties for the last three years
so they may truly rank as staff veterans.
To our assistants who have been invaluable in preparing copy, running
errands, and in general assisting with the smooth functioning of the yearbook
I can extend only a hearty vote of thanks and hope that they feel their efforts
have not gone unappreciated.
Robert Wallace was editor of the News during the first se-
mester of the school year. Through his efforts the activities of
the school were brought to the minds of all the students.
Mr. Mark Guerin, moderator of
The Loyolan News.
In the first editorial ever to appear in an issue of The Loyola News, the
five original founders of the publication wrote:
"The interested parties responsible for The Loyola News believe that they
are performing a service in the interest of the entire University. There has
long existed a need of more frequent communication between the student
bodies of the various departments. In this is contained the paramount purpose
of the News. To unify the whole University into a common body is the
With this traditional purpose fixed firmly in mind, Robert Wallace began
the second half of his term as editor last September. Under his direction
news was written from an all-University standpoint, and every effort and
sacrifice was made to secure adequate representation in the columns of the
Netps for every division of the University. Satisfied with the layout and ap-
pearance of the paper, university integration became the prime objective and
Wallace sought to imbue the staff with this spirit. Notable among the varied
advances to this end was the introduction of the nursing schools to the staff
of the News. Under the capable organization of managing editor, Robert
Koenig, representatives from the six nursing schools were secured and trained
in News methods. They have become a valuable part of the staff; through
them the nursing schools now receive proper and adequate representation in
Entering the Loyola publication in a judging service for the first time
in years, the editors and the staff were gratified when the News was awarded
the highest rating possible, that of Ail-American, in the Associated Collegiate
Press's annual critical service. Wallace and Koenig attended the ACP con-
vention, held this year in Detroit, Michigan, on November 7th, 8th and 9th,
where they exchanged ideas and information with newspaper and yearbook
editors from all over the country.
As managing editor, Koenig proved to be an invaluable asset to the News;
his unselfish and tireless cooperation was appreciated by all connected with
the paper. In addition to his editorial duties, he was the author of the
X it 94 1 ■,
popular and widely-read "In the Headlines," which provided interesting
sidelights and interpretation of the world scene and was a mine of informa-
tion on collegiate status under the Selective Service Act.
Another of special value to the staff was Joseph McNeela who handled the
important post of news editor. It was his responsibility to see that weekly
assignments for the reporters were posted and to assume responsibility for
the collection of these assignments. As a part of his duties, he spent many
hours instructing freshman reporters in the technique of news writing. The
high quality of journalistic effort in the News during the past year is in no
small way due to McNeela's effort.
An important position, vital to the proper maintenance of the financial
condition of the publication, is that of business manager. This year, the
present incumbent, Charles Beauregard, ran his department at an extremely
high level of efficiency and was responsible for securing more inches of
advertising space than any of his predecessors.
Special features contribute in no small way to the readability of a college
newspaper. Among those who maintained featured spots were the columnists
including in their number Harold Frey, Frank Considine and Jack Murnighan.
Harold Frey conducted his pungently humorous column, "The Billboard,"
which has come to be one of the most readable portions of the paper. Frank
Considine was the compiler of one of the most popular features of the Neivs
in his review of the social front entitled "Campus Broadcasting System."
Members of the student body turned avidly to Considine's column every
Wednesday noon to discover the doings of their fellow students, or who
had been where and with whom. Jack Crowley ran the perennial "Beach-
combing at the Beach" advertisement and gossip column, with a combination
of sardonic wit and comment making it one of the most popular features of
the News. Jack Murnighan and "Ho-Hum," the traditional humor column
continued their merry way providing the student body with its weekly
budget of laughs.
Bob Koenig acted as managing editor,
composed the editorials and managed to
remember what Wallace forgot.
Joseph McNeela as news editor not only
saw that the reporters got all their stones
in, but also contributed many excellent
feature stories. Frank Considine was the
author of the popular social column.
"Campus Broadcasting System."
Tom O'Brien took over as circulation
manager as successor to Jack Ruddy.
From the fruitful fields of re-writing
came Johnnie Philbin to take over the
position of business manager.
Sam Nickele was appointed editor of the News in February
by the faculty Board of Publications.
A new position created by Wallace was that of rewrite editor. His duties
were to make all copy changes and corrections necessary as assistance to the
news editor. John Philbin and Sam Nickele handled these tasks with unusual
fidelity and capability.
Several changes in the staff were made during the first semester. Ross
Littig was moved from the sports department to take over the position of
assistant news editor. With the resignation of James Fox as fraternity editor,
Ray Kennedy was nominated for that diplomatic spot where he performed a
highly successful job in acting as a buffer between the fraternities and their
publicity outlet. James Byrne succeeded Littig and Kennedy in the sports
department where he has turned out one of the best sports sections which
has appeared in the News during the past few years. James Ostler was
named circulation manager to replace John Ruddy.
Campus representatives from the various divisions of the University con-
tributed their part towards the policy of University integration. Their im-
portance cannot be overestimated, for without their dispatches, the editors
would be unable to obtain adequate coverage of their division of the school.
Campus representatives for the past year were Frank Knoll, Day Law, John
Gannon, Night Law, Robert Tornello, Medical, Norbert Hruby, Graduate,
Sal Impelliteri, Dental, Rosamund Toner, University College, and Mary Ann
Grandlich, Social Work. Miss Grandlich was also the author of the popular
Nothing to do, so we find
the entire staff together in
the News room. Seated are
O'Brien, Philbin, O'Calla-
han, Byrne, and Nickele;
standing are Gudgeon,
Shaw, Ostler, Carter,
Hayes, Dolehide, O'Brien,
Littig, and Kennedy.
The new re-write editors. Gudgeon and Ostler, confer with Dolehide,
editor of the social page.
The production end of the paper consisted of Ray Kennedy, Ross Littig
and James Byrne, assistant editors in charge of news,
copy make-up, and sports.
The many reporters who have contributed to the News although they
must remain nameless are truly the backbone of the publication. It is upon
them that the paper depends for its primary function, that of news gathering
and news writing. By a demonstration of their ability they are able to obtain
promotions to more important staff positions. In this way, positions are
filled which have been left vacant by graduation or advancements.
An entirely new method of organization for the editorial staff was an-
nounced at the annual News banquet, last February, at the Sheridan Beach
Hotel. The traditional office of managing editor was abolished and three
posts of assistant editor were established. The faculty Board of Publication
appointed Sam Nickele to the office of editor, and Ross Littig, Ray Kennedy,
and James Byrne were named assistant editors in charge of makeup, news,
and sports, respectively. A new staff was appointed in which James Ostler
and Leroy Gudgeon were named as rewrite editors, John Philbin as business
manager, Thomas O'Brien as circulation manager, and Eugene Dolehide as
For more than a decade and a half, the Loyola News has built up a tra-
dition of camaraderie and good fellowship that is unrivaled in any other
Loyola University organization. A practical training in the essentials of
news writing and editing is combined with the moral values gained with
democratic, easy-going relationships which mark the preparation of each
The Loyola News is an all-University organization in more ways than one.
Combining the best literary talent of the professional schools with that of
the Arts campus, the staff of the newspaper is composed of budding lawyers,
dentists, doctors, business men, and social workers. Numbered among its
editorial workers are outstanding debaters, actors, athletes, fraternity leaders,
student governing heads, honor students, and sodalists.
Truly a legend at Loyola, this heterogeneous Loyola Neivs is the breeding-
ground of University loyalty and greatness. Almost everyone of the "big"
undergraduate names at Loyola in the past decade has been associated in
some way with the News.
James Hosna was appointed editor of the Quarterly for his
literary and managerial abilities.
The Loyola Quarterly is the publication that serves as a medium of literary
expression for the faculty and students. The Quarterly alone offers those
interested in publishing their literary endeavours a means to do so. Whether
the endeavour be of the practical or the speculative order it can find an outlet.
During the school year 1940-41 the subjects of discourse have ranged from
rules for college wear in an article by Harry Warner Pierson entitled "Tid-Bits
from the Tailor" to such erudite speculation as Edward Riordan's "A Definition
of Truth" and William R. Joyce's "The Metaphysics of Modern Physics."
The Quarterly has been entrusted this year to the scholarly James F. Hosna,
a Senior in English. Hosna's appointment was made at the annual Beta Pi
banquet in May 1940. Also at this banquet William R. Joyce was appointed
Managing Editor. Together with Hosna and Joyce the associate editors are
William J. Bryar, Charles J. Ewerts, Harold J. Frey, Gerard V. Galante, James
L. Slattery, Robert Wallace, and LeRoy Wauck.
The outstanding accomplishment of the staff was the superlative work of two
of the staff-members, William J. Ryan, who won the 1st place in the Inter-
collegiate Essay Contest, conducted throughout all the Jesuit Colleges in the
Chicago and Missouri Provinces. Not satisfied with having one of its staff
winning the first place, William J. Bryar placed third thus cinching the school's
title to the contest.
Gerard Galante and Harry
Pierson, both associate edi-
tors of the Quarterly have
contributed several articles
of considerable interest.
Jack Clifford has been not-
able in Quarterly pages for
his excellent short stories
while Wauck has achieved
a reputation for his philo-
William Joyce, managing editor of the Quarterly was re-
sponsible for handling the business details of the magazine.
Some of the articles of note that were published included an article by The
Right Reverend Msgr. Thomas V. Shannon, LL.D., entitled "The Jesuits
Through Four Hundred Years," which was given on September 27, 1940 at
St. Ignatius of Chicago commemorating the Quadricentennial Anniversary of
the Confirmation of the Society of Jesus. The editor, James F. Hosna, wrote
an excellent biography of the Prince-Priest of the Alleghenies, Reverend
Demetrius A. Gallitzin. Also featured was a criticism of John Milton by
A department of the magazine that has been entrusted into the capable hands
of Charles J. Ewerts, is the Book Shelf. Such books as Loyola University's
Robert Welter Daly's, Broadsides was reviewed by Cyril Schaefer. Thomas
Mann's The Beloved Returns was reviewed by Harold J. Frey. William R.
Joyce reviewed Jacques Maritain's latest work, Science and Wisdom. William
J. Ryan's precise of Willa Cathers Sapphira and the Slave Girl was favorably
This year completes the thirty-ninth year of publication of The Loyola
Quarterly. It has been a year for the Quarterly of success and honor. The
editors have strived to maintain the ideals of their predecessors, who maintained
that the purpose of the college publication is to serve as a proving ground for
the students of the college.
Charles Ewerts and Bill
Ryan were two of the most
Ryan's prize winning essay
was one of the features of
the Winter Quarterly.
James Ostler's "Apprecia-
tion of Milton" was a ma-
jor feature of the Winter
Bert G. Walker
Director of the Curtain Guild
James P. Marzano
and Robert Koenig
President and Business Manager
of the Curtain Guild
The Curtain Guild
Dramatic productions at Loyola are in the hands of the Curtain Guild,
an organization of students interested in the theatre. The director of the
Guild is Mr. Bert G. Walker ; the moderator is the Reverend Edward
Carrigan, S.J., instructor in the Department of English. The Guild stages
one play annually.
This year the group picked as its vehicle the well known play adapted
from the novel by Mary Roberts Rhinehart, "The Circular Staircase:' The
play is a mystery thriller although it combines with considerable comic
relief to produce an enjoyable and not at all gruesome evening. The charac-
terizations were all in the best Curtain Guild traditions.
Michael Esposito as the crotchety, strong willed Cornelius van Gorder,
portrayed the character of an old man with skill and understanding. The
Guild's veteran actor, he brought his four years' experience to make this
portrayal a high point in his dramatic career. Osbee Jones, the timorous
negro man servant, as played by John Mortell, provided a strong comic
relief. Jack Clifford as the detective played his equivocal part with notable
ability managing both the part of the detective and of his alter ego, the Bat,
a difficult feat to bring off successfully. The minor parts as played by
Edward Grennan, Charles Padden, and Jerome Zacharias all contributed
by their fidelity to the unity of the production. James Kiley gave to the
part of Doctor Wells an excellent bit of characterization. Ray Kennedy and
Jack Smith as the missing bank cashier and van Gorder's nephew, re-
spectively, maintained an interest in their actions on the part of the audience.
The production this year was notable in that it has been the first
financially successful one in some years. This success is peculiarly at-
tributable to the officers of the organization, notably James Marzano, president
of the Guild, and Robert Koenig, the business manager.
At the Guild's annual banquet the officers for the forthcoming year were
chosen. Marzano was succeeded by Ray Kennedy, and Koenig by Jack
Clifford, both veterans of several productions.
HATH ALSO CHARMS
The Glee Club's annual concert to the student body at the Christmas assembly.
The knowledge and appreciation of music has been and always will be one
of the essential components of a true classical education. In recognition of
this fact, the musical organizations on the campus are held in esteem by both
students and faculty alike. The Orchestra and Glee Club are integral parts
of the extra-curricular program at Loyola.
The Glee Club, under the directorship of Doctor Graciano Salvador and
the presidency of Casimir J. Bacharz, has completed one of the busiest and
most successful years in its long history. The other officers who stood watch-
fully by to abet the growth and activities of the organization were vice presi-
dent Joseph Duffy, secretary George Link, and treasurer Anthony Spina.
Just before school was adjourned for the Christmas holidays the Glee Club
offered two seasonal concerts, one for the enjoyment of the students and the
other before the joint meeting of the University and Academy Mothers' Clubs.
In February the group sang at the Honors Convocation in the chapel.
Throughout Lent, following an old established custom, they toured the
parishes of the archdiocese, presenting the sacred cantata, Olivet to Cavalry,
before various parochial organizations.
In March, a Lenten concert was presented in the Madonna Delia Strada
Chapel which was greeted enthusiastically by a large audience. April saw a
public concert in Kimball Hall. On the twenty-fifth of May they will give
the annual Madonna Delia Strada Concert in the chapel itself. This is inter-
esting, for in previous years these concerts have been a part of the drive that
raised the funds to build the chapel. And now, this year, it will be held in
the chapel for the first time, since that long cherished dream has come true
and the sacred building is a reality. The result of those long years of work
will be displayed to the many loyal workers and contributors. To round out
their schedule for the year, the Glee Club will sing for the baccalaureate exer-
cises of June eighth.
During the course of the past year they have sung at student assemblies,
Masses, and other occasions. At informal occasions the club itself, and many
of its individual members were much in demand to entertain. Thus it will
be seen that the student body has been exposed to a considerable amount of
very fine music during the last ten months. This music should help to give
them that keen sense of appreciation expected in every college man.
Dr. Graciano Salvador
Director of Music at Loyola
TO SOOTHE LOYOLA STUDENTS
The other important musical organization on the campus is the Orchestra.
It includes about twenty members in its roster. Charles Kelleher has been
president for the past year, Lawrence Salvador, vice president, and Bruno
Krzeminski, secretary. The repertoire of the Orchestra is entirely classical and
semi-classical, thereby giving its members a relief from the everyday diet of
modern music to which they are, of necessity, accustomed.
The Orchestra, more passive than its lively brother, the Glee Club, is never-
theless as important a factor in the imparting of musical culture. To read the
notes, to feel the rhythm, to study the technique, to appreciate the finer turns
of a piece of music is to understand that piece. It is one way to get close to
the spirit of music, and thus absorb completely its cultural qualities.
The only appearance in public of the Orchestra this year will be at the
Madonna Delia Strada Concert, when they will accompany the Glee Club.
Although their talents are not displayed as frequently as those of the members
of the Glee Club, the members of the Orchestra nevertheless gain an indefin-
able something from their work which, though it may not be immediately
apparent, eventually becomes a considerable factor in the moulding of a strong
Beside the musical activities on the Lake Shore campus, those taking place
at West Baden College belong in these notes. Functioning there is a fine
Glee Club supplemented by a recently organized Orchestra.
Lake Shore Orchestra
Rear Row — Sarahan, Murray, Buetgen, McCormick, Kelleher,
Front Ron — McMahon, Pitaro. Koch, Krzymenski, Pierandozzi.
West Baden Choir
Ronan (sealed), Keller, Maher, Siegfried, Cornillie, Martin, Dailey,
Drolet, Sullivan, Sommer, McNerney, Keleher, Wood, Brown,
It is most difficult to attain a keen appreciation of music unless one comes
in close contact with it frequently. This is the idea underlying all musical
groups at Loyola. They have been founded to inculcate an interest in music
among the students of the University and to provide an outlet for those who
are interested in singing or in playing a musical instrument. That they have
fulfilled their duty, as well as playing a practical part in student life in the
school, can be said without reservation.
As a result of these musical activities a definite interest has been stirred in
the student body. This interest is mounting, and as it does so it is probable
that new organizations will appear on the campus, new groups to answer a
growing need. And when one stops to think about it, there are several ways
in which the musical program could be expanded. The only ingredient lacking
in the mixture is student interest, but that is growing.
There is need for a band ; a band can raise school spirit where nothing else
will. And there is need for concerted action in the direction of all-student
productions. There is talent on the campus for both of these, especially the
latter. A show such as the Northwestern Waa-Mu production would give a
number of students the chance to display their talents and enable others to
discover abilities in themselves they never knew existed. The student response
at Northwestern, Harvard, Princeton, and other colleges has been more than
gratifying, and that same response would undoubtedly be forthcoming at
There is much more to be said, but most of it is apparent. The whole idea
rests on the growth of student interest in such matters.
Mr. Graciano Salvador deserves a nod of thanks and appreciation for his
capable and artistic direction of the musical organizations on the campus
during the past year. In him Loyola finds the necessary qualities of leadership
which will assure the keeping alive of her musical traditions.
Casimir Bacharz took charge of affairs
for the Glee Club during the past year.
Front Row — Palermo, Essig, Lenihan, Bacharz, Ostler, Salvador, Keefe, Nagler.
Rear Row — Wasacz, Spina, Fitzmaurice, Dr. Salvador, Tobolski, Pawlikowski, Tursich,
Seated— Padden, Matre, Hayden, Shanahan, Hosna, Gudgeon.
Standing—Mr. Brandstrader, Clifford, Vassolo, McNeela, Ostler, Hawekotte
Frank McGarr has been one of the mem-
bers of the team of Ryan and McGarr
which swept the Debating Squad
through their successful season.
After several "lean years," debating in 1940-41 came back to the Loyola
campus as an important part of the school's extra-curricular life. The usual
schedule of inter-collegiate and exhibition debating was followed and, in ad-
dition, participation in two new tournaments, at Decatur, Illinois and at Madi-
son, Wisconsin, was included in the Society's traveling. In the Northwest
Tournament at St. Thomas College in St. Paul, which Loyola has been attending
for many years, two teams, composed of Frank McGarr and William Ryan,
Robert Shanahan and Carl Hayden, all Arts juniors, were entered. The former
team won nine consecutive debates, losing the tenth in the semi-finals to St.
Olaf's, the eventual tournament winner. This record, however, merited Loyola
a third place out of the seventy-odd teams participating.
When Loyola for the first time entered the Illinois State Debate League
Tournament, held at Decatur, Illinois on March 14 and 15, this same team of
McGarr and Ryan won the State championship in the men's affirmative division;
an unblemished record in the six debates of the tournament was the reason for
the large gold cup the debaters brought home. Charles Ewerts, Arts junior and
William Hawekotte, Commerce senior, formed the negative team representing
Loyola and, although paired together for the first time in tournament compe-
tition, they won four of their six debates. The creditable work of these four
gave Loyola, with her ten wins and only two losses, one of the best aggregate
records in the tournament.
Another new step was made in forensic activity when Loyola sent two teams
to the Delta Sigma Rho tournament at the University of Wisconsin in Madison.
Again two teams participated and despite the fact that a merry time was had by
all, James Ostler and James Kiley, Arts sophomores, and McGarr and Ryan
together gave Loyola a .500 record in their contests. At the conclusion of this,
the third major tournament entered by Loyola, the team of Frank McGarr and
William Ryan had won 17 out of 19 tournament contests; four of their victories
were on the negative and thirteen on the affirmative side of the question.
In all these tournament debates, as in all of the inter-collegiate and intra-society
exhibition contests, the question was the Pi Kappa Delta proposition: "Resolved
Gerard Galante rises for rebuttal at a practice debate as
Carl Hayden, Varsity manager, presides.
that the nations of the Western Hemisphere should enter a permanent union."
The proposition itself is, of course, a timely outgrowth of the existing inter-
national situation and, as such, provided some extremely interesting evenings
when the Society went on display at various Holy Name and Knights of
Columbus meetings around the city.
In accordance with her usual custom, Loyola played host to several schools
during the year. Michigan State, Hope College, John Carroll University, Mar-
quette University, St. Mary's of Winona, University of Dayton, St. Louis Uni-
versity, Holy Cross, Niagara University, and an extremely attractive feminine
foursome from Northwestern were among those present. Two hours after
Loyola's arrival in the city from St. Paul, one of the Loyola teams met the
University of Florida's traveling representatives before a dazzling — and, we
hope, dazzled — audience at Mundelein. Every year, Loyola makes at least one
appearance — and the more the merrier — at the skyscraper college to the south,
in either an exhibition or an inter-collegiate contest.
This year the activity of the Varsity Debating Society was as varied as it was
successful. Early in the year the debaters, for some reason or other, conducted a
straw poll of the entire University on the presidential election. In the fall of
the year, Loyola was represented by several men in a series of conferences on
the debate question at North Park College. Later, a couple of the debaters acted
as judges in a junior tournament at the same school. To round off the list, the
Society's standards were ably lugged along by Frank McGarr in the oratory
contest of the Delta Sigma Rho tournament at the University of Wisconsin.
While all this was going on, the Varsity managed to participate in some fifty-six
debates, a figure which does not include the many exhibition contests mentioned
before. Altogether, this figure is drawn from the inter-collegiate contests at
home with the schools previously listed and from the participation in the tourna-
ments at St. Paul, Decatur, and Madison, and in a practice tourney held at
This variety of forensic activity seemed to extend itself into the debaters'
private lives, for the trips made by the Society generally resulted in the acquisition
of some new talent on the part of the individuals who went along. On one
occasion, a very valuable contribution to the education of the masses was made
when the highly esteemed and deeply revered moderator demonstrated his ability
at throwing cards into a hat. As a point of information, most of the diversified
bits of liberal education came from this very source, gushing forth as it did,
James Kiley, sophomore member of the debate
squad speaks for the affirmative.
Charles Lang makes a point in rebuttal ; Lang is a
three year veteran of Loyola Debating.
William Ryan, president of the Varsity Debate
squad has been a member of the highly successful
debating team of Ryan and McGarr.
like a bubbling mountain stream. It was discovered, however, that after dark
this eminent educator becomes totally blind when driving a car; even in day-
light, he holds the dubious distinction of being one with Sir Walter Scott in
thinking the sun rises in the west. Such a confusion in navigating technique
explains the unwonted prosperity of gas companies in the middle west during
the past months.
It was on one of these rambles that there was born an idea for furthering
debating at Loyola. It came as a corollary to the Loyola National Catholic
Tournament in basketball and would concern itself with organizing a National
Catholic Debating Tournament. Tentative plans are under way at the present
time and it seems that Loyola will next year made another important step in
American education as she has already made in American sport.
The officers of the Varsity Society this year were William Ryan, president,
Carl Hayden, manager, and James Ostler, secretary. With all due respect to the
president and secretary, most of the credit for the Varsity's efficient functioning
must go to Carl Hayden, Arts junior and manager. To him fell the monotonous
and massive task of corresponding with schools all over the country and the
job of arranging for exhibition debates and debaters to hold them. Sometimes
the holding of a debate appeared to have been brought about by supernatural
intervention, so impossible did a successful arrangement seem.
Of the men who helped to make the season of 1940-41 one of the most
successful in Loyola's history only two, James Hosna and Gerard Galante, are
graduating. Five juniors, who seem to spell a similar measure of success for
next year, are Frank McGarr, William Ryan, Robert Shanahan, Carl Hayden,
and Charles Ewerts. Of the sophomores, James Ostler, James Kiley, LeRoy
Gudgeon, Charles Padden, and Ted Layden seem to be developing into capable
With such prospects for next year, not only from the Varsity itself but also
from the Cudahy Forum, and with the success achieved this year, it seems entirely
sound to predict that next year Loyola University will begin to re-establish a
reputation in the field of public speaking. One of the best and most beneficial
ways of doing this is the National Debate Tournament now under consideration.
The previously outlined reasons for expecting success next year are also reasons
for believing that this tournament can be held and held on a large scale. Next
year, then, the Loyolan may perhaps be able to feature a new angle of Loyola
life in its section on Varsity Debating.
The Cudahy Forum, Loyola's freshman debating society, is the organization
by which first year men gain the polish and experience necessary to qualify
them for Varsity debating. Mr. Fred L. Brandstrader, moderator of the group,
has adopted the policy of testing the members under fire in order to initiate
them to the exigencies of intercollegiate debate. The Pi Kappa Delta ques-
tion: "Resolved: That the nations of the western hemisphere should form
a permanent union," was debated during the year.
The 1940-41 season found this group more than usually active. Every col-
lege and university in the city were encountered in tournaments at home and
home debates, and, in addition, such schools as Marquette, Wittenberg, West-
ern State, Worchester, Wayne, Butler, Michigan State, De Pauw, Wabash,
Dennison, and Northwestern. Competition in these schools were not from
freshman squads; all these schools were represented by their varsity squads.
With the freshmen tried under such fire it is no wonder that our varsity teams
command national respect.
Incentive to all its members is the trip which the school allows the Cudahy
debaters each year. This year's team travelled to Huntington College in Indiana
for their annual tournament where again their opponents were varsity teams
with two or three years experience behind them.
Despite the variety and quality of teams faced, the best experience was
gained from the debates with our own varsity squad, before various Holy Name
Societies. It is the custom of the Varsity to supply debaters to whatever Holy
Name group requests them. Whenever there is a surplus of engagements,
Cudahy debaters are sent to meet a varsity team. Late in the season, the
Cudahy Forum members are taken into the regular squad.
Prominent among the members of this year's group were Donald O'Brien,
Donald Murray, John McCollom, James Mulvaney, John Shaw, William
Murray, and Charles Conroy.
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Members of the Cudahy
Forum include: Don
Murray, Moloney, Wil-
liam Murray, O'Brien,
Mulvaney, and Flem-
3randeis contestants include Frank Knoll, Joseph Lynch, and Robert Brennan.
and Moot Court
Mr. John A. Waldron of the Law School
was the judge and supervisor of the
The Brandeis Competition was created in 1933 by the present dean, John C.
Fitzgerald. It is a voluntary student organization, designed to afford the students
the opportunity to prepare and present cases.
Under the present system, cases are prepared by the moderator, John W. Waldron,
professor of law, and are argued by the student members before justices and
practitioners. The presiding justice awards points on a competitive basis, according
to the form of the brief and the oral argument. The senior students with the highest
total of points thereby become eligible for the state-wide competition, in which the
leading law schools engage. Some of the cases involve questions actually determined
in prior cases, others raise new and untried points of law. In either event, participation
in the competition acquaints the student members with actual practice; it familiarizes
them with the tasks of legal research and of running down supporting authorities,
together with the technique of trial and appellate brief construction.
The annual senior argument was presented by William Barnet, Edward Murray,
John Brennan and Eugene Brahm, with justices John V. McCormick, John M. O'Con-
nor, and John Gutknecht presiding. Messrs. Barnet and Murray were declared the
The freshman student arguments are in the process of formation and will be
presented in the first part of May.
The brief and argument for the state competition, which will be held in the near
future are now being prepared by Joseph McCarthy, Gregory Scheurich, and George
The Brandeis Competition was administered this year by Joseph B. Lynch, chairman,
with Thomas Crowley and Charles Strubbe.
This year the combined junior and senior classes engaged in the Moot Court
Competition. Composed of two teams, the cases were presented as they are actually
tried in the Chicago Municipal Court, with student juries and student witnesses.
Justice John V. McCormick presided in all the trials.
As contrasted with the Brandeis Competition, which concerns appellate procedure,
the Moot Court cases concern trial court practice, where the students' technique in
cross-examination of witnesses and pleas before the jury are revealed.
James Hosna, winner of the Oratorical
John Clifford, James Hosna, and James Kiley were the finalists who spoke in the Contest.
Harrison Oratorical Contest
One of the outstanding honors awarded to a student during the year is the
post of school orator. This honor is merited by the winner of the Harrison
Oratorical Contest. The past year has seen, among other important events, the
thirty-third annual Carter H. Harrison Oratorical Contest.
James Hosna, Arts senior and editor of the Loyola Quarterly, was this year's
winner, defeating fifteen other contestants with his speech, "The Threshold
of Modern History." Jack Clifford, Arts junior, was adjudged second for his
address on "What the Future Holds for Youth." James Kiley, Arts sophomore,
who spoke about "A Plea for Unity," was third.
The judge of the contest was Mr. Francis Boylan, Placement Counsellor of
Wright Junior College. In giving his judgment, Mr. Boylan complimented all
three finalists on the fine preparation and presentation of their addresses. He
especially congratulated Hosna for "the fire and diction of his address."
Hosna replaces Gerard Galante, Arts junior and winner of last year's contest,
as orator of the school. This marks the fourth successive time that he has
reached the finals of the contest. He is also one of the oldest members in
point of service on the varsity debating squad.
Mr. James Young, assistant professor in the English department, was chair-
man of the contest.
The material submitted for the contest this year was marked by its originality.
Showing the trend of thought of the Catholic college student, all of the
speeches, though on a variety of subjects, eventually led around to presenting
the idea that there is a definite need for religion in the world today.
Mr. Young, in speaking of the aims of the contest, said, "I think that the
contest has achieved much by merely giving these young men an opportunity to
stand up and publically express themselves on these important issues. Selecting
the finalists was a difficult problem."
Herein, for the next nineteen pages, we find:
THE LOYOLA UNION
THE JUNIOR BAR ASSOCIATION
THE COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCE COUNCIL
THE MOTHERS' CLUB
THE FATHERS' CLUB
THE BIOLOGY SEMINAR
THE CHEMISTRY CLUB
THE CLASSICAL CLUB
THE BELLARMINE SOCIETY
THE INTERNATIONAL RELATION
THE GREEN CIRCLE
THE MONOGRAM CLUB
THE UNIVERSITY CLUB
THE WASMANN SEMir
Pictures of the group and officers.
A review of the year's activities.
« N\ ^ W>~&
Robert McKeever as President of the Loyola Union
holds the highest student elective office in the Uni-
Rear Row — Bartkowiak, Skinger, Duffy, DeLany, Hough, Sauer, Ryan, Schell,
Front Row — Fr. Maher, McCabe, Hennessy, Toner, McKeever, Fox, Sullivan, Lyons,
The Loyola Union
The Loyola Union is an organization composed of all currently registered
students of Loyola University. Its Constitution, a charter granted by the Presi-
dent of the University, proclaims it to be the supreme student organization,
with jurisdiction over all other student organizations except fraternities. Its
business is conducted by a Board of Directors, composed of one representative
from each Senior, Junior, and Sophomore class of each School of the Uni-
versity. Each representative is elected in the spring of his freshman year, and
normally serves until graduation. Annually the Board elects the four officers
of the Union from among their own number. One faculty member, the Dean
of Men ex officio, is a fully participating member of the Board. During the
past year the Reverend Edward F. Maher, S.J., has rendered exceptional
The Board of Governors aim at integration and harmony among the stu-
dents of the different divisions of the University. Its primary aims are to
promote good fellowship and the social graces of harmony and refinement,
to develop the student's sense of responsibility, and to afford the student an
opportunity to master the art of self-government.
The Union sponsors a number of dances each year. This year, the Union
held the traditional Freshman Welcome Dance in the Alumni Gymnasium
and the Senior Ball. The Fall Frolic, the Union's November informal, was
discontinued and the practice of giving a St. Patrick's day dance was revived.
The Union also sponsored a lounge dance after the Curtain Guild production
Among the other activities which the Union undertakes are certain super-
visory ones. These include supervision of the social affairs of other organiza-
tions, and the holding of money in trust for various groups. The Union,
most important of all, is a primary factor in referring student opinion to
the Academic Council.
This year under the guidance of Robert McKeever, president, Thomas
Crowley, secretary, John Hough, treasurer, and Rosamund Toner, secretary,
the Union continued to be the most authoritative of the student organizations.
The Loyola Junior Bar Association entered its third year last September
under the guiding hand of William Lynch, day law senior. Mr. Lynch and
Eugene Brahm of the evening school collaborated on the program for the
The first innovation was the student-faculty luncheons held once a month
during the first semester. At these affairs many prominent members of the
legal profession favored the school with their presence. The appearance
of Mr. Michael Aherne was probably the most memorable. Mr. Aherne, a
former Loyolan, is one of the outstanding trial practitioners in the country.
The Bar Association is especially indebted to him for the time he so willingly
donated and for the wonderful speech and discussion it provoked. Mr.
Edwin Leahy of the Chicago Daily News was the guest of honor at another
of the luncheons. Mr. Leahy addressed the body on the topic "What the
Layman's Impression of the Law and Lawyers is." His treatment of that
topic was both informative and entertaining. The third and last guest
speaker was Mr. Paul Plunkett, another former Loyolan. At present he is
on the District Attorney's staff. Mr. Plunkett spoke of his experience with
the Federal Bureau of Investigation. His talk on the feasibility of law stu-
dents entering government service was of special value to the seniors, many
of whom are contemplating entrance into that field after completion of their
studies. Mr. Plunkett suggested that no law student look to the Federal
Bureau of Investigation as a career, but he stressed the value of the expe-
rience that could be obtained from a temporary appointment to the Bureau.
Another unusual innovation this year was the professional school retreat
which Dean John C. Fitzgerald arranged in conjunction with the Junior Bar
Association. The Day Law students met on the Lake Shore Campus for a
three day retreat during Holy Week. This activity also more than justified
the existence of the Junior Bar Association for this year. It gave to many
students their first chance to attend a retreat since their entrance into pro-
fessional school. To others it presented an opportunity to enjoy their first
Jesuit retreat. To all it brought a spiritual uplift that was a refreshing respite
from the rigors of mid-semester studies.
Members of the Loyola Bar Association include Fox, R. Brennan, Lynch, O'Brien, and Duffy.
William Lynch, president, and Joseph Duff
treasurer, of the Loyola Bar Associatioi
Frank O'Shaughnessy was president of
the Student Council during the past year.
In May, 1940, the largest number of Arts students ever to participate in a
school election chose as officers of the Arts Student Council for the coming
year, Francis O'Shaughnessy, President, and Walter Delaney, Secretary.
Under the leadership of these two men, the Council devoted itself to several
specific tasks during the year. Its chief aim was to inculcate into the minds and
hearts of Loyolans a real and a lasting interest in school functions.
The success of the members of the Council in instilling a typical college spirit
on the campus was acknowledged early in the year when Freshman hazing was
much in vogue. Under the surveillance of the Council, the Frosh 'joyfully'
spent hours shining the shoes of upperclassmen.
The council in its efforts to be of service to the student body was successful
in attaining its goal. Student attendance at the Varsity Basketball games showed
a marked increase due to the action of the Council. The Council made it pos-
sible for the students to attend the Varsity doubleheaders at a reduced rate.
At the beginning of the scond semester a bi-weekly Odds Day was established
for the benefit of the Chapel. Odds Days were held every other Tuesday for
the purpose of collecting old pennies among the students. Toward the end of
the year definite steps were taken to arrange for a Student Handbook. The
final printing on the book was delayed because of a lack of funds.
The Council, in collaboration with the Monogram Club and the Green Circle
sponsored the second annual Loyalty week. Inter-class basketball and baseball
were sponsored under the guidance of members of the Council.
At the end of the second semester a general athletic banquet was held to
acknowledge the merits of the University's athletes.
Throughout the year the Council members were assisted in their work by the
Council Auxiliary. These men were given a chance to assist in school activities
and thus to inspire interest among other students. The Auxiliary did much of the
The members of this year's Student Council were Robert Bremer. Robert Wallace, Frank
O'Shaughnessy, Walter Delaney, Frank Considine, Edward Schell, and Robert Carroll.
Not included in this picture is Paul Gaskill, freshman class president.
The Council Auxiliary numbered amongst its members Fitzmaurice, Simon, Delano, Palus,
Philbin, and Fisher.
work which had previously been done by members of the Council. These men
who did much of the un-publicized work of the Council are David Delano,
Anthony Dirksen, Robert Farrell, P. John Fitzsimmons, Linton Johnson, Thad-
deus Palus, and Joseph Simon.
Other enterprises undertaken during the year were the annual tea-dances with
Mundelein and Rosary Colleges, which proved to be the most successful in
recent years, due to the efforts of Robert Wallace and Frank Considine, the
The Student Council also began a movement to establish a college store in the
Cudahy Building handled by students in the University. As soon as available
space is provided a store will be started.
Besides the various functions and enterprises which were initiated the Council
also handled much routine work during the year. O'Shaughnessy attempted to
create interest in student government by urging general attendance at meetings.
However, it was impossible to find a time convenient to all when meetings
could be held. Nevertheless, there was an active interest among all the students
in the affairs of the Council.
The men who were responsible for the work of the Student Council, aiding
President O'Shaughnessy and Secretary Delaney were Robert Bremer, Senior
Class President, Robert Wallace, Loyola News Editor, Edward Schell, Loyola
Union Representative, Robert Carroll, Junior Class President, Frank Considine,
Sophomore Class President, and Paul Gaskill, Freshman Class President.
At the semester Vincent Graham replaced Bremer as Senior President, when
the latter withdrew from school, and Sam Nickele replaced Wallace as Editor
of the News.
Mrs. Frank J. Murnighan has lead the
Mothers' Club through a very successful
Seated — Mrs. Paul Bowman, Mrs. J. George Farrell, Mrs. Frank Dowd, Mrs. B. J. Neitschman,
Mrs. Edward H. Liphardt, Mrs. Frank J. Murnighan, Mrs. P. J. Cummings, Mrs. Clare Acton,
Mrs. J. V. Clinnin.
Standing — Mrs. A. J. Hummert, Mrs. John F. Bowman, Mrs. Joseph E. White. Mrs. Frederick
O. Floberg, Mrs. G. E. Dahlin.
The Mothers' Club
Founded primarily to bring the mothers of the students into closer con-
tact with Loyola itself, the Mothers' Club has with the passing of the years
made itself an indispensable organization about the school. This year under
the leadership of Mrs. Frank J. Murnighan, the club has had a very suc-
The season opened with the traditional Alumni card party on October
22nd, under the direction of Mrs. A. J. Hummert, president of the group
last year. The card parties sponsored by the mothers of each class were held
this year under the direction of Mrs. O. G. Miller, Mrs. J. George Farrell,
Mrs. John F. Bowman, and Mrs. S. J. Wallace, the heads of the Senior,
Junior, Sophomore, and Freshman groups, respectively.
On December 17, the Academy Mothers joined the University group in a
huge card party which was eminently successful. One hundred and fifty-
eight card tables were occupied in the gymnasium, and there was a total
attendance of more than seven hundred persons. The party was characterized
by a true holiday spirit replete with a Santa Claus and Christmas tree. The
University Glee Club presented a program of Christmas carols.
On March 25th the Mothers' Club held the annual Day of Recollection.
The Academy Mothers swelled the numbers attending the services, which
were conducted by Father James T. Hussey, S.J.
The mothers combined with the Fathers' Club to present the outstanding
attraction of the year, the annual Scholarship Party. Held in the Boulevard
Room of the Stevens, its traditional site, the party was its usual unqualified
success. The proceeds were turned over to the Reverend William A. Finnegan,
Moderator of the Club. The growth of interest in these parties on the part
of the mothers and fathers serve as a testimonial to the devotion they have
felt towards their son's Alma Mater. These women who have been active in
this organization have shown by their actions that their primary concern
has always been the welfare of their sons and of his school. The work they
have done for Loyola will not be forgotten.
The Fathers' Club
To foster the dad's interest in his son's school life, and through that
interest to help make Loyola a better place for him, is the purpose" of the
Fathers' Club. The club was organized six years ago and has grown in
size, reputation, and achievement ever since.
Every year the Fathers' Club holds its annual banquet, cooperates with the
Mothers' Club on a large party at the end of the year, and holds several
get-together smokers. This year, the club, under the direction of Mr. Joseph
E. White, maintained an active program which kept itself on its usual high
level of achievement.
The first event of the year was a Father-Mother-Son get-together party
in the gym at which Warden Joseph E. Ragen of Stateville Prison spoke and
illustrated his lecture with a fascinating movie of life within the Illinois
A Bingo party, held in February, was the club's next venture. The purpose
of the party was to raise money to help defray the cost of the new gymnasium
The most outstanding event of the year for the club is the annual banquet
at which time the Fathers fete the basketball team. This year the banquet
was held at the Merchants' and Manufacturers' club in the Merchandise Mart.
Mr. White and other members of the organization working with Father
James T. Hussey, S.J., moderator of the club, produced a dinner and enter-
tainment that was declared unbeatable. At the banquet the senior members
of the team were presented with trophies significant of their four years'
competition for Loyola. The Reverend Michael I. English, S.J., was guest
speaker of the evening and provided one of the high points of the occasion.
The annual scholarship party was held near the end of May in conjunction
with the Mothers' Club at a downtown site. Again the affair was its usual
unqualified success. This year marks the third anniversary of these scholar-
ship fund parties, symbolic of the renewal of interest which the fathers
of the students have demonstrated during the past few years.
Joseph E. White and Rev. J. T. Hussey S J
'resident and the Moderator of the Fathers' Club.
A panoramic view of the annual Fathers and
Sons Banquet held in the Merchandise Mart.
One of the most beneficial organizations to the Lake Shore Campus stu-
dents is the Biology Seminar. Its membership composed solely of students
interested in biology, the seminar affords its members a full program of
extra-curricular activity in the field of biological study.
Through the efforts of Dr. Joseph Semrad, moderator, the group par-
ticipated in an active program of meetings, field trips, movies, and open
forums throughout the year. The success of the club during the past year
was also largely due to the work of the officers: Thaddeus Palus, president;
Edward Machowski, vice-president ; Casimir Fitz, secretary ; and John Cilia,
The aims of the seminar are to establish and promulgate interest in the
biological sciences, to participate in the solution of the problems of biology,
and to acquaint the members with existing biological phenomena. By means
of bi-weekly meetings and lectures conducted by members of the seminar and
professors in the biology department, combined with field trips conducted
by Dr. Semrad to points of biological interest, a well-balanced program of
biology in practice and in theory was presented to the members. On numerous
occasions during the scholastic year, movies on biological subject matter were
presented to the entire student body at the Lake Shore Campus through the
efforts of the Biology Seminar. Calculated to be intelligible to the average
layman, the movies were presented in the hope of encouraging interest in
biology in the ranks of those not actively engaged in the field.
A great deal of practical aid was given to the work of the organization
through the interest taken in it by the Rev. Charles Widemann, S. J., Mr.
Walter Hudson, and Mr. Wilfred Horner, professors in the department of
Because of the fact that almost all of the members of the seminar enter
medical school, the importance of this experience cannot be over emphasized.
Through this work the members gain a greater knowledge of their chosen
held of medicine.
Thaddeus Palus presided at all meetings
of the Biology Seminar.
A group of earnest Biologists listen intently to a lecture.
The members of the Chemistry Club listen
intently to one of the bi-monthly talks.
Robert Esser arranged the Chem-
istry Club's program and schedule
for the year.
The Chemistry Club
The Chemistry Club is a group of students interested in Chemistry which
have gathered together in order to advance further their knowledge of the
subject through group study. This year the club put special emphasis upon
the practical developments of Chemistry both in the talks given by various
speakers and in the several trips arranged by the officers.
Among the speakers this year which addressed the group was Dr. Van
Atta who gave an interesting talk upon the work of the chemist in safety
engineering. He briefly outlined the necessity for knowing the extent of
noxious vapors or dust produced by industrial processes and the recent ad-
vances made in methods of making such tests. Dr. Clyde Crowley spoke
upon the problems confronting the Industrial consultant in the field of
chemistry. He emphasized the importance of the consultant in solving prob-
lems of manufacturing procedure. Mr. Raymond Melchione, of the Chem-
istry Department, gave a resume of the work he had done in the field of
vitamins. He stressed the importance from a standpoint of health of the
work being done in this field and outlined briefly the complexities con-
fronting the chemist working on biochemical products. Mr. Wilfred White,
also of the department, gave an informative paper upon the subject of paint
and ink solvents. His experience with industrial research on these products
made his talk unusually enlightening. Mr. John Mullen spoke upon the
chemical processes involved in blue-printing.
Among the trips arranged by the club were trips through the Chicago
Pharmical Company and through the Corn Products Refining Company at
The club was under the direction of Robert Esser. Charles Domke as
vice-president, Raymond Dougherty as secretary, and John Tordella as pub-
licity director ably assisted the president. Dr. Joseph D. Parent, professor
of Chemistry, was the moderator of the organization.
Olxe 041 r£o.
Charles Lang directed the efforts
of the reorganized Classical Club.
Hosna, Vassolo, Garvey, Clifford, Keefe, Homan, Jung, Fleming.
The Classical Club
The Classical Club during the forepart of the school year was not par-
ticularly active. But, at the semester, steps were taken by the moderator,
Mr. John Melchiors of the Classical Languages Department, to revive the
organization. Charles Lang was appointed president of the group and placed
in charge of arranging a program.
The aims of the club have been capably fulfilled during the second
semester by the speakers who have presented papers on various aspects of
ancient life. Frank McGarr spoke on "Roamin' Plumbin' (or: Don't wash
your togas in the aqueduct)" while Daniel Harkin, James Slattery, and
Robert Shanahan likewise read papers emphasizing the human and humorous
aspects of Greek and Roman life. The club was also favored by brief talks
by several faculty members of the Classics department.
The club has had as a prime purpose the inculcation in the members of a
better appreciation of the classics as the living thought of outstanding per-
sonalities of the past. It wishes to get away, at least in spirit, from the formal
study of Greek and Latin of the classroom, which, although entirely neces-
sary, tends to constrict the range of appreciative imagination. Moreover, the
club is anxious to give the student not majoring in the classics a chance to
appreciate the work of the geniuses of past ages in informal presentation.
And finally, the group desires to evocate the spirit and essential humanity
of the everyday life of the ancient world.
Consequently, the discussions, although scholarly and informative are never
too serious. A slightly facetious treatment of classic life was noticeably
evident in the talks presented this year, but by all testimony, such a treat-
ment was thoroughly enjoyable as a novelty.
Among the many faculty members who attended the meetings during the
year were: the Moderator, Mr. John Melchiors, the Reverend James J.
Mertz, S.J., the Reverend W. J. Millor, S.J., and Mr. D. Herbert Abel, all
of the department of Classical Languages.
Le Cercle Francois
With the suppression of France, it became increasingly important for
agencies outside that country to preserve and perpetuate the essence of the
French culture. Toward that end Le Cercle Francois devoted its activities dur-
ing the past year. The group considered its objectives two-fold: first, to in-
corporate the spirit of French democracy into our present conception of
government, and secondly, to embody the French cultural atmosphere in
the cultural perspective of this country. Toward the achievement of this
first end, a number of papers were read dealing with the causes of the dis-
integration of the French Republic. Such topics as "The Significance of the
Blum Government" were discussed. The second objective was given con-
sideration by discussions of French Neo-Classicism and "The Free Theatre
Le Cercle Fran cats, although hindered to a considerable extent by the
multiplicity of activities in which most of its members were engaged,
strove to present a well balanced program of both educational and social
activities. As usual, the club's social season was climaxed by the annual
banquet which was held at L'Aiglon Restaurant.
As their specific aim the officers of Le Cercle Francois conceived the club
as liaison agent between the schools of the Lake Shore Campus and the other
schools of the University. It is ideally equipped to fulfill such a role, appeal-
ing as it does to a wide variety of student interests, ranging from politics
and economic theory to literature and philosophy. Not necessarily restricted
to students conversant with the French language, it might well approach the
ideal of an all-university social and educational unit. Due to the difficulties
already mentioned, the accomplishment of this end was not possible during
the past year, but it is hoped that the future years will bring an increasingly
successful realization of this aim.
The officers of the club are as follows: Joseph McNeela, president, James
Wallace, secretary, and Dr. LeBlanc, moderator. Much of the credit for the
popularity of the club must be given to these men.
Seated— Smurdon, De Lano, J. Wallace, McNeela, O'Shaughnessy, R. Wallace
Standing— Gudgeon, Dolazinski, Cole, Keefe, Spina, Littig, Dirksen, Lynch, O'Br
Joseph McNeela has presided
over the meetings and informal
discussions of Le Cercle Francais.
Edward Schell was responsible for the
successful season which the Commerce
Combining the old Finance Club and Economic Seminar into one com-
pact unit, the seniors and the juniors of the Commerce school formed on
October 1, 1940, the new Commerce Club. Its purpose is to enable the
students to get first hand information and knowledge of business and finance
from people well known in their particular field. A general open discussion
followed each talk by some prominent business man or financier. These
meetings were held every second Monday evening in the student lounge.
The following officers were elected at the organization meeting in October:
Edward J. Schell, president; George Wenskus, vice-president; Vincent
The speakers during the year were well chosen by the officers and pro-
vided the material for interesting discussions. The year was opened formally
by a talk by Robert E. Lee, an F.B.I, agent, who showed and explained the
movie, "You Can't Get Away With It." At the following meeting, Mr.
Virgil Liptrap, a public utilities expert and land analyst at the First National
Bank of Chicago, spoke on the problems involved in analyzing and judging
Public Utility Bonds. Head of the by-products department of the Cudahy
Packing Company, Mr. F. P. Gibbons addressed the group on the value of
by-products in the packing industry. Mr. R. M. Plaister, head of the Bank
Councillor's Division of Moody's Investors Service gave a talk on the duties
of investment advisers. Municipal Board Analyst, James L. Jeffers, pre-
sented a talk on the manner of analyzing and determing the investment value
of municipal bond issues.
The club received the whole-hearted support of the members of the faculty
of the Commerce School including Dr. Foy, Father Goodwin, Dr. Mogilnitsky,
Dr. Flatley, Mr. La Fond, Mr. Evans, and Mr. Boland.
The general discussion and question period following each talk enabled
the students to clear up any doubts which may have existed concerning the
practical applications of their studies in economics, finance, or political science.
The club consequently fast became a popular institution about the Com-
merce School and was enthusiastically received.
Seated— Beauregard, V. Graham, Mr. Evans, Dr. Flatley, Schell, Mr. Gibbons, Mr. J. Schell.
Dr. Foy, Mr. Boland, Wenskus.
Second Row— Mr. J. Schiavone, Grace, Miller, Smurdon, A. Graham, Koerner, Dirksen,
Layden, Dussel, Chambers, Lynch.
Third Row— Hennessy, Grens, Bosshart, Grydyk, Watts, Schiavone, Dolan, Fletcher,
Mclntyre, Johnson, Double.
Sealed — Fr. Wellmuth, Joyce, Schmitt, Bryar, Wauck, Ryan, McGarr, Fr. McCormick.
Standing — Fisher, Essig, Clifford, Vassolo, Kennedy, Rossing, Cornell, Kelly, Palus, Cullen,
Master of the Bellarmine Society
The Bellarmine Society
In the Spring of 1940, the old Robert Bellarmine Philosophy Club was
reorganized by the Reverend John Wellmuth, S.J., and by the President,
Leroy Wauck under the new title of "The Bellarmine Society." A written
constitution providing for an executive committee and a program committee
consisting of three members each was drawn up. Since the constitution pro-
vided for one more executive officer than the old organization had, it was neces-
sary to hold an election. This election was held in the late spring at the
same time as the annual initiation of new members. Edward Riordan was
elected to the temporarily vacant post of Clerk, and William Bryar was
chosen to fill the new office of Bursar. Leroy Wauck remained at the head
of the organization as Master. Wauck, in accordance with the new con-
stitution, appointed a program committee consisting of Warren Schmidt,
Stuart Cullen, and William Joyce.
With the opening of school in the fall of 1940 the group held its meet-
ings according to schedule every two weeks and followed a program pre-
viously agreed upon by the program and executive committees. This con-
sisted of an informal discussion led by the speaker of the evening upon some
philosophical problem. The discussions this year centered about metaphysical
subjects following the order as outlined in Father McCormick's /Metaphysics.
Among the principal speakers at the bi-monthly meetings were William
Bryar, Frank McGarr, William Joyce, John Tordella, LeRoy Wauck, Edward
Riordan, and William Ryan.
Edward Riordan and Frank McGarr addressed members of the society
and of Mu Nu Sigma of Mundelein College on the subjects of "Bellarmine
and Politics" and "Bellarmine the Controversialist" respectively. The occa-
sion of these talks was the symposium at Mundelein on St. Robert Bellarmine,
commemorating the Fourth Centenary of the Society of Jesus.
The honorary members of the Society include the Reverend John F.
McCormick, S.J., the Reverend John Wellmuth, S.J., and Dr. Charles
O'Neill all of the Philosophy department.
B R A 2
James Wallace has been presi-
dent of the International Relations
Club during the past year.
Left to Right — J. Wallace, Conway. Human, Clifford, Gudgeon, Xickele, Cunning-
ham, Philbin, O'Brien, McNeela, Esposito, Hayden, Kennedy, McCarthy, Marzano,
McKinnon, Schmidt. Burns
International Relations Club
The past year has seen the most successful phase in the history of the In-
ternational Relations Club. Under the leadership of Dr. Paul Lietz and
President James Wallace, this organization has become one of the most active
groups on the campus.
The club sent active delegations to three conventions, at Grinell, St.
Xavier's, and Monmouth. At the first of these Loyola was the only Catholic
school represented. Consequently, the delegation became embroiled in sev-
eral very exciting controversies. At St. Xavier's, Robert Burns, Arts senior,
and LeRoy Gudgeon, Arts sophomore, were elected officers in the Catholic
Association for International Peace.
The International Relations Club Speakers Bureau was organized under the
chairmanship of Justin McCarthy, Arts senior, and conducted a number of
successful parish and organization meetings.
The club held regular meetings, all of which were devoted to Pan-
American problems. Among the guest speakers were the Reverend Jerome
Jacobsen, S.J., and Dr. Tibor Payz, both of the University faculty.
A constitution for the club was drawn up for the first time, thus marking
the increasing importance of the club in educational and social life. The
Constitution provided for the elimination of the office of corresponding secre-
tary and the creation of the new office of Director of Public Relations.
The climax of the year's activities was "The First Annual Student Con-
ference on Inter-American Relations," held at Loyola in April. The meetings of
the Conference centered around the enigma of Latin America — those things
which we do not understand about the other twenty countries of the Western
Hemisphere. A special emphasis was placed on the cultural aspects of Pan-
American relations, and an attempt was made to present a positive program
for the integration of Inter-American relations. Several nationally known
speakers addressed the Conference concerning the field in which each was
The officers at the last election were as follows : James Wallace, president,
James Conway, vice-president, Michael Esposito, director of public relations,
Justin McCarthy, recording secretary, John W. Hawekotte, treasurer.
The Green Circle
Six years ago an enterprising group of freshmen came to the conclusion
that there was not a sufficient amount of school spirit at Loyola. To foster
this spirit they initiated an organization known as the Green Circle which
was to be known as an "activities promotional group." The members took
it upon themselves to support all the school activities and by their example
to interest the student body in them.
That the ideals of this organization were not merely words but also deeds
was amply demonstrated when, in their first year of their existence, they
donated a radio to the student lounge. Since that time a member of the
Green Circle has been characterized as one who is wholeheartedly interested
in the school. Almost all the leaders of the school have boasted membership
in the organization. For the past five years, every president of the Student
Council, the highest elective office in the college, has been a Green Circle
During the past year, James Wallace headed the group. Under Wallace's
leadership, the Circle assisted the Student Council in the second annual
Loyalty Week, helped usher at basketball games, and was responsible for
the erection of various posters advertising school affairs. Assisting Wallace
as officers, were Robert Bremer, secretary, James Byrne, treasurer, and Dan
Bayley, corresponding secretary. Robert McKeever was elected pledgemaster
for the April, 1940 pledge class.
At the mid year a new set of officers were elected. Linton Johnson was
elected president, John Hand, vice-president and pledgemaster, and William
Lynch, secretary-treasurer. Johnson has achieved the distinction of being the
first sophomore ever to head the organization.
With the new officers a new policy was instigated in regard to the organi-
zation's handling of advertising. Instead of having many small posters ad-
vertising an event about school, as has been customary, a few large posters
of expert workmanship will be employed instead. Under its new officers the
Circle looks ahead to a successful year.
Front Row — Delano, Smurdon, Matt, Wallace J., Dirksen, Wallace R., McCarthy
Second Row — Johnson, Dolazinski, O'Shaughnessy, Lynch, Dolehide, Littig, Koenig
Rear Row — Clohisy, Keefe, Schiavone
James Wallace as president of
the Green Circle saw to it that
the organization maintained its
ideals of service to the University.
The Monogram Club
The Monogram Club, as the name implies, is an organization of those
students who have, by participation in varsity competition, merited letters.
Two years ago, this organization was purely a nominal one, existing merely
as an honorary group and taking no active interest in the school. Although
the advance made last year by the officers and members was considerable,
it has been surpassed this year, until now, the Monogram Club is again able
to claim its traditional place as one of the school's most important or-
The club elected for the year Anthony Dirksen as president, Edward Schell
as vice-president, Vincent Graham as secretary and Henry Scofield as treasurer.
The officers and members have cooperated with Father Finnegan, moderator
of the group, to effect a change in the attitude of the student body toward
athletics. The club has conducted big pep rallies in the gym to revive school
spirit and to encourage the students to follow the basketball team.
The club published a printed program for the Purdue game at the Alumni
gymnasium, chartered a bus to take students to Kalamazoo for the Western
State Teacher's game, and, in the interests of Monogram winners, revised
the emblems upon the sophomore class jackets.
In May, the Monogram Club held the second annual Athletic Honors Day
in the gymnasium a custom inaugurated last year, which the club is anxious
to build into a Loyola tradition. At this time, trophies were given up to the
senior athletes and a plaque on which was inscribed their records was
presented by the Monogram Club to the school.
In recognition of their services to Loyola, the club secured athletic passes
for members of the Alumni Monogram Club who had graduated within the
past three years.
The excellent spirit shown by the student body at many of the basketball
games, the fine showing of spectators at the swimming meets, and the re-
vival of interest in minor spirits are due in no small measure to the activities
of the club.
At a meeting of the group held on February 25th a party was held in honor
of the retiring officers and seniors and at that time Henry Scofield was elected
president of the Monogram Club for the forthcoming year.
Anthony Dirksen has given freely of
his time and efforts to make the Mono-
gram Club one of the outstanding campus
First Row — Burns, Matt, Dougherty, Beauregard, Layden, V. Graham, Cahill, Schell, Kiely.
Second Rom — Essig, Lancaster, Sheahan, Berens, Schiavone, Conroyd, Lee, Lenover.
Third Row — Wenskus, Rottner, Van Huele, Lyons, Littig, McKeever, Carroll, Brennan,
L I, i
First Row — Koenig, F. Alonzi, Philbin, Schiavone, Koerner, Conroyd, Wallace
Second Row — Bacharz, Kepner, Kiely, Sarahan, O'Brien, Ostler, Gudgeon
Third Row — Cahill, Berens, Lee, G. Alonzi, Pivovar, Kelly
Fourth Row — Hayes, T. Conway, A. Graham, Carter. Foody, Durso, Ronan
Fifth Row — Essig, Lenover, Berens, Layden, O'Shaughnessy, Dirksen, Eirich, Ptacin, Lynch
Robert Schiavone has guided
the destinies of the University
Club through another year.
The University Club, now in its third year, grew to become one of the
major organizations on the Lake Shore Campus, with members holding
positions on the Student Council, Loyola Union, class officers, and in various
clubs and societies. The objective of the club is to instill in its members a
greater interest in Loyola and Loyola activities, and to foster a spirit of friend-
ship binding the members one to another. Bi-weekly meetings are held
throughout the year, at which members of the faculty and well-known lay
figures appear as guest speakers.
The officers of the club are Bob Schiavone, president, Tom Koerner, vice-
president, and Bruce Berens. treasurer. These men, with the wholehearted
co-operation of the members, kept the club in the thick of Loyola's social
and athletic activities throughout the school year.
The annual Harvest Hop, one of the outstanding informal dances of the
year, attracted a record crowd to the Alumni Gymnasium on Hallowe'en eve.
Several closed dances, held either in the Student Lounge or at some con-
venient north side spot, were given from time to time for members and their
guests only. In the early Spring, "A Night at the Beach" found the greater
majority of the U. Club men and their dates in the Marine Dining Room
of the Edgewater Beach Hotel. Athletics among the members have become
so popular that Intramurals and the University Club are now synonymous.
To satisfy demands another team called the "Allies" was formed to com-
plement the University Club team of twenty-five players. Two of the dis-
tinctive events given by the club were a "Musical Nite," at which the mem-
bers displayed their unusual vocal and instrumental talents, and a "Sports
Nite," during which the facilities of the gym were turned over to the club.
The now traditional First Friday Communion Breakfast has proven so suc-
cessful that the nearby restaurants are not able to manage the large group
and they have had to use the University Hall facilities. A house party in the
Spring was given for the departing seniors who founded the club.
Jack Ruddy was appointed by Father
Hussey as the president of Tannery.
Standing — O'Brien, Hayden, Kennedy, Sheahan, Shanahan.
Seated — Hayes, Smurdon, Miller. Ruddy, Philbin, Schiavone. Dirksen.
About the middle of the first semester, the Sodality of Our Lady on the
Lake Shore Campus was reorganized in all its branches to present to the student
of the college a more active and engaging means of Catholic Action. Before this
time the Tannery was one of the divisions of the Sodality. When the new order
was effected, the Tannery emerged as a separate organization, but aside from a
new limitation in membership, no essential alterations were made. Admission
and membership in Tannery, though always a matter of invitation, were now
restricted to juniors and seniors of the Lake Shore Campus, the maximum num-
ber of members being set at twenty.
The Reverend James T. Hussey, S.J., who continued as moderator appointed
Jack Ruddy as president. Through their combined efforts, the meetings of Tan-
nery with some of the students from Mundelein, who attended as guests, main-
tained an exceptionally high level of brilliance and stimulation. The discussions
touched upon philosophy, sociology, psychology, literature, the arts, and other
cultural themes. The first of the series was a detailed and searching series of
investigations into the problems confronting youth in love and courtship.
With the object of injecting a note of freshness into the presentation of topics
and subject matter, it was decided that, instead of drawing entirely upon the
members for leadership in discussions, the group should invite authorities from
various fields to lead the group. Dr. George M. Schmeing, head of the depart-
ment of Chemistry, was the first to be invited and he did an admirable job of
acting as the focal point in his treatment of "Science and Religion." Again, later
in the year, the Reverend Edward Cardinal, C.S.V., visited Tannery to present
many interesting and hitherto obscure phases in the life of Henry VIII in his
talk on the divorce of that monarch.
Tannery is greatly indebted for the feminine point of view as presented by
Theatokeion, honorary scholastic society of Rosary College with whom Tannery
held meetings in the latter part of March, and again in May when Miss Arthur,
president of the group, brought the club to Loyola. Tannery is also especially
grateful to those students of Mundelein who contributed so much to the success
of the bi-monthly meetings.
The Wasmann Biological Society
The Wasmann Biological Society, the Loyola Chapter of which was founded
on this campus in November, 1940, under the guidance of the Reverend
Charles J. Wideman, S.J., in its short life here has begun to fulfill the purpose
for which it was created, namely: to instill the truly scientific attitude. The
members, by the discussion of biology in its relation to other fields, round
out their knowledge and broaden their outlooks on the field.
Michael Witanowski was elected to the chair of the president, Leo Salvatori
was vested with the vice-presidency, and Casimir Fitz made secretary. The
office of treasurer was given to John Thometz, while Eugene Narsette was
made Activities Chairman, and Richard Vacco, Publicity Chairman. As the
officers of a newly born chapter they have found their task difficult but have
done a commendable job.
The Wasmann Society, a national organization, has a national publica-
tion, The Wasmann Collector, in which research work of the members is
published. Plans are now being drawn up to publish a local paper which will
contain chapter news and essays on biological topics written by the students.
Also, plans are being formulated by the members for the building of a
museum of biological specimens, prepared entirely by themselves.
The membership of the organization is limited to students having a two
point average or better. Those who average two point six in biology are priv-
iliged to wear the Wasmann key. Before a new member is considered his
merits are evaluated by the Executive Committee. If the applicant is found
to be worthy of a membership he must go through certain rituals, both
formal and informal.
The chief activities of the organization include informal talks by the stu-
dents themselves, lectures by prominent members of the faculty, and frequent
forums. The members prepare papers for reading at the meetings, and the
best of these are published in the local journal.
The organization also has its social as well as its scholastic aspects. Smokers
are held at intervals, some of which are for the members and faculty only,
others open to the student body. Still others are held in conjunction with the
biology clubs of other schools.
'ed — Dr. Semrad, Narsette, Witanowski, Fr. Wideman, Fitz, Thometz.
iding — Milewski, Murrin, Brockman, Miller, Jackocko, Giannini, Vacco.
Narsette, Fitz and Witanowski were the
officers of the Wasmann Seminar. Father
Wideman, S.J., was the Moderator.
I-M runners compete for
I-M boxers slug it out.
Basketball, swimming, track, cross-country, golf, and tennis are the intercollegiate sports in which
OYOLA UNIVERSITY IN ATHLETIC COMPETITION
The Loyola University athletes — basketball players, swim-
mers, and trackmen — don't stop to pose for their pictures.
Action is the keynote of the 1941 athletic season.
The Reverend Edward F. Maher, S.J.
Chairman of the Athletic Board of Control
Leonard D. Sachs
Coach of the basketball team and
member of the Board
With the growth of athletics at Loyola the need was felt
for a controlling agency whose business it would be to see
that the athletic policies were correlated with scholastic
policies. This agency was organized five years ago under
the name of the Athletic Board of Control. The duties of
the Board are concerned mainly with decisions on all ques-
tions of athletic policy. In particular, the Board reserves the
right of approval upon all scheduling of games or meets.
Father Edward F. Maher, S.J., chairman of the Board, is
serving his second year in that capacity. As chairman he is
directly responsible for the duties connected with the run-
ning of the National Catholic Basketball Tournament.
Other members of the Board are Leonard D. Sachs, varsity
basketball coach, Alex Wilson, varsity track and swimming
coach, Jerry Heffernan, boxing instructor and Wilbur Kautz,
freshman basketball coach. Sachs holds the dual position of
basketball coach and Director of Athletics. As Director, he
makes decisions upon all points of athletic policy which are
not weighty enough to go before a formal meeting of the
Board. With Father Maher he is responsible for arranging
the basketball schedule. This year the team played outstand-
ing teams from all over the nation including many regional
champions. The seasonal record for the team will be found
in the next few pages.
Alex Wilson has enjoyed unusual success in all three fields
in which he employed his coaching efforts. His cross country
team swept over all opposition by winning all dual and in-
vitational meets in which it was entered. The swimming team
has done extremely well against some of the strongest com-
petition in the country. The track squad has again displayed
Coach of cross country, track, and swim-
ming, and member of the Board
the form which won it so many victories last year. Wilson's
seven years' experience in coaching has been instrumental in
turning out many great teams.
The fruits of Jerry Heffernan's work were exhibited in
the annual Intra-mural boxing tournament. The skill dis-
played by the fifty entrants is attributable to Jerry's long and
patient instruction. The expert calibre of his work is due
to his professional experience in the ring where he was well
known in middleweight circles as "Kid Black."
Just as important as the work of any other coach although
somewhat less spectacular is the job being done by Wibs
Kautz, the freshman basketball coach. Kautz, the Loyola
Ail-American from the team of 1939, has played professional
basketball for the last two years so that consequently he is in
an excellent position to turn out freshman squads which will
be able to take their place on the regular team in the follow-
ing season. That he has done his job well is clearly evidenced
by the quality of men from his last year's frosh squad, notably
Stanton, Dwan, Prim, and Durkin, who now hold important
berths on the varsity squad.
A man familiar to all connected with the athletic depart-
ment is the caretaker of the gymnasium, Robert Eiden. Al-
though not a member of the Athletic Beard he is mentioned
here because of his services to the Board members as well
as to those who engage in varsity competition. Eiden is the
man behind the scenes who keeps the athletic equipment in
condition and sees to it that it is always available to those
who have a right to use it. It is through his work that the
coaches and their teams are able to function effectively.
Boxing instructor and member of
The Loyola University Basketball Team, coached by Leonard Sachs, era
tained by George Wenskus, and managed by Anthony Dirksen, played twen|
one games this season of which they won eight. Seven of the eight game
were lost by less than five points. Among the teams played were Kalamazoo
Captain George Wenskus
Arkansas, Georgetown, Purdue, Yale, Kansas, Ripon, Duquesne, Chicago,
Illinois Wesleyan, De Paul, City College of New York, Western State, Villa-
nova, Scranton, Detroit, Omaha and Grinnell.
The graduating seniors are Captain George Wenskus, Ed Lee, Dan Cahill,
Ed Schell, and Vincent Graham.
From a standpoint of victories and defeats, the 1940-41
season in basketball was not Loyola's most successful, but
nevertheless, considering the kind and quality of the compe-
tition, this year's squad has hung up a record which is en-
titled to stand up to the best. The Ramblers won thirteen of
twenty-one games while playing such teams as Purdue, Detroit,
Yale, De Paul, Dusquesne, Temple, Georgetown, Chicago,
Villanova, and City College of New York.
Captain George Wenskus, Vinny Graham, Dan Cahill, Ed
Lee, and Mickey Rottner returned from last year's "midget"
quintet to form the nucleus of Coach Sachs' latest cage squad.
Mike Dougherty, Art Double, Bob Tietz, Ed Prim, and Bill
Durkin came up from the frosh squad to start their first season
with the varsity men. Jack Stanton and John "Mort" Dwan
became eligible for varsity competition at the semester, but
while the squad gained in this respect it suffered the loss of
Art Double. Double, who had gained quite a reputation as a
long shot artist in the first semester games, left school for a
job. Also joining the team at the semester mark was Ed
Schell, a member of last year's quintet who had left the hard-
wood for a few months in order to put his studies in shape.
The Ramblers opened the season against a strong and
highly touted Alumni team and walked off with an easy 41-18
triumph. The new Rottner-Dougherty combination was pitted
for a while against the famous Kautz-Novak duet and showed
possibilities of the important role it was to play later in the
season in paving the way to many of the Ramblers' victories.
Rottner rang up fourteen points. Games against Kalamazoo
and Arkansas State also served to give the squad a preliminary
warm-up to the tougher games that were fast coming up. A
further development in the team's strength was Art Double's
set shot which he used to great advantage while Arkansas and
and Kalamazoo were falling 72-42 and 46-39 respectively.
The seventy-two points scored against the Razorbacks repre-
sents a new high in points scored by a Loyola team in one
Wenskus comes through in the Wesleyan game.
Cahill and Wenskus give a demonstration of flashy play
in the Duquesne game.
The boys hit their first snag when they met Purdue, the Big
Ten's defending champs, at Alumni gym. The Boilermakers
were held to a stand-off for the first fifteen minutes, but just
before the end of the first half their firehorse style of play
started to click and the intermission left a ten point gap between the two
squads. The Ramblers held their own for a while in the second period, but
finally succumbed 50-35.
The team received another setback down at the Coliseum in a game
against the Georgetown Hoyas. The game was close all the way, but a last
minute foul called on Double removed one of Loyola's starters from the
game and gave the Hoyas a one point margin which they later stressed to
The Coliseum jinx which had haunted the Maroon and Gold all last year
had once more exhibited itself in the Georgetown tilt was finally broken as
Loyola downed Yale 34-31. Two substitutes, Dan Cahill and Ed Lee, proved
the margin of victory.
Another close one was lost to the Kansas Jayhawkers early in January.
In spite of the fine work of Capt. Wenskus, the Ramblers got eight points
behind about mid-way in the second half and never managed to catch up.
The final read: Kansas 41, Loyola 40. Ripon brought the boys back to their
winning ways in a game played at Alumni gym. The Redbirds went down
43-34 with Bill Durkin leading the way for Loyola. Back to the Coliseum
for another close defeat went the Ramblers. This time it was Duquesne and
Ted Milkovitch who gave the Loyola fans their third jolt. This game saw
"Big Mike" Dougherty finally come into his own as one of the country's
outstanding centers. Mike took his position on defense directly beneath the
Loyola basket and spent the game as goalie.
A 49-29 victory over the Chicago Maroons introduced Stanton and Dwan
into the starting line-up. Dwan showed up especially well with his hook
Rear Row — Prim, Stanton, Double, Cahill, Dwan, Dirksen, Trapanese.
Front Row — Brannigan, Lee, Durkin, Wenskus, Graham, Dougherty, Rottner, Tietz.
Leonard D. Sachs
Coach of the Varsity Basketball Team
The Kansas game.
Stanton, Rottner, and Graham
give a pep talk for the team at
The Purdue game.
shots and well directed passes. The defensive play of Dougherty and
Wenskus was outstanding inasmuch as they held Joe Stampf, the Big Ten's
leading scorer, to four points. Both deserve equal credit inasmuch as
Dougherty played only part of the game and in his absence, Wenskus took
over the job of watching Stampf.
The Ramblers came back to the northside to take on Illinois Wesleyan in
the Alumni gym. The Wesleyan boys went home very much the second best
as the Rottner-Wenskus combination proved too much for them. The
62-48 score truthfully indicates the trend of the contest. The Loyola five,
back at the Coliseum, added to a series of misfortunes amassed during the
last two years at the southside stable in the game against Temple. They
dropped this one forty-three to forty despite having built up a twelve point
lead mid-way through the second period. Templars Musi and Snyder started
hitting on everything they threw and managed to make up the deficit in-
curred during the last eight minutes. Danny Cahill performed yoeman's
service in attempting to stop the closing rally, but the other boys just couldn't
find the hoop.
Loyola entered the De Paul very definitely in the status of underdog and a
bad start kept them in this category throughout most of the evening. The
Demons had marked up five tallies before the Rambler machine managed to
score. The start of the second half found De Paul with a topheavy lead,
but it soon started to dwindle as Rottner and Wenskus finally started to click.
Dwan and Dougherty collaborated to tie it up in the final minutes. The
closing seconds, however, found Gainer tossing in a basket and a free throw
to put DePaul on the long end of a 37-34 score.
A close game finally fell into the hands of the jinx ridden Ramblers. City
College of New York provided the squad with its one and only overtime
win. The New Yorkers got off to an early lead and were ahead 16-6 at the
ten minute mark. Rottner and Wenskus got together on a few Loyola points,
but City College was still ahead at half time. The Ramblers started to shave
down the margin until Stanton finally tied it up with a last minute rebound
shot. Rottner scored on a basket and free throw in the extra period while
Holzman counted on a two-pointer, Loyola winning the game 44-43.
With the majority of their home games behind them, the Ramblers took
to the road. Their first stop was Kalamazoo, Michigan. There they en-
countered a tough outfit from Western State Teachers' College. Here, how-
ever they beat the Toledo Rockets who had previously beaten De Paul. Loyola,
however, not the least bit impressed by any team who had beaten De Paul, took
the miracle men 57-40. The next stop was Pittsburgh where they fell once
more victim to the Dusquesne Dukes by a five point margin. The score
this time was 32-27 while Becker instead of Milkovitch was responsible for
their downfall. Hampered by a gymnasium built according to traditional
matchbox scale they lost their second in a row to a hapless squad. The
scoreboard read: Scranton 46, Loyola 44 as the gun sounded.
The trip average was pulled up to .500 at Philadelphia where the Ramblers
downed Villanova 38-32. A bit of personal revenge was added to the eve-
ning's sequence of events as Jack Stanton, who spent his first semester at
Villanova, high pointed the Loyola victory. Back to the Coliseum, a game
against Detroit and, subsequently, a 36-30 victory went to the Ramblers.
The path was paved by the fine work of Jack Dwan. Loyola led all the way
and the ultimate outcome was in doubt only for the first few minutes of play.
The season was polished off in fine style as the boys went out after Omaha
and Grinnell bringing back two top heavy victories. The Grinnell game found
Wenskus, Graham, and Schell completing three years of service with the
squad and Cahill and Lee also appeared in Loyola uniforms for the last time.
Still another graduating senior is Tony Dirksen. Although he has never
appeared on the hardwood in uniform, Tony has been the man behind the
scenes for the past three years, performing such menial tasks as checking
equipment, keeping equipment clean and in good repair, and, in general,
making life easier for the cagers and for Coach Sachs.
Cahill fights his way through
two Kansas players.
Loyola University Freshman Basketball team emerged from a brief season
with six wins and one defeat. Coach "Wibs" Kautz directed the team to
second place in the Irving Park Y.M.C.A. Tournament.
In a pre-Christmas game the Frosh downed the green-men from Illinois
Tech 26-10. Jack Stanton led in the scoring. After this game Stanton and
John "Mort" Dwan joined the varsity.
The Frosh continued their victory string with a win over Chicago Teachers'
College 31-22. Jack Best and Johnnie Downs led the team in scoring.
Bernie Carmen ably filled Dwan's shoes at the pivot post, contributing eight
points to the rout. The first defeat came in Central A.A.U. competition. A
tall Palmer House quintet outscored Loyola 33-18 despite the efforts of Bill
Krewer and Jack McGiff.
Without the services of Len Zimny, sensational scorer from St. Rita, Loyola
entered the Irving Park Y.M.C.A. Tournament. Successive wins over Danny
Cahill's Shyrons, the R. V. Grahams, and a nameless squad, entitled Loyola
to meet Quinn's Inn in the finals. In a tight scoring game Loyola lost 39-35.
Jack Stanton carried the scoring for Loyola.
As the heat of the professional basketball front grew hotter and after
Coach Wibs Kautz was forced to remain entirely inactive because of injuries
suffered in an Oskosh game, the freshmen team was left to it own resources.
Fifteen to twenty men came out to practice every night under the direction
of Capt. O'Hara. Along with George McDermott, Joe Miller, and Dick
Cook, Coach Sachs will be well supplied with material for next year.
A little action in the Armour game.
Rear Ron — Cook, Downes, Lyden, Miller,
Krewer, McGiff, Coach Kautz: Front Rou
—Zimny, Best, Dwan, Wardle, O'Hara,
McDermott. Missing — Carmen.
First Row — Baker, Essig, Wilson, Lenover, Watts, Britt.
Second Row — Graham, Howe, Mennes, Walker, Calibraro.
Third Row — Graham, Ryan, Thielen, Hennessy, Reidy.
Max Lenover, Coach Wilson, and Ed Reidy
talk over coming events.
The Track Season
The varsity track team, at the time this book met its deadline, was in the
middle of its outdoor season. However, a successful indoor schedule had been
completed and the medley relay squad had already gathered top laurels in the
one outdoor meet in which it had competed. From all indications, the squad
was well on its way toward its most successful season in its history.
Most of the squad reported for practice early in winter. Coach Alex Wilson
was greeted by almost the same group of men who had carried the maroon
and gold along the boards and cinders last year. The return of Max Lenover,
who has established himself as one of the topnotch milers in the country, was
especially comforting in view of him having been drafted into the Canadian army.
Other outstanding performers on last year's squad who returned this season
are: Tom Layden, outstanding middle distance man, Emil Mennes, a crack
quarter miler, and Joe Dougherty, sophomore dash man. Wilson received a
pleasant surprise when he was greeted by Evans Walker, freshman Negro short
The squad got right down to work and, before a month's time had passed,
all the veterans were bettering their best previous times and the newcomers were
turning in times that were comparable with the best in Loyola's cinder history.
Wilson had anticipated a slight weakness in the sprint department, Bill Elson,
the fastest Loyola dash man to appear in many years, having been lost via grad-
uation. However, Walker and Dougherty combined to give the squad one of
the greatest sprint combinations in the country. At the end of the basketball
season Vinny Graham joined George Kiely, thus giving the Ramblers another
pair of consistently fine performers — this time in the high jump.
Captain Tom Layden
The Loyola University Track Team,
coached by Alex Wilson, captained by
Tom Layden, and managed by James
Lyons and Joseph Ryan have won at the
present time the Midwest Indoor Meet,
the mile relay at the Chicago relays, and
dual meet over Illinois Tech. Grad-
tating seniors on the track team include
Captain Tom Layden, Jack Murnig-
lan, Charles Beauregard, and Vincent
Amby Graham and Joe Ryan get
together on the managerial situa-
Joe Dougherty and Emil Mennes
work out together.
Dan Howe, Loyola quarter miler.
Vinny Graham bows to a stop
The track squad opened its season somewhat inconspicuously against Michigan
State Normal, dropping its first dual meet of the season 68y 2 — 281/2- The
relay squad, which won its event, showed promise of the success it was to meet
later on. Walker ran his first fifty yard dash in 5.6 seconds and Lenover took
the mile in typical fashion at 4:22.5.
The medley relay team and Max Lenover upheld the squad's good name at
the Illinois relays at Champaign. Each took a second place, Lenover, in the
1500 meter event, following Ginn to the tape, and the medley boys (Layden,
Mennes, Dougherty, and Lenover) running second to Michigan Normal.
In their second dual meet of the indoor season, the cindermen really started
to click and downed North Central 57-46. Lenover, Walker, Dougherty, and
Lancaster, and Norb Essig each managed to steal first in their respective
specialties. Lenover, in winning the mile, broke his own track record, shaving
his time down to 4:26.5.
The following week end found the boys back at Naperville, competing in
the Midwest Track and Field Meet. This time they did come back to Chicago
with a major win under their belts. Butler took second place in the meet, coming
in a good six and a half points behind the Rambler machine. Lenover once
more led the way with wins in the mile and 880, and also anchored the winning
relay team. In this meet, the Ramblers showed themselves to be the best bal-
anced squad in miwest college competition.
At the Illinois Tech meet the following week, Layden stole the show by taking
first in both the mile and 880. Another dual win man was Art Lancaster who
broke the tape in both the low and high hurdles. Walker, Britt, Graham, and
Zimmy also took firsts in their respective events. The same week end, Lenover,
running at Notre Dame, was spiked in the mile causing him to finish second
Tough luck continued to dog the squad the following week and at the
Butler relays. The medley relay team was well on its way toward cracking the
existing record for the event and was more than 125 yards ahead of its closest
rival when Walker received the baton outside the passing zone and the team
was disqualified. The same evening found Lancaster, Graham, and Kiely taking
secondary places at the Illinois Tech relays.
The Ramblers next entered their prize relay team in the Daily News relays to
defend the crown they won last year. They not only successfully completed their
task, but also broke their own record in so doing, with a time of 3:27.9. This
time would probably have been better if the boys had been pushed by any of
the other competitors, but Lenover, the anchor, was presented with a healthy
lead and was not forced to exert himself.
The next event on the calendar was a trip to Austen and the Texas Relays.
The medley team, Lenover, Layden, Dougherty, and Mennes, took first place,
again breaking a record in the process. The team has undoubtedly added more
records to its credit since the time of present writing, so much so that the
completed season will look even better than it does now.
Dan Calibraro, one of the new
Sophomores attracted a good deal
of attention in this year's meets.
Larry Thielen ran the mile.
Jack Hennessy, freshman star ma-
Bill Watts, one of Wilson's half-
Bill Britt of the distance numbers,
and cross country events.
Evans Walker covers a lot of
ground in the "dashes."
The Loyola University Swimming Team,
coached by Alex Wilson, captained by Robert
McKeever, and managed by Jack Murnighan
had an undefeated season. During the course
of the season the team downed such opponents
Captain Robert McKeever
as North Central, Chicago, Teachers, Naper-
ville, Grinnell, Kentucky, De Pauw, and Mil-
waukee State Teachers.
The graduating seniors are Captain Robert
McKeever, Warren Matt and Manager Jack
Jack McGiff stops in midair to give the phot
rapher a chance to snap him.
"Tankers look good at first practice for coming season; McKeever and
Wilson hope for successful year." This quotation appeared as a headline in
a November issue of the Loyola News and sounded the keynote for the most
successful season in the history of swimming at Loyola. The Rambler
mermen splashed through eight meets without a defeat despite evident
weaknesses in the diving and backstroke departments in preseason calcu-
The mermen packed their scoring power in the free style events and
relays with the return of Captain Bob McKeever and Bob O'Connor for
the distance events, and Bob Carroll and Larry Marley in the sprints. Car-
roll, who scored one hundred points in ten meets last year, maintained his
high scoring pace throughout this season. Marley, a sophomore, showed
vast improvement this season and swam a close second to Carroll in nearly
every meet. O'Connor and McKeever practically monopolized firsts and
seconds in the eight meets alternately.
Warren Matt, a veteran of three years, who lost only one race in the
breaststroke last year, did not report for action until some time after regular
practice sessions had begun and consequently failed to reach his peak during
the season. Matt showed very well in all meets, however, and proved his
ability in several tight spots when points were important.
Jim Mulvaney, former Catholic high school backstroke champ, merited
the title of "rookie of the year" as he conducted activities in the backstroke
department unaided in his first year of collegiate competition. Marty
O'Shaughnessy and Ebby Corboy were lost to the squad via graduation and
the navy respectively and Jim was left to shift for himself as the only back-
stroker on the team. He counted three firsts in the eight meets and refused
to take worse than a second in the other five meets. His presence on the
medley relay squad was an important factor in their fine record for the season.
The rest of the boys watch their fellow team mates perform.
Jack McGiff and Luke Grimelli took over the diving assignment when
Ray Dougherty, veteran senior, was forced to resign because of scholastic
duties. Inexperience was the chief enemy of both, but each managed to
garner several places during the season.
The Ramblers opened their season with an imposing 43-32 victory over a
North Central squad. Carroll took individual scoring honors with a second
in the fifty yard free style, a first in the hundred, and a first as anchor man
on the 200 yard relay team. Harold Henning of North Central provided
most of the competition with firsts in the fifty, free style, and hundred yard
backstroke. He also participated with the winning medley relay squad. The
Chicago Teachers were the second victims falling by a ten point margin, 38-28,
as Carroll and the medley team smashed two pool records. Carroll swam
the forty yard distance in 0:19.3 and the medley team won in 1:09-8.
Sisson and Matt forced Havlicek of the Teachers to break yet another mark
in the breaststroke, while McGiff and Grimelli sprung a surprise with a first
and second in the diving event.
The mermen took a second meet from North Central by an identical score
several weeks later. McKeever, Matt and Carroll took firsts to account for
almost a third of the total score.
Coach Alex Wilson introduced a new member of his all-star cast in Tom
Fleming, a freshman scholastically eligible at the semester. In this meet and
the following ones Fleming proved his capabilities as a free styler as a
member of the undefeated sprint relay team. Freshman Fleming has de-
veloped rapidly and should be a valuable asset to the squad in next season's
The Ramblers traveled some three hundred miles to Grinnell, Iowa to
drown the Grinnell College squad in its own waters by a score of 50-25. The
Loyola team won six of eight events as Carroll captured firsts in the fifty and
A few words of advice from the coach is the order of the day as the boys
gather round Alex Wilson.
Bob Carroll was again high point man on the
swimming squad for the third successive season.
hundred yard free style events. Sisson came through in the breaststroke,
McKeever and O'Connor took one-two in the two hundred yard free style,
and the two relay squads ran away with their races.
Kentucky's "drydock champs," the swimming team without a pool, and
paradoxically, Kentucky state champs, looked good on paper but flopped
rather miserably in the Loyola pool as a highly keyed Rambler squad sank
them 37-29. Carroll scored another double victory; O'Connor touched out
McKeever in the two hundred, Mulvaney swam an easy first in the back-
stroke and Loyola clinched the meet when the sprint relay team (Marley,
Fleming, O'Connor and Carroll) eked out a close win in 1:45.3. The
Ramblers had figured on a two point victory but underestimated their own
strength. Kentucky's one-two in the diving was offset by the surprising re-
sults in the other events. Marley swam one of the best of the year to take
An informal of the squad milling
The team stars attempt to break
their pool records on I-M carnival
A demonstration of the method by which the team
won eight out of eight meets this season.
Captain McKeever does a little advertising for his
team at nearby Mundelein College.
second to Carroll in the hundred. O'Connor and McKeever counted first and
second in the two hundred, and Mulvaney coasted to an easy victory in the
The Loyola squads finished off the season with two victories on successive
nights over De Pauw and Milwaukee State Teachers by scores of 46-20 and
The De Pauw win was ample revenge for the close loss to that outfit last
year at De Pauw. O'Connor and McKeever staged another battle for honors
in the distance event with O'Connor taking the decision by a scant foot.
Mulvaney counted his second straight win in the backstroke. Marley and
Carroll went blithely on their way, monopolizing the sprint events while
the relay teams took two more firsts.
Milwaukee threatened to ruin the season's record, but a sprint relay squad
kept the record intact as they won the last event. A win for Milwaukee here,
with the score 29-24, preceding the event would have meant the meet. The
squad (Marley, Fleming, O'Connor and Carroll) averaged better than 0:25.9
for each of the four laps, and the time 1 :43.4 was the fastest recorded in the
Alumni pool in the last several years.
Only two seniors will be absent from next year's tank squad. These will
be Captain Bob McKeever and veteran Warren Matt. The remainder of the
squad will return with captain-elect Bob Carroll in an attempt to carry on
the record for this season.
>* 0Y V
Members of the Cross Country squad include Britt, Lenover, Baker, Captain Essig, and Layden.
The harriers, for the first time in Loyola's cross-country history, went
through their season undefeated. The squad took wins in four dual and
three invitational meets.
The invitational wins each carried a championship. In winning the Loyola
Invitational Meet the hillmen became mid-west champs. Subsequent titles
were garnered in the State and C.Y.O. meets.
The Rambler's dual victims included the Milwaukee State Teachers,
Wheaton, the CharlestOwn Teachers, and Macomb. In beating Milwaukee,
the harriers avenged their only dual loss of the previous year.
For the third successive year the team was led by Max Lenover, who has
yet to be headed in dual competition. Max got some unexpected support
from Freshman Bill Baker and Bill Britt. Baker improved steadily through-
out the year and finally managed to beat Lenover in the Loyola Invitational.
Britt and Capt. Norb Essig consistently ran within the first five places in
dual meets and neither finished worse than tenth in either the Loyola Invi-
tational or the State Meet.
Rounding out a perfectly balanced squad was Tom Layden, last year's
captain, who finished his fourth and most successful year with the squad.
In spite of the fact that he consistently finished behind the other four
Ramblers, he turned in the best times of his career and, in taking eighth and
ninth in most of the meets, added materially to Loyola's success.
Loyola's victory in its annual Invitational Meet was perhaps the out-
standing criterion of the squad's real strength. In thoroughly trouncing
Drake University, the Ramblers defeated one of the outstanding cross-
country teams in the country. The Bulldogs had previously beaten the
Badgers from Wisconsin, perennial Big Ten Champions and defending
champion in the Invitational Meet.
The outlook for next season is particularly bright in view of the fact that
all four first finishers, Lenover, Baker, Essig, and Britt are underclassmen.
Layden's loss will be felt, but the return of the others should certainly offset
Coach Alex Wilson enthusiastically looks to next year's squad to bring
Loyola another undefeated season. In that both his squad and the compe-
tition to be met will be substantially the same as this year, his hopes will, in
all probability, be realized when the harriers take to the cinders next autumn.
The Eighteenth Annual National Catholic Interscholastic Basketball
Tournament this year brought Leo High School of Chicago the national
crown and to Chicago fans one of the finest demonstrations of prep basket-
ball as provided by picked quintets from all parts of the United States.
Twice the Leo Lions faltered as they fought their way to the finals on
Sunday evening, March 30th. Each time help appeared in the form of Henry
("Babe") Baranowski, chunky little guard. St. Francis Mission, an Indian
team from South Dakota and perennial favorites of tourney fans, also had
to come from behind in their quarter and semi-final games to find a place
in the final pairing.
The Indian-Leo tangle was one of the most bitterly fought games in the
history of the tournament. The Indian quintet enjoyed a comfortable twelve
point lead at the half only to see it melt before the insistent offense of the
Lions. A gap of several points still separated the teams as they went into
the final quarter with the Leo squad still driving to close the margin. Bag-
gott and Baranowski managed the feat and the regulation period ended with
the score knotted 41-41.
For the first time in the eighteen years of the tournament the final game
was forced into an overtime. Baranowski, who had in the semi-final set-to
with Central Catholic of Fort Wayne, clinched a Leo victory with a basket
in the last 30 seconds, was first to count in the overtime. Baggott, Leo center,
sank two quick ones and Farrell of Leo got another tally as the youngsters
felt the crown firmly planted upon their heads.
St. Francis had been forced to the same extremes in their semi-final tilt
with St. Michael's of Union City, New Jersey but weren't quite equal to
stopping the charge of the Leo Lions as they made up the deficit.
Messmer High school of Milwaukee, Wisconsin snatched third place from
an overconfident Central Catholic squad of Fort Wayne, the defending
Spaulding High of Peoria, Illinois went through the consolation rounds
and defeated Aquinas of La Crosse, Wisconsin.
The tip-off in the hard fought final game of the Loyola Tournament.
Leo downed St. Francis in an overtime by a score of 49-41.
The 1941 tennis season was one of the brightest in Loyola tennis history.
It was thought that with the loss of veterans Gene Dubay and Bill Janik that
tennis was due to suffer a serious setback. However, their places were filled
by three very capable freshman stars. Bob Doyle, Ben Bindermann, and Ed
Hidding. Doyle, Winnetka Junior Champion, was placed at the number two
position and teamed with Hank Scofield as the number one doubles team.
Bindermann, Cincinnati Junior Champion, took over the number three spot, and
Hidding was placed in the number four position. Bindermann and Hidding
played together as the number two doubles combination. The number five
position was alternately filled by Tex Gove, Larry King, and Casey Fitz.
Hank Scofield, veteran of two previous campaigns, was again at the number
one position. Scofield has played this position since the first match of his
Freshman year. In the previous years since he has been on the team he has
lost but five matches, and teamed with Gene Dubay to form one of the strongest
doubles combinations in Loyola tennis history.
Bob Doyle proved to be the sensation of the squad. As well as being
Winnetka Junior Champion, he was tennis Center Champion, and consequently
was qualified to play in the National Junior Championships at Culver. He
was number two man on the Catholic High School team that for three years
won the City Championship. Ben Bindermann and Ed Hidding are both
transfer students, Bindermann coming from Cincinnati University and Hidding
from North Park.
Outstanding tennis squads such as Chicago, Wisconsin, Western State, Kala-
mazoo, Indiana State, and Cornell were included in this season's schedule as
arranged by manager Cy Schaeffer. The squad will play a total of eighteen
Captain and Number One Man on the
1941 Tennis Squad
Rear Row — Jackson, Hidding, Bindermann
Front Roiv — Doyle, Scofield, Gove
rs of the golf team include DeLano, Geis, Waldron, Blake, and O'Connell.
Bob Blake, team manager, has been in charge of
arranging a playing schedule for the golf squad.
Because of the fact that golf is a late spring sport, very little material is avail-
able regarding this team. Although the team is an unknown quantity at this
writing, the members of the team look forward to a highly successful season.
Contrary to the situation last year, when Manager Bob Blake was forced to
build up an entirely new team of inexperienced men, we now have a wealth of
new material coming up to build a powerful squad around the three returning
veterans, Tom Waldron, George Geis, and Blake. Dave DeLano and Bob
Carroll, who played last year as alternates, are also back and much is expected
As yet the schedule has not been announced, but Blake and Geis, who are
managing the team this year, have contacted such possible opponents as Illinois
Tech, Bradley Tech, Grinnell College, St. Ambrose College, Western State
Teachers College, and Valparaiso University.
A wealth of new material has come up to the varsity team this year through
the ranks of the freshmen and the intramural stars. Among those who will
give the veteran regulars a stiff challenge for their positions on the varsity are
Bill O Connell, Gene Morris, Jack Dwan, Jack Besser, and Bud Curran. Curran
and Morris tied for low score in the Intramural Board's fall medal play tourna-
With such an array of proficient divot-diggers, Loyola should have no trouble
in putting together one of the best golf teams in her history.
Largely because of the inclement spring weather, the team has engaged in
only a few sporadic practice sessions but despite of the weather, consistent low
scores have been reported by Bob Blake, George Geis, and Bill O'Connell, who
have been practicing since late February whenever possible.
Home matches will be played this year at the tricky Biltmore country club
links in Barrington.
"Recognizing that sane physical development is an integral
part of a well balanced system of education, and that partici-
pation in athletics is essential to the physical and moral train-
ing, the intramural program of athletics for all students has
been inaugurated by Loyola University." With this purpose as
delineated in the I-M constitution, Loyola's intramural pro-
gram has advanced in the eleven years since its inception to the
point where the University has the most comprehensive and
complete program of any college or university in the middle-
In proportion to the number of students that attend Loyola,
more students participate in intramurals than at any other in-
stitution. This particularly holds true for the Arts campus
which is the only strictly undergraduate unit of the university.
The program drawn up by the Board of Directors includes
18 tournaments conducted throughout the year. The team or
organization which accumulates the greatest number of points
during the year is acclaimed "Sweepstakes" winner. Their
name is inscribed on the I-M banner which adorns the walls of
the student lounge. The title and awards are the incentive in
Intramural competition. Charms and trophies are awarded to
individual winners, and all participants who have compiled a
certain number of individual points are awarded bronze, silver
and gold medals according to number of points they scored.
I-M activities began this year with the tennis tournament.
Play was halted in the final rounds of competition by the in-
evitable bad weather. The tourney will be completed in May.
Two freshmen, Gene Morris of the Wolves and Bud Curran,
unattached, tied for first place in the annual golf tournament
with 80's on the tricky Big Oaks course. Bob Ahern of the
Delts and Bill O'Connell, unattached freshman, carded 83's
to tie for second and defending champion. Bob Carroll of the
Pi Alphs, chalked up an 84 for third place points. Warren
The Intramural Board — Schiavone,
Szatkowski, Schaeffer, Carter, Schi-
avone, Conroyd, Keefe, Downs,
Absent — Sheahan, Pitaro, McGregor,
Green and McDermott, star wrestlers
at the I-M Carnival of Champions.
The Turkey Trot starting line.
Glenn Martinez bowls his way to vic-
tory in the I-M bowling tournament.
Matt, Pi Alphs, and Tom Koerner, U. Club, took fourth and fifth re-
spectively. The team title went to the Delts on place and entry points.
On the cinders the U. Club proved predominant with a clean sweep of
the Fall Relays. The Club set four new records for the event: mile relay,
1:38.5, mile relay 3:28.1, high jump (cumulative total) 3 5 ' 1 " , shot put
(cumulative total) 26l'll".
The U. Club scored again with a victory in the touchball tourney in the
senior loop but fell prey to a bone crushing frosh outfit, the Raiders, by a
close 12-6 score. The revamped Hoplite squad threatened to cop the senior
loop but faded badly in the final stretch. The Raiders experienced most
trouble with the B.B.D.'s but took them into camp in the playoffs.
Jim Kiley of the Allies proved his contention that he would cop the
Channel Swim, and did it in the time predicted, three hours and 35 minutes
for the five mile course, a new record.
The U. Club took another step toward the Sweepstakes title with a victory
in the swimming meet. The Pi Alphs with a four man squad well nigh did
the impossible as they almost took the meet with their scant roster. Jim
Wallace of the U. Club touched out the Pi Alph relay anchor man to steal
the five points that would have meant victory for the Pi Alph squad. Tom
Fleming of the Raiders took individual honors, as he scored the maximum
number of personal points, 13, with places in the 50 yard free, breaststroke,
backstroke, and the 100 yard free style events.
The Phi Mu's took dubious honors as they broke two records during the
basketball season. They fell victims to the Hoplites in the record high scoring
game, 104-19, and later in the season took a shellacking for low scoring
honors from the Allies, 21-1. The high scoring Hoplite aggregation moved
through the senior loop to top honors and scored a close victory over the
Raiders in the playoffs, 25-23.
The tournaments in progress during this time were completed on April 2nd,
the Carnival of Champions. The I-M Carnival this year was the most success-
ful in its history. The gala program provided by senior director Bob Schiavone
and his aides included the finals of the boxing, wrestling, ping-pong, bowling
and pool matches together with the novelty rat race, a laugh feature instituted
Ellen Jane Fitzgibbons, the Mundelein queen of the "I-M" Carnival.
Manager of the Channel Swim, Bill Keefe, congratulates Jim Kiley,
winner and new I-M record holder for the event.
McGregor and Goldberg impress the Mundelein lasses with their prowess
in ping-pong. McGregor beat Goldberg in the finals of the competition.
Green and McDermott show great affection for each other,-
in a ferocious sort of way.
The Alpha Delts won the half barrel of beer donated to the winners of
the rat race as Pat Henneberry of the Pi Alphs lost the event for his organiza-
tion by lighting his candle illegally in the final lap after his team mates had
piled up a big lead for him.
In the squared circle I-M fisticuff experts pounded their way to titles in the
various weight divisions. Bill McGregor of the Wolves, fresh from his tri-
umph over Stanley Goldberg in the table tennis finals, walloped out a technical
K.O. over Gus Lolli of the Phi Mu's in the third round of their bout.
Joe McNeela, defending welterweight champ was content with a draw
decision over Jack McGiff of the Raiders after three smashing rounds in
which McGiff set the veteran McNeela on his heels more than once. George
Kiely of the U. Club decisioned Bruce Berens of the same organization in
their three round go, and Bernie Peele of the Phi Mu's won a close decision
over Russ Kelly of the U. Club. Bill Hawekotte of the Pi Alphs fought his
way to the top of his division but his opponent. Bob Tietz of the Delts, was
ill the night of the Carnival and the deciding bout was called off. Kenny
Hayes of the U. Club won the crown of one of the lighter weight divisions
previous to the Carnival with a K.O. at the expense of John Cilia of the
The Hoplites took on the Dent school frosh for the all university basketball
title and successfully humiliated them.
Max Lenover, distance star, successfully defended his title in the Wilson
Open Mile against the best intramural competition had to offer, in 4:25.
Max scored again with a win in the pool tourney.
Glenn Martinez of University Hall rolled his way to victory in the bowling
tournament through a record field of entries. Pi Alphs, Bill Smurdon and
Jim Marzano, met for the second successive year in the finals of the handball
tourney and Smurdon repeated to bat his way to the crown for a second time.
In an exhibition provided by the swimming team the medley relay squad
broke the existing tank record with Mulvaney, Matt and Carroll doing the
The winners of the Turkey Trot with their prizes. McDermott receives
first prize, the turkey; Berens comes in second to get a duck; Bedell gets
a chicken for third; and Pitaro for fourth place efforts gets a can of cran-
Lolli and O'Brien slug it out in the "speedboat" division.
honors. The tankmen put on their own version of a rat race with their night-
shirt classic. They swam a relay of four men clad in the ankle length flannels.
Their efforts to overcome the handicap of the gowns and their antics in effect-
ing a change of the garments upon the completion of each lap lent their
measure to the gaiety of the evening. AI Greene of the Olympic diving team
offered his services for the occasion and provided an exhibition that no one
believed possible from a low board.
An innovation for this year's Carnival was the selection of college queens
for the various events. Young ladies from the neighboring institutions vied
for the title which eventually was awarded to Miss Ellen Jane Fitzgibbons of
Mundelein and Miss Mary Margaret Wojtalewicz of Rosary. The two charm-
ing misses reigned as official sovereigns with their courts of honor during
The Sweepstakes race is still a toss-up with the U. Club holding a slim ten
point margin over the strong frosh outfit, the Raiders who have amassed 164
points. The Delts hold third with 132 points. With the baseball season,
horseshoe tourney and spring track meet yet to be run off, competition is
The I-M system facilitated its program this year by arranging tourney pair-
ing according to the individual class schedules in order to speed up the play
and avoid postponements, the bane of tournaments heretofore.
The responsibility for efficient management of the I-M season is directly
upon the shoulders of the Board. This year the Board was under the direction
of Robert Schiavone, Senior manager. Junior managers were Sheahan and
Conroyd one of which will be chosen as Senior manager for the next season.
Sophomore managers, in whose hands rested most of the responsibility for
running individual tournaments are Carter, Keefe, and Pitaro. Freshman
assistants on the Board are Schiavone, Szatkowski, Schaeffer, Downs, Flynn,
McGregor, and Cunningham.
What do you think of it? You've seen most of the 1941 Loyolan by this
time. In fact, all that's left is the fraternity section and Life and then you've
reached the end. And by the time this is written we also have just about
reached the end. We are now putting the finishing touches on a job which
was started last June and which will culminate at the end of May.
Looking at the neatly ruled margins of the pages, one wonders that such a
thing of order could come out of that scene of mad confusion known as the
yearbook office. This year, the members of the staff have survived several
purges by the dean's office, the eventual dissolution of a considerable portion
of the elderly furniture, and the replacement of our sole true antique, the tele-
phone. It has been our understanding that the telephone which has been
replaced is being put into a museum as one of the original Bell models.
Materially, therefore, the office has undergone considerable improvement,
but otherwise, the staff has carried on in the tradition of general uproarious-
ness. At times, as in 1937, the staff exuberance had been curbed by the prox-
imity of the business office of the University but for the past few years the
office has been sufficiently isolated to allow a mild form of rioting without
coming particularly to the attention of the authorities. The News, on the other
hand, is so far upstairs that by the time the staff members get up there they
have no energy for doing anything except work.
But to go on in this vein would be too much in the nature of an expose,
and even though some of us are graduating, it would not be fair to those re-
maining to reveal too much of the secrets of the office, lest the Gestapo
sweep down and summarily put the Loyolan out of existence.
But, in a more serious vein, we do sincerely hope that you have liked our
work. About twenty-five people have labored for about eight months helping
to compile this book. Some of the staff have travelled as far north as Evanston
and as far south as West Baden, Indiana, in the search for copy and pictures
to make this completely representative. The members have given freely of
their time and talents, often at inconvenient moments. Our copy staff gave up
two months of Saturdays; our photographer just gave up all his spare time;
and the editors just gave up. They of the staff have all been a swell bunch
to work with and have helped to make this the most painlessly published book
within the last five or six years or maybe even longer.
There are a few other people to whom more than a little credit must be
given. They are the ones to whom we entrust the working out of the technical
details of our publication. In actually reviewing what we do and what they do,
it appears that they have had more to do with the Loyolan than have the staff
members. Fred Montiegel of Pontiac Engraving and Electrotype Company
has been more than a commercial man ; he is our staff member emeritus. Not
content with halftone production, he has been our guide and inspiration
throughout in designing the book, taking the lead in brilliant suggestions for
constant improvement. John Roche of Root Studios is completing his twelfth
year of association with the Loyolan. The entire Senior section, the class
groups, all portraits of the faculty, and the fraternity groups are the product
of Root Studio's cameras. The Loyolan owes John a particular vote of thanks
for the unusual views he created for us last summer and which constitute one
of the major features of the book. Edward J. Bryan, of Pantagraph Printing
and Stationery Company in Bloomington, Illinois, has been our consistent
adviser in all our printing problems. Particularly of value to us in the selec-
tion of our distinctive colors of ink used throughout has been Mr. Bryan. The
editor is grateful to him not only for his sound technical advice but also for
several very excellent shows. The unusual cover was designed by Kingscraft
Covers, represented by Mr. Harold Beckett. Through his cooperation the
Loyolan was able to obtain its first padded cover.
The completion of this piece of copy marks the completion of our active
work in the preparation of the 1941 Loyolan. There is little to do now but
ready copy and study for our comprehensives. All efforts have been directed
toward issuing the yearbook on time as it was last year. Perhaps we may grad-
ually establish a tradition that the annual will eventually always come out on
time. However that may be, it is the sincere and earnest wish of the staff of
1941 that this yearbook may always be a source of happy memories of your
days at Loyola and of your contact with Catholic education. We, therefore,
wish you "goodbye" in its true sense, "God be with you."
Social, professional, and honorary fraternities give the student an opportunity to participate in
some form of social activity.
OLA UNIVERSITY IN ITS FRATERNAL ASPECTS
Loyola University fraternities — social, professional, and
honorary — gather together in well ordered rows to watch
the cameraman's birdie. Herein is found the 1941 roster
of Loyola fraternities.
Rear Row — Mockenhaupt, Henneberry, Hilts,
Mulvaney, Cosentino, Duffy, Simon, Schlott-
man, Murnighan, Brown, Wallace, Luxem,
Lucas, Domke, White, Byrne.
Second Row — Stolarski, Joyce, Farrell, Bow-
man, Kennedy, Smith, Clohisy, Ewerts, O'Con-
nor, Banks, Guskay, McMahon, Schmitt.
Front Ron' — Hawekotte, Blake, DeLano, Mar-
zano, Smurdon, Matt, Miller, Frey, Gilman,
Pi Alpha Lambda
D. Herbert Abel, Ph.D.
Thomas J. Buckley, M.A.
John Callahan, Ph.D.
Frank P. Cassaretto, M.S.
William H. Conley, M.B.A.
John Gerriets, M.A.
Mark E. Guerin
Paul Hummert, A.B.
Marvin Johnson, B.S.
Paul Lietz, Ph.D.
John D. McKian, Ph.D.
Rev. James J. Mertz, S.J.
Theodosi Mogilnitsky, Ph.D.
Richard O'Connor, M.S.
Martin J. Svaglic, M.A.
Louis W. Tordella, Ph.D.
James R. Yore, M.A., J.D.
Warren Matt President
William Smurdon Pledgemaster
Edward Miller Vice-President
Robert Carroll Treasurer
James Marzano Recording Secretary
Edward Dolazinski Corresponding Secretary
Charles Goodwillie Sergeant-at-Arms
David DeLano Steward
Harold Frey Historian
L. James Byrne
Robert Van Heule
r A E Z H 8 I K A I
n r> a
P o r r> p
F/Vji Koic — Reidy, Bayley, Dillon, T., Father
Kelly, Dr. Parent, Beauregard, Esser, Lyons.
Second Row — Oveson, Petrus, Dolehide, Mc-
Donald, Tobin, McHugh, Howe, Happ, Fox,
Third Row — Brannigan, Curran, Romano, Pad-
den, Spina, Scofield, Greene, Considine, Prim,
Ahem, Dillon, R.
Fourth Row — Grady, Lindenmeyer, Delaney,
McAuliffe, Crowley, Littig, King, Tietz, Dono-
hue, Hough, Graydon, Bowman.
* m j yf
Alpha Delta Gamma
Timothy Dillon President
William Fisher Vice-President
Andrew Dussell Secretary
Dan Bayley Treasurer
Robert Esser Pledgemaster
Edward Reidy Historian
Charles Beauregard Set geant-at- Arms
Jack Crowley Intramural Manager
James Lyons Steward
Rev. A. J. Kelly, S.J., Moderator
J. D. Parent, Ph.D.
J. A. Waldron, A.B., J.D.
R. J. Boland, B.S.C.
s o n p x
x <t> x >k
Rear Row — Honig, Potterfield, Petrone, Mc-
Carthy, Hall, Pitaro.
Middle Rou — Lolli, McDowell, Tursich, Cra-
ven, Rocks, Kush, Wiza.
Front Row — Pearson, Muraskas, Peele, Martin,
Cilia, Palus, Fitz.
Phi Mu Chi
Dr. George M. Schmeing, Ph.D.
Bertram J. Steggert, A.M.
Frank J. Lodeski, A.M.
Aloys P. Hodapp, A.M.
Wilfred Horner, M.S.
Edgar Martin President
Bernie Peele Vice-President
Francis Rossing Junior Warden
Robert O'Rielly Treasurer
John Cilia Pledgemaster
John Pieranndozi Recording Secretary
Justin McCarthy . . . Corresponding Secretary
Arch Pearson Steward
Eugene Narsette Historian
Thad Palus Social Chairman
E Z H I KfiTO
Back Row — Ted Siemiens, Stanley Grydyk,
Joseph Zajdel, Edward Machowski, Richard
Middle Ron' — Louis Potempa, Richard Bonk.
John Hibner, Lucian Matusczak, Al Pokbend-
Front Row — Sylvester Potempa, Frank Zelezin-
ski, Joseph Koczur, Jerry Dombrowski.
Sigma Pi Alpha
Class of 1941
Class of 1942
Mitchell Szady Frank Wasacz
T. Francis Tobolski
Class of 1943
Leonard Pawlikowski Sylvester Potempa
Class of 1944
Norbert Skupien William Siemianowski
Floyd Stamm Joseph Zajdel
Joseph Koczur President
Frank Zelezinski Pledgemaster
Boleslaus Pietrasek Secretary
Jerry Dombrowski Treasurer
Frank Zelezinski Sergeant-at-Arms
First Row — Cordes, Loftus, Davy, Troy, Jen-
nings, Sloan, Herman, Lewis.
Second Row — Racette, Shanahan, F. Lane,
Lennon, Knuth, LaFond, Corduto, V. Lane,
Third Row—C. A. Snyder, Scott, B. Snyder,
McCormick, McCarthy, Boyne, Feeley, Cooney.
Sigma Lambda Beta
Henry T. Chamberlain, C.P.A.
Charles LaFond, C.P.A.
Walter A. Foy, M.B.A.
Crofford H. Buckles, C.P.A.
Ernest W. Ludlow, C.P.A.
Minch Lewis Grand Regent
Joseph Gill Vice-Grand Regent
Lawrence Hansen Secretary-Treasurer
M. A. Corduto Grand Regent
R. Delaney Vice-Grand Regent
J. Feeley Secretary
Bill Loftus Treasurer
Mel J. Boyne
John J. Amato
Philip H. Cordes
Charles J. LaFond
Minchin G. Lewis
Owen P. McGovern
John L. Sloan
Bernard A. Snyder
C A. Snyder
Harry Van Pelt
Z H 6 I K
Standing, — Konczakowski, Barthes, Delfosse,
Partman, Frey, Allison, Hartman, Curran.
Second Row — Blough, Ippelito, DiRienzo,
Lynch, Brennen, Kinney, Goebbl, Wolf, Catena.
Sitting — Cooper, Flentie, Russell, Adams, West-
hoven, Casey, Daly, Swan,
Phi Beta Pi
Fred T. Adams ' Archon
Douglas W. Beach Secretary
Joseph P. Westhoven Treasurer
Burke Scagnelli Editor
Mario J. Albini
Fred T. Adams
Class of 1941
Class of 1942
Class of 1943
Class of 1944
Jos. P. Westhoven
Philip C. Lynch
' s o n p x
Powers, J. Glen, A.B., B.S., M.D., Assistant Dean,
Bceson, B. Barker, M.D.
Kleinschmidt, Earl E., B.S., M.S., M.D., Dr.P.H.
Mcjunkin, Frank A., A.M., M.D., F.A.C.P., Pathology
Schaub, Carl F., A.B., B.S., M.D.
Schmitz, Herbert E., B.S., M.D., F.A.C.S.
Strong, Reuben M., A.B., A.M., Ph.D.
Volini, Italo F., B.S., M.D., F.A.C.P.
Bailey, John H., B.S., Ph.D., Dr.P.H.
Blum, Victor G., M.D.
Bonnell, Ellis, B.S., M.D.
Bowler, Vincent B., B.S., M.D.
Burke, Thomas J., A.B., M.D.
Carlisle, William T., M.D.
Connolly, Joel I., B.S., M.S.
Essenberg, Jacob M., B.S., B.Pg.Ph.D.
Fillis, Ben E., M.D., F.A.C.S.
Fink, J. Russell. B.S.M.. M.D.
Fitzgerald, Maurice D., D.S.M., M.D.
Flora, Wayne W., M.D.
Forbich, Joseph A., B.S., M.D.
Geiger, Clyde J., M.D., F.A.C.S.
Gramer, Edward P., B.S.. M.D., F.A.C.S.
Griffin, George, D.J., M.D., F.A.C.S.
Hagstrom, William J., B.S.M., M.D.
Hanrahan. William M., B.S., M.S., M.D., F.A.C.S.
Hardt, Leo L., B.S., M.S., M.D., F.A.C.P.
Jana, Edward C, M.D.
Jones, David S., B.S., M.S., Ph.D.
Kerwin, Raymond W., B.S., M.D.
Klimek, John W., A.B., M.S.
Kraus, Adrian D., Ph.B., B.S., M.D.
Latz, Leo J., A.B., B.S., M.D., LL.D
Lawler, Edmund G., B.S., M.D.
Madden, John J., B.S., M.D.
McEnery, Eugene T., B.S., M.S., M.D.
Murray, John C, M.D.
Partipilo, Anthony V., M.D., F.A.C.S.
Pearson, Anthony A., B.S., M.A., Ph.D.
Pcnhale. Kenneth W., D.D.S., M.D.
Pickett, William J., M.D., F.A.C.S.
Plice, Samuel G., B.S., M.D., F.A.C.P.
Ritter, Robert O., A.B., M.D.
Rodgers, S. Perry, A.B., M.D.
Russell, James V., M.D., B.S.M.
Sheehan, Jno. F., B.S., M.S., M.D.
Sweeney, Leo P. A., B.S., M.D.
Taylor, Eugene E., B.S., M.D.
Toman, Andrew J., B.S., M.D.
Warszewski, Edward H., B.S., M.D., F.A.C.S.
Welsh, Raphael G., B.S., M.D.
Zingrone, John B.
Y <J> X ^
I ^r ■ ^i i ''^i
HTl u / : : j[
B^^BL^r -*^ M
Standing — Carney, Mikula, Haskins, Mr. Brand-
Silting — Lyons, Pauls, Mullen, Burns, Hausman.
Delta Theta Phi
John Fitzgerald, Dean of the Law School
Judge John McCormick
Mr. John Waldron
Mr. Edward Ribal
Robert G. Mullen Dean
William Lynch Vice Dean
Geoffrey J. Burns Tribune
Bernard Killaskey. . .Clerk of the Exchequer
Alfred Pauls Master of the Rolls
Charles Boberg Joseph Lynch
Goeffrey J. Bums
Charles T. Haskins
Thomas F. Kelly
George F. Kunke
E Z H e I K
Rear Row — Willis, Bennett, Ragen, Kelly,
Strubbe, Downing, Lucas.
Front Row — Osborn, Mr. Rooney, Lithall.
Sanders, Loewe, Fr. Noonan, Mr. Howell.
Phi Alpha Delta
Albert E. Bennett
Harold D. Brown
William D. Kelly
William J. Lithall
John T. Love
John M. Mitchell
Alvin J. Ragan
Thomas J. Schieb
Lee S. Sanders
Charles F. Strubbe
Bruno J. Verbeck
Arthur B. Willis
James A. S. Howell Rev. J. P. Noonan, S.J.
John C. Hayes Francis J. Rooney
Lee S. Sanders Justice
Richard Loewe Vice-Justice
Bruno J. Verbeck Clerk
William J. Lithall Treasurer
John T. Love Marshal
Top Row— Wawroski, Diskey, Ulane, Wolf,
Zaluga, Ceriani, Weslowski, Vasquez, La
Middle Roiv — Weiss, Fontanetta, Topp, Car-
roll, Cronin, Souers, McDonnell, Annan, Too-
Front Row — Thompson, Dr. Coyle, Guzaus-
kas, Dr. Widenhorn, Dr. Carey, Boylan,
Matt Boylan Presiding Senior
James L. Wyatt Presiding Junior
Sherman Arnold Secretary
Anthony Guzauskas Treasurer
Robert Hagan ]"dg e Advocate
George Nisius Sentinel
R. A. Barrett, M.D.
R. A. Black, M.D.
J. X. Bremner, M.D.
T. E. Boyd, B.S., Ph.D.
J. J. Callahan, M.D.
L. E. Cella, M.D
J. T. Coyle, M.D.
M. E. Creighton, M.D.
H. W. Elghammer, M.D.
G. H. Ensminger, 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.
C. B. Gawne, 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, M.D.
F. Humoller, B.S., Ph.D
W. F. Janz, M.D.
S. M. Kelly, B.S., M.D.
K. J. Klocker, M.D.
B. C. Kolter, M.D
Philip Law, 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.
A. F. Martin, M.D.
A. R. McCradie, M.D.
E. J. Meyer, M.D.
J. T. Meyer. M.D.
C. F. Meuller, M.D.
M. C. Mullen, M.D.
P. A. Nelson, Ph.D., M.D.
G. F. O'Brien, A.B., 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, AS., M.D.
F. H. Snyder, A.B., Ph.D.
C. S. Sommer, M.D.
F. J. Stucker, M.D.
S. C. 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.
H. L. Widenhorn, M.D.
G. A. Wiltrakis, M.D.
G. J. Zwikster, B.S., M.S., M.D.
A E Z H 6 I K A I
Top Row — Pagano. Pilecki, Kleinhoffer, Weih.
Archibald, Kordiyak, Weir, Pellicore, Kennett.
Middle Row — Schwingel, Thelen, Waitkus,
Ramker, Mast, Nemecek, Marabito, Dunn,
Front Row — Wyatt, Guzauskas, Dr. Widen-
horn, Dr. Carey, Boylan, Arnold, D'Alessandro.
Class of 1941
Class of 1942
Class of 1943
Class of 1944
t s o n p x
T <I> X A?
r^ r* ^
m m 1 . . 1
Seated — Fordon, Trombley, Tesauro, Pijan,
Standing — Puppendahl, Platz.
Nu Sigma Phi
Officers of Nu Sigma Phi
Margaret Pijan President
Mary Albright Vice-President
Rose O'Connell Secretary
Eleanor Fordon Treasurer
Officers of the American Women
Tullia Tesauro President
Luella Trombley Vice-President
Gracemary Wuerst Secretary
Eleanor Fordon Treasurer
Class of 1941
Margaret Pijan Tullia Tesauro
Class of 1942
Class of 1944
Class of 1943
Eleanor Fordon Caliste Kessler Rose O'Connell
BTAEZH0 I KA
Seated — Scheid, McKeever, O'Shaughnessy, Sor-
enson, Bowler, Shanahan, Dr. Chapin, Mul-
lenix, Mr. Rooney, Strubbe, Beauregard. Dillon,
Standing — Coduto, Bowler, White, Sykora.
Night Law School
Night Commerce School
Day Commerce School
Day haw School
Arts and Sciences
\ S O H P X
Charles Mullenix President
Charles Shanahan Vice-President
John J. White Treasurer
William Gibbons Recording Secretary
Charles Strubbe. . . .Corresponding Secretary
George Bowler Sergeant-at-Antis
Honorary Faculty Members
Dwight Atkinson, M.D.
Robert E. Black, M.D.
Theodore Boyd, Ph.D.
Henry T. Chamberlain, Ph.B.
Waiter J. Cummings
Rev. William A. Finnegan, S.J.
John C. Fitzgerald, LL.B.
Rev. Ralph A. Gallagher, S.J.
Francis J. Gerty, M.D.
Rev. Arthur J. Kelly, S.J.
William H. Logan, D.D.S.
John V. McCormick, J.D.
Rev. Joseph A. McLaughlin, S.J.
Rev. James J. Mertz, S.J.
G. G. Pike, D.D.S.
Francis J. Rooney, LL.B.
Leonard D. Sachs, Ph.B.
Sherman Steele, LL.B.
Bertram J. Steggert, M.A.
Italo F. Volini, M.D.
Morton D. Zabel, Ph.D.
William H. Conley, M.A.
Paul W. Dawson, D.D.S.
Paul F. Fox, M.D.
Norbert Hruby, M.A.
Charles W. Hughes, M.D.
Irvin F. Hummon, M.D.
Raymond Kerwin, M.D.
Robert E. Lee, M.D.
Edward Marciniak, Ph.B.
John McKian, Ph.D.
Richard O'Connor, M.S.
William Schoen, M.D.
Martin Svaglic, M.A.
Louis W. Tordella, Ph.D.
James Yore, J.D.
X <t> X ^
Rear Row — Gargiulo, O'Shaughnessy, Schell,
Fr. Egan, Bowyer, Wallace.
Front Row — Tracy, Sweeney, Boylan, Russell,
Alpha Sigma Nu
Lyle Russell President
Edward Garguilo Treasurer
Matthew Boylan Secretary
James Cutler Norbert Hruby
Francis McGarr Norbert Essig
Francis O'Shaughnessy Robert Wallace
Edward Corboy Oliver Griffin
Daniel Dickow Earle Steinmetz
William Lynch Alfred Pauls
William O'Brien Charles Strubbe
George Bowler James Lyons
Arthur Burchett Joseph Ptacin
John T. Moss
Rear Row — Scully, Kennedy, Martin, Smurdon,
Front Row — Hosna, McNeela, Wallace, Frey,
Conway, Dillon, Koenig.
Harold J. Frey
Mark E. Guerin
John D. McKian, Ph.D.
Richard O'Connor, M.S.
James O. Supple, M.A.
Martin Svaglic, M.A.
Louis Tordella, Ph.D.
Morton D. Zabel, Ph.D.
Harold J. Frey President
Robert Wallace Vice-President
James Hosna Secretary
s o n p x
x <i> x .,*•
Standing — Mr. Brandstrader, Clifford, Vassolo,
McNeela, Ostler, Hawekotte.
Sealed — Padden, Matre, Hayden, Shanahan,
Phi Alpha Rho
William Ryan President
Carl Hayden Vice-President
James Ostler Secretary
Sealed — Murnighan, Smurdon, Dussel.
Standing — Matt, Marzano, Wallace.
Pi Gamma Mu
_, , , William Smurdon President
Class of 1941
..,,., Andrew Dussel Vice-President
James Hosna John Murnighan
T ,, w ,.,,. „ , James Wallace Secretary
James Marzano William Smurdon
,,„ ,, John Murnichan Treasurer
Warren Matt James Wallace J e
Charles Goodwillie Pledgemaster
Class of 1942 Mr. Aloysius P. Hodapp Moderator
Charles Kelleher John Ruddy
William McManamon Warren Schmidt
s s on p z
X <S> X >k
Left to Right — Marciniak, Fawcett. McKeever.
Crowley, Dussel, Father Gallagher. S.J., Mc-
Bride, Jaszczak, Crowe, Wilkins, Dr. Kiniery.
Alpha Kappa Delta
Andrew H. Dussel President
Catherine Wilkins Vice-President
John J. McBride Secretary-Treasurer
John J. McBride
Anna Marie Fawcett
Andrew H. Dussel
Rev. Ralph A. Gallagher, S.J.
Dr. Paul Kiniery
Edward A. Marciniak
BTAEZH6 I KA
First Roiv — Domke, O'Connor, Schmitt.
Second Roic — Lodeski, Cassaretto, Luan, Johan-
nes, Brack, Hesse, Tomunak, Walsh, Moran.
Third Row — White, Frey, Gettleman, Johnson,
Elson, Esser, Mamica, Fox.
Lambda Chi Sigma
Active Graduate Members
Dr. Ardith R. Davis
Dr. Erwin Gubitsch
Jean Nowakowska Brother Norbert Kramer
Dr. Erwin Thiele
Mr. Frank P. Cassaretto
Mr. Frank J. Lodeski
Dr. Joseph D. Parent
Dr. George M. Schmeing
Rev. Alphonse Schmitt, S.J.
Dr. Louis W. Tordella
John Tordella President
John Oehlberg Secretary
Charles Domke Treasurer
\ % o n p x
T 4> X <^
r i vi "
First Row — Nisius, Wolf, Carroll, Cronin,
Second Row — Miller, Griffin, Schwarzkasr,
Jesacher, Chock, Hagan, Boylan.
Third Row — Arnold, Guzauskas, Higgins, Kas-
mer, Weslowski, Kimaid, Mullenix, Lyons.
-Kolanko, Jones, Daly, Bellew,
Moorhead Surgical Seminar
Board of Counsellors
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. Partipillo
Dr. C. F. Schaub
Dr. A. M. Vaughn
John C. Carroll President
John J. Cronin Vice-President
Donald G. Diskey Treasurer
Alfred J. Cornille Secretary
M. J. Albini
E. J. Feltes
L. W. Russell
W. K. Bellew
R. J. Fintz
R. F. Sinnott
M. J. Boylan
R. K. Hagan
L. R. Thompson
J. C. Carroll
E. T. Kasmer
J. H. Topp
W. T. Chock
H. V. Ledermann
R. V. Ulane
A. J. Cornille
J. L. Maier
H. O. Vasquez
J. J. Cronin
R. J. Merkel
E. H. Wichek
A. J. Daly
G. F. Nisius
W. S. Wolf
D. G. Diskey
E. H. Flentie
H. W. Wojtowicz
S. S. Arnold
E. K. Kimaid
E. C. Schwarzkast
B. F. Flynn
G. J. Kordiyak
J. J. Skowron
W. D. Griffin
R. P. Lyons
B. J. Tartarowicz
A. C. Guzauskas
R. B. Miller
F. J. Valach
J. G. Higgins
C. W. Mullenix
S. P. Weslowski
A. J. Jesacher
C. J. Roelim
J. L. Wyatt
BT A E Z H e I K AJN
First Row — Cronin, Wolf, Topp, Carroll
Second Row — Hagan, Pijan, Daly, Tesauro
Chock, Wojtowicz, Concannon.
Third Ron — Vlcek, Kolanko, Jones, Bellew,
Dillon, Nisius, Cornille.
fij *zi Vj , JLl ^tti J-t-^
■Mf*lX\ MS? 5
*. f 41
i IAS V
Volini Medical Society
Class of 1941
Class of 1942
Dr. I. F. Volini
Dr. H. F. DeFoe
Dr. H. I. Schmitz
Dr. G M. Engbring
Dr. W. Shapiro
James H. Topp President
John C. Carroll Vice-President
Richard F. Sinnott Secretary
William Wolf Treasurer
James O'Neil Librarian
* s- o n P 2
T <t> X ^
Front Row — Cronin, Daly, Nisius. Hagan, Cor-
Second Row — Miller, Griffin, Schwarkast, Jes-
acher. Chock, Carroll, Boylan, Concannon.
Third Row — Tesauro, Vleck, Arnold, Guzaus-
kas, Higgins, Weslowski, Kimaid, Bellew,
Fourth Row— Dillon, Weiss, Wolf, Kolanko,
Jones, Mullenix, Lyons, Annan, Lieber.
Gertrude M. Engbring,
Robert J. Hawkins,
Irwin F. Hummon, Jr.,
B.S., M.S., M.D.
Joseph E. Laibe, B.S.,
Robert E. Lee, B.S.,
Benjamin H. Orndoff,
F.A.C.P., M.D., A.M.
Henry Schmitz, M.A.,
Lillian Tarlow, B.S.,
Virginia Tarlow, B.S.,
Bertha Van Hoosen,
A.B., M.A., M.D,,
George Nisius President
Robert Hagan Vice-President
Anthony Daly Secretary
Ralph Fintz Treasurer
Roman Ulane Librarian
Wah Tim Chock
Class of 1941
Class of 1942
Hans von Leden
Herein, for the next fifteen pages, we Find:
A REVIEW OF STUDENT LIFE— INCLUDING
The Junior Prom
Formal and informal danc
And just stuff.
udents outside of class, serious and humorous,
id with remarks. Our piece de resistance.
' ' '"-'i~:^:
Frosh welcome dance.
The Frosh were panting for revenge
Upperclassmen teach freshmen the ropes.
Reading from left to right across the opposite page . . . Bright freshman
shows faculty a few things he can count on . . . Where's the jar of Mum ? . . .
Any size as long as it's 8% . . . Grin and barrow it . . . No, boys, not both
hands! . . . The shin you love to touch . . . Practice in crooking the elbow . . .
Solitaire tournament . . . Has anybody seen the pushball ?
No mad money.
Everybody's going around together.
The one empty spot on the dance floor.
The Junior Prom
Reading from left to right across the opposite page . . . Getting a fresh
start on life . . . Pardon me, dear, but is the floor sloping? . . . Those crowns
have a gilty look . . . My date's still in confession . . . Formal worship . . . The
Hoi Polloi, or where are you? . . . Those glances of Harry's are "Pierson."
Martin with three women.
Five couples with
Loyola Dances Through The Year
Reading from left to right across the opposite page . . . Scully displays
his Pepsodent smile . . . Floor show in the Eiden room . . . Dancing the
"Northshore" . . . Always put your best foot forward . . . Frank gathering
inspiration for CBS; P.S., Frank, it's spelt W-o-j-t-a-l-e-w-i-c-z . . . All right,
don't look at me ... A toast to the U. S. Army . . . Can we help it that we're
so repulsive? . . . Don't point that thing at me; there's a nail in it . . . He
just put his foot in it . . . That plaid dress almost kilt me.
Dillon in the Lyon's ken.
Watch out for the hot-water heater.
Stop the presses, Wallace.
Which one is longer?
Reading from left to right across the opposite page . . . "What do you
mean, 'What basket drive' ?" . . . An a-Peele-ing growth . . . Who threw
that scent? . . . Man in the alley program . . . Banquet table after four hun-
dredth anniversary celebration . . . Democracy in action, violently . . . Hor-
ribly horrible, isn't it?
"He ain't no swan, he ain't no goose .
Goodwillie's under the sign of Taurus
, ;E0K iuAM
TOWNp RIVE ,
Father Mertz's Dream come true.
I didn't did it.
Arts Campus Retreat
During this past year the students of the Arts Campus made one of the
most successful retreats in the history of the school. Feeling that it would be
most salutary to have at hand some visual reminder of the occasion, the
Loyolan has reproduced pictorially some of the highpoints.
Reading from left to right across the opposite page . . . Daily Communion
. . . General conferences . . . Benediction . . . Father Clark, himself, our in-
spiring retreat-master . . . private meditation . . . personal conferences . . .
and several other shots of retreat activities.
Loyola takes it seriously.
How to develop spinal curvature.
There goes the chem lab again.
Reading from left to right across the opposite page . . . "Watch care-
fully, gentlemen, my fingers will not leave my hands." . . . Suppose she in-
vites me in . . . Mundelein drops a hint . . . McKeever's in his element . . .
I-M board no longer . . . Hey, who pushed? . . . Maybe the wheelbarrows
T)L 1941 jCouoLn
The eye-to-eye technique.
v _"'... >*t^*?b;.''
Why can't I vote twice?
Reading from left to right across the opposite page . . . "and as Adam
Smeeth said ..."... Hm, a mystic — and clever with his feet too ... I want
you . . . Mugs waiting to be mugged . . . May I show you a seat, miss? . . .
Keeping the spectators in the dark . . . McKeever's really on the ball . . .
"Go out with my girl, will you?" . . . Now I lay me down to sleep . . . Hey,
McKeever, give us back that basketball . . . Quit looking at the camera,
there's a game going on.
Spit it out, Bil
He's still looking for the right front wheel.
DON'T USE THIS
FOR AUTOGRAPHS ! !