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Digitized by the Internet Arciiive 

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CARLI: Consortium of Academic and Research Libraries in Illinois 


Presented by the student body 
of Loyola University as an 
enduring record of the achieve- 
ments of the past year. 






. , lesuii schoo\. 

-r ,c. LOV0l.A-l'°5'*^ ',„^ hundred 
UPWT^GE THAT K LO ^^^ ^, ue fo-: 

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for thousands oi y j, as jes ^ ^ l5yy. 

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. set down m the R^^'^ ,, hand on ^^.^nteenth 

■" " oerpetuate the }esu.t pnnap ^^^^^^^ ,, .he 

served to perp^^ ^ated the J 

Hool the same spvr.t tha ^^^^^^^ of 

" her predecessors, are ^^^ 

best developments ot 

Before the altar of the Madonna Delia Strada 


To the Loyolans, past and present, who 
are in the service of our beloved country, 
we dedicate this book. We oflFer them to 
the world ^ Catholic gentlemen, brave 
men, Loyolans. In our just pride, we give 
them this, the Nineteenth Volume of the 







When the Jesuits began to found schools of their own, they in- 
herited the best of the three types of school-education then in ex- 
istence. These three types embodied the ideals of education that 
existed before the founding of the Society of Jesus. In studying and 
utilizing the best qualities of each of these types, the Jesuits were 
able to preserve the old traditions in their system of school-education. 

The first type of education grew up in Greece during its best 
period, during the golden age of Pericles. Its aim was the develop- 
ment of the individual, with as large a completeness as was consis- 
tent with harmony and balance. Called a cultural education, it 
flourished until the rise of the Roman Empire and then gave way 
to the Roman principle in education. It was again revived with the 
Renaissance in the Fifteenth century. 

For in the groves and market places of Athens some of the greatest 
minds ever known to a civiHzed world walked among youths, teach- 
ing them to live and to think. These men — Aristotle and Plato and 
their heirs — laid down the principles upon which we base much of 
our modem philosophy. 

institutions of ^^^wncient ^^tnenS . . . 




.jH^ Sjt^k£ "^ 



,y ■'^. 


_A^^^^KKm*^^!r^^'' ^MMnkik 

^rom the S^cnoolS 


• • • 

The second type of education \\;is Roman, which was more nar- 
rowlv practical than the Greek. It aimed at equipping the individ- 
ual for a social task, or a small group of social tasks; to produce the 
orator, the administrator, the law-maker. It can be called a voca- 
tional education. 

The principal influence of the Roman world of learning on Jesuit 
education was the Roman rhetorician Quintilian. Quintilian's use of 
class exercises, memory lessons, literary composition, and declama- 
tion has been preserved bv the Jesuits in their type of school- 
education. The Jesuits' objective was the training of the fulh 
developed Christian man, and they took Quintilian's liistitntio Orj- 
toria {The Trainivg of the Orator) as the treasure-house from which 
they drew their pedagogical precepts. 

The reason for the importance of Quintilian in the Jesuit system 
of education is that he was the interpreter of antiquity to the Renais- 
sance, as Aquinas in his day had been the interpreter of Aristotle in 
the medieval schools. Not that one should picture the framers of the 
Ratio as gathered about a table examining Quintilian's treatise and 
appropriating large excerpts for their work. But Quintilian and his 
eloqiientia were in the air; eloqiievtla was the cry of the intellectual 
world of that day, much as science is of ours. There \\'as no school 
or university where Quintilian was not in vogue. This influence lasted 
long in Jesuit circles. 


^rom the f 1/ ledieual Un 




The third type of education was developed 
more particidarh' in the late Middle Ages and 
in the succeeding centuries. This, the medie\al 
spirit, was a major influence along with that of 
Quintilian and other Roman educators on the 
framers of the Ratio Stiuiioni/n, the Jesuit code 
of liberal education. It was during this time that 
the world saw the rise of Scholasticism. And 
tlie Jesuits preserved and developed this Scho- 

jP (ISoloanay f-^^^ariSy Kyxj^opdy and 

cimancu . . . 

lasticism, the greatest achievement of medieval 
education. The results of this preservation and 
de\elopment are evident in the RiUio which 
provides for a training in the classics, folic )\\ed 
in the higher studies bv courses in Scholastica 
philosoph\' and theologv. 

The Ratio Stiidioriiiu is essentially a harmon 
izarion of the old learning- and the new. 



^o the AeSult ^nstltutlonA of 

Adopting ;is the basis of their system of school-education the cultural tvpe 
first developed in Greece, the Jesuits infused it with the Christian spirit and 
set their nienibcrs to the task of training boys and youths in a Catholic, liberal 

How e\er, with the expansion of modern opportunities in education, it was 
necessar\- to incorporate professional and research schools into the Jesuit 
SN'stem. Despite rliesc de\clopmcnts, the Jesuits have not surrendered their 
traditional aim in education; they have made into a corporate whole the 
ordinarily diverse professional, research, and cultural schools. 

Ne\errhcless, the Society of Jesus is still primarily devoted to the "balanced 
devel(jpment of boys and youths into men w ho arc cultured through training 
in the sciences, the humanities, and the Catholic religion." It values far more 
the lueii it produces than the possil)lc success which the\- may achieve in 
research or the professions. 

yr ■ '"■>■■ V—'". 
... '■■^.t^^. 









// Scholarship is the result of the ability to learn 
' and of a great desire for knowledge. It is the 
priniar\- purpose of a universitw An institution 
which has reasons other than the acquisition of 
knowledge as a priniar\- nn)tive of existence has 
n;) claim to tlie title of universit\\ 

At Lo\()la scholarship comes first. Athletics and 
extra-curricular activities are rewards for a high 
degree of scholarship and are not ends in theni- 

Gctting a Fresliman off on the right path 

interest for a chansje 



selves. Ever\' moti\e for scholarship is provided. 
The campus is peopled hv the best instructors. The 
classrooms are conducixe to stud\'. 

The Cudahy Memorial Librar\' consists of o\-er 
300,000 volumes. Special courses are presented for 
capable students, and awards are made eacli semester 
to students \\ith a high scholastic standing. 

Loyola, with its scholarship, dcser\es the name 
of university. 

Education requires cooperation 




•. :a ^ 

A (/ 

Catholic FcUowshipl One of the most 
vahiable assets a Catholic college pos- 
sesses. At Loyola students at all times 
hnd themsehes in an enxironment \\ here 
ideals of courtesy and of friendh* and 
intellicrent association animate human 



relations. In such social organizations as 
fraternities, discussicjn clubs, informa 
gatherings in the lounge, and at all social 
functions connected with the school, the 
student is given the opportunit\" to de- 
velop his qualities of character and 
Christian understanding. 




Luckcy flics over the bar. Lo\ola's 
track team is known througlidut 
the middle west. 

Boxiny is a regidar feature of the 
Intramural Proiiram. 

To keep up the Jesuit tnidition of 
"a .sound mind in a sound bodv," Lo\- 
ola offers to ail students many inter- 
collegiate sports, a complete inter- 
mural sports system, and a full pro- 
gram of physical education, now 
obligator\' due to the present emerg- 


Action in intramural football, 
another yearly sport attraction 
for students. 

The basketball team in an early 
game. Basketball is Loyola's big- 
gest intercollegiate sport. 



In Book One is presented the Universitv. .Manifest here is 
the adherence of the Jesuits to their traditional ami, the bal- 
anced development of \'ouths into men, who are cultured 
through trainmi)" m the sciences, the huiiuinities. and the 
Carbolic religion. 


In Book Two is offered a record of how the students of 
Lov'oia utili/.e — under facultv supervision — their training 
and principles in social and practical life. 


Book Three records the efforts of Lovolans in Athletics. 
Here we see that the aim of the Jesuits is to use athletic 
games for the plnsical and moral training of every student 
in the school, and not as the semi-professional occupation 
of a few experts. 











For nine years now, Loyola has had as her leader Father Samuel Knox Wilson, S.J. 
And for nine years she has progressed under his guidance. \\'ith a keen eye to the re- 
quirements of the rapidly changing world about him, and with the Christian principles 
guiding Jesuit education firmly fixed in his mind, he has skillfully directed, as president of 
the University, the progress of the lives of thousands. 

Now especially are we fortunate in having Father \Mlson as our president. These are 
trying times, and no one knows what the days to come will bring for the students of 
Loyola. But when we read the words with which Father ^Vilson in 1934 gave courage 
to the youth under his direction \\e feel something of the special capability \\ hich he pos- 
sesses for just such times as these. 

"iMy hope is that Loyola students will manifest a courageous daring in fidelity to ideals 
and loyalty to convictions. Thus daring, they cannot fail, for the only real failure is dis- 
loyalty to one's better self." The student body is proud to have Father Wilson as presi- 
dent because of such statements as that. 

In his nine years as president, his outstanding career as a nationally known and respected 
educator has given the students of this Lnivcrsity many oppornmities for pride. 


The Reverend Samuel Knox Wilson, S.J. 

A Scholar and Author of Wide Revotcn 


^Administrative council 

A Catholic institution, necessarily operated hv men trained and fitted pri- 
marilv for educational and religious instruction, can very easily encounter 
serious financial or legal problems. This is due, largely, to the wide dif- 
ference between the cultural training of the religious and the mundane 
operations of the financial world. It is imperative, therefore, that laymen 
should be found who are capable of performing these duties with the ability 
so much needed for the successful operation of a large institution like 
Loyola University. 

Thus, men prominent in legal circles, leaders in LaSalle Street, noted 
l)ankcrs and distinguished men of the industrial world were sought out and 
made members of the Administrative Council of the University. Though 
their \\'ork is accomplished without prominence or publicity, the duties 
which they carry out remain one of the most important tasks connected 
with the institution. 

The Council is composed of a general chairman, a legal ad\'iscr, and three 
coniniittccs, each of which assumes a separate responsil)ility. 


Chainihuj of the Ati7/;iiiisti\nivc Council 

Edward J. Farrf.ll 
Legal Adviser of the Adiiiinistrative Council 



Samuel Insull, 


Charles F. 

Matthew J. 



Edward J. 

Maritn J. 






David F. 

Edward A. 


^^'.\LTER J. 




The purpose of tlie Academic Council is to achieve perfect unit\' of 
goxernmcnf, the essential of any uni\crsit\'. It acts as the coordinating 
agenc)' between the several divisions of the University. It was organized 
in 1928 under the presidency of the Reverend Robert M. Kelley, S.J., sixth 
president of Loyola University, and has since functioned with extraordinary 
success. The Q)uncil is composed of the President, all regents, deans, and 
assistant deans, and the general registrar of the University. 

The Reverend 
John P. Noonan, S.J. 

Recent of the 
School of Laii- 

The Reverend 
Francis J. Gerst. S.J. 

Dean of the 
Grndiiiite School 

The Revere.nd 

Thomas A. Egan, S.J. 

Dean of the 

Unrceisity Colleiic 

The Reverend 
George L. W'arth, S.J. 

Ref^eiit of the 
School of Medicine 

Mr. John C. Fitzgerald 

Dean of the 

School of Laiv 

Mr. Henry T. Chamberlain 

Dean of the 

School of Coiiiiiierce 

Dr. W'illia.m H. G. Logan 

Dean of the 

Dental School 

Dr. Paul Kiniery 

Assistant Dean of the 

Graduate School 


Its primary duty is to act as an advisory board to the president on those 
matters which concern the educational policies of two or more branches 
of the University considered as a whole. Included in this is the important 
duty of maintaining academic standards in the University so as to uphold 
the high standards required by the North Central Association and affiliates. 

At regular meetings, presided over by Father Wilson, it considers im- 
portant academic and student welfare problems. The spirit of cooperation 
in \\hich the Council was founded has spread to the student body. 

The Reverend 
El.mer a. Barton', S.J. 

Dean of the 
School of Social ^\'ork 

Dr. John G. Powers 

Assistant Dean of the 

School of Medicine 

The Reverend The Reverend 

Ja.mes y. Kelly, S.J. ^^'ILLL-\M A. Finnecan, S.J. 
Assistant Dean of the Dean of the \ 

College of Arts and Sciences College of Arts and Scievct > 

.Mr. Francis J. Roonev 

Assistant Dean of the 

School of LazD 

Mr. Bertra.m J. Steggert 

The Reverend 
Sa.muel Knox Wilson, S.J. 

President of the Uni-eersity 
hlead of the Academic Council 




In order to organi/c and super\ise the Graduate courses that ^\•ere offered 
in some of the schools of the University, The Graduate School of Loyola 
University was foundsd in 1926, by the Reverend A\'illiam H. Agnew, S.J., 
then president of the University, and put under the direction of the Rev- 
erend Austin G. Schmidt, S.J. Prior to this time, graduate \\-ork of an 
academic character had been offered by several departments, but the in- 
creasing demand for advanced instruction necessitated a school having 
jurisdiction o\ er Graduate degrees which were conferred by the University. 

Tlie purpose of the school is to de\clop schf)lars \\'ho arc capable of ^^'()rk- 
ing indcpcndentU' and who are spiuTcd on by intellectual curiosit\' and a 
love of knowledge. The\' must be fully equipped to engage in research 
in their chosen subjects and be able to make in their theses scholarly con- 
rril)utions to the held of knowledge. 

From the beginning. Graduate courses leading to the Master's degree in 
I'.ducation, Law, Medicine, Ps\'cholog\', and Socioiog\' were (jffered. In 
subsequent years there were added the Departments of History, 1929; 
English and Social Work, 1930; Mathematics, 1931; Economics and Phi- 
losophy, 1932; French, 1933; and Chemistry, 1934. In 1932 Graduate work 
in Law and the .Master's degree in Law were dropped. In 1933 Master of 
xVrts degree in Social work \\'as substituted for the Master of Arts in So- 

The school offers four degrees. Ihe Master of Arts degree is the tra- 
ditional Graduate degree with centuries of our educational histor\- 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 intended to indicate advanced and detailed research. The 
newest degree offered by the Graduate School is the .Master of Education. 

The Reverend Francis J. Gerst, S.J. 

Dcim of the Graduate School 


Dr. Pavl Kimery 

Assistant Dean 

of the Graduate School 

It is the intention of the facult\' of the Graduate School to perfect its 
course of instruction so as to attract students in the upper scholastic strata 
of Catholic and non-Catholic colleges and universities in the middle west. 
Already, Loyola University Graduate School boasts the finest Philosophy 
and History Departments among the Catholic universities in this area. 

It Mill be the aim of the Graduate School in the future not merely to 
maintain its present high standards, but to promote even higher ones in all 
fields of academic endeavor. The Dean of the ^^'est Baden College of the 
University has the rank of Associate Dean of the Graduate School. 

Although the Graduate School draws students from many fields, the 
greatest percentage by far comes from the teaciiing profession. A large 
number of teachers in both the public and private schools of Chicago have 
completed their graduate \\()rk at Loyola. 

Front Row — Royce, Sweeney, 
Hurley, Sykes, Treka, Puffer 
Second Roth — .McCarthy. Rau, 
O'Keefe, \^eacch, Sullivan, Col- 

First Row — Cherest, Brother 
Hilary Aloysius, .Alalik, Prof. 
LeBlanc, Callot, Turnball 
Middle Row — Dunlop, Curtin, 
Renesch, Reid, Williams, Strong 
Back Row — Neville, Denvir, 
Hedenberg, Galonka, Cushman, 




The Reverend 

W'll.I.IAM A. FiNNEliAN', S.J. 

DclII! of the College of Arts aihi 

Tm; RK\EKf:M) James \'. Kei.i.v, S.J. 

Assistant Dean of the College of 

Arts and Sciences 

Life on the Lake Shore Campus \\'as catapulted into existence with 
the ad\ent of the Freshmen caps the second \\eek of school. Featuring 
an unusually stubborn Freshmen class the long weeks of attempted dis- 
cipline by the Sophomores was finallv climaxed in the pushball contest 
on Hallowe'en which the Freshmen won bv 22 yards on a muddy field. 

The traditional round of dances began with the Freshmen Welcome 
Dance, sponsored b\' the Arts Council, and the all-Uniyersity Pow-A\'()w 
sponsored by the Loyola Union, on the second and third weekends of 
the school year. The Monogram Club sponsored its first dance in the 
Gym. on Oct. 17. The L^niversity Club's Har\'est Hop on Halloween 
following the Pushball Contest was again acclaimed the most successful 
Gym dance of the year. The quota of Gym dances more than filled, the 
Alpha Delta Gamma fraternity again took us to the 666 Club, Gardiner 
Benedict's Orchestra, for a successful Thanksgiying Eye Formal. The 
one and only Pi Alpha Lambda Christmas Formal, traditionally a finan- 
cial and social success lived up to its reputation on the last school day 
l)cforc the Christmas holida\s at the Belden-Stratford Hotel with Earl 
Frcderich's Orchestra providing the music. The Junior Prom came 
right after the holidays and quickly followed by the first annual Uni- 
\crsit\' Club Winter Formal. 

Swinging back to events other than dances. Bill Graydon was elected 
Senior class president after Bob Carroll left school. \"ery earh' m the 
\ear a "Know Yoiu^ Na\\"" speaker's bureau, composed of six Lo\()la 
men spoke before different groups presenting hitherto unknown facts 
about the nav\-. Fhc mock funeral for Raven Sherman, comic strip char- 
acter, late in October caused nationwide comment and is another evi- 
dence of school "life" other than studies at Loyola. 1 he International 
Relations Club members attended the Catholic Activity for International 
Peace Conference held at Mundelein Xo\-. 1st. Things perked up along 
about mid-semester time when the fraternities again vied for the cream 
of the freshmen class. Keeping ali\e the "never a dull moment at 
Loyola" movement, Walt Delaney, president of the Student Council, 
started a "most ugly photo" contest, charging ten cents per entry and 
awarding the one judged to have taken the ^^•orst picture for his student 
pass with five dollars; the best picture also \\'on five dollars. 

The declaration of war on December 8, the most stirring event for 
an\()ne in 1941, affected the students at Loyola considerably. This 
effect was forcibly brought home to them not only by the number 
of students leaving for the armed services but by the V-5 and \"-7 


The Revereno Charles J. W'ideman, S.J. 

Raymond Mei.cheone 
Instructor ill ClK'iiiiitry 

The Rk\erenu Alphdnse J. Schmut, S.J. 
FrofL'iSor and ChainiiJii of the Depart- 
ment of Physics 

Dr. Paul Lietz 
Instructor in History 

courses offered b\" the Nlun" to permit Juniors and Seniors to Hnish school. 

The intellectual side of Loyola was not neglected. Two talks in successive 
A\eeks at Gym assemblies by Fr. Gardiner, S.J., literary editor of Americci, 
and Dr. A\'ilhelm Solzbacher, formerly from the University of Cologne, re- 
spectively, interested the students greatly. Sheldon Hayes won the Harrison 
Oratorical Contest. The middle of December saw a merging of the A\'asmann 
Society and the Biology Club. The Pageant of Peace, "the Nativity in Song," 
was presented by the Glee Club, and it was the most impressive affair of 
the year. 

The annual three-da\- retreat followed the semester examinations as usual. 
Well conducted by Fr. Ford, S.J., the retreat gave the students a chance to 
put aside the hectic worries of ever\'da\' life and give some thouwht to their 
spiritual life. Because of the war, the second semester started off with a rather 
stern aspect. Besides the increased load of studies placed on the shoulders 
of students enrolled in the \'-5 and \'-7 nav\' courses, a rigorous program 
of physical training was made ctjmpulsory for all students. It ^\■as announced 
that the quarter system would go into effect beginning in the summer. 




llo\\cver, the scjcial calendar was not interrupted, the various fraternities 
conducting their initiations carlv in the semester. The first dance \\as a tea 
dance sponsored b\' the Alpha Delts at the Congress Hotel. The annual 
Loyaltv' Week, conducted by the Green Circle, not preceding a basketball 
game as in previous years, but specifically to encourage attendance at the 
Musical Sh()\\% On the Kond, was the first of its kind at Loyola. The general 
purpose, of course, \\as to encourage school spirit at Loyola. 

Oil the Roiui, the First Annual Musical Show, was by far the biggest event 
at Loyola this year. It was held for three days, Friday, Feb. 13th to Feb. 15th. 
Courageously promoted by Robert Burns and Robert Schiavone against 
overw helming obstacles, the first all-L^niversity, first all-student-conducted, 
first musical revue ever held at this school was pronounced a lavish success. 
A huge cast of about sixt\' in number was gathered from the extremities of 
the city and \\'as a further indication of the "Roberts' Enterprises" remark- 
able feat. 

To show Loyola's \\illingness to help the war effort, a Defense Bond 
booth was set up in the Cudahy basement, selling defense stamps to the 

Dr. Geori.e A1. Sch.meing 

Professor and Acting Chairman of the Department 
of Chemistry 

The Reverend James T. Hussey, S.J. 

Student Counselor and Instructor in ReIii;ion 

BHET^ "'' "^'^^ 

f ^^^^^^^^H 

"' f "^^^^^1 




jMr. Bertram J. Steggert 
Registrar at Loyola for fweiity years 

Students. Another tea dance, but on a grander scale was held on March 15th, 
the Green Tea Ball, at the Stevens Hotel in the Boulevard Room. This 
initial all-organization affair \\'as sponsored by the follo\\ing groups: Pi 
Alpha Lambda, the Green Circle, Phi AIu Chi, Sigma Pi Alpha, the .Mono- 
gram Club, Alpha Delta Gamma and the University Club. The Intramural 
Board's Carnival of Champions held March 27 was again a hugh success. 
After a strenuous campaign in the weeks preceding this event finalists ^^•crc 
picked from Rosary College and Mundelein College, and one queen was 
picked from each school at the Carnival. The main purpose of the evening 
was pitting the intramural champions against Navy Pier sailors in boxing, 
wrestling, pool, handball, bowling, pingpong and other sports. It was cli- 
maxed in a rat race among the four fraternal organizations and- finally a 
waterpolo match in which the Pi Alphs defeated the All-Stars. 

After Lent, until the semester's end, May 31, the social calendar was well- 
filled. The Phi Mu Chi Easter Dance, the Senior Ball, the Sophomore Cotillion, 
the Spanish Club dance, the Alpha Delt Formal were climaxed b\' the tra- 
ditional Pi Alpha Lambda Summer Formal f)n May 29. 


Front Roiv — Bauer, Benedict, Alilquist, Behrendt, Bravieri, 

.Middle Roiv — Bishcip, Baran, Bluckus, Beauregard, Aetna 

Bnck Roiv — Allegrctti, Ahearn, ISnrgstroni, Brnwii, Allen. 
Bcrtscli, Bailc\' 

Front Roiv — Carroll, Clark, Burke, Brown, C^hniiel, Ca- 

Middle Ron- — Buckiniihani. Burke, Connoll>' 

linrk Roiv — Condon, Cagnc\", Carroll, Brcickniex er, Coolc, 

Front Roiv — Cotter, Cribben, Flanagan, Da\ > , Feeley, 

Middle Roiv—Cucrvn. Tarrcll, Dnole>-, Haber, Galla, De- 

Biiik Row — Erdniann. Dolce, DeSalvo, Koczur, Dcntcn, Oc- 
Giorgio, Delaney 

Fro/It Roiv — Gcringcr, Hasscll, Hannon, Haniiigan, Hop- 
kinson, Gorman 

Middle Roiv — Kalnics, Jones, Enrigbt, Katz, Kaniinski, 

B,uL- Roiv — J. Ha\cs, Foley, Girtlcr, S. Ha\ cs, Hanley, 
Raw ula, Jolinson 

Frojit Roiv — Jeffcr\-, Kolb, AIcGowan, Quirk. Johnson, 

Middle Ryiv — Fitzgeralil, koch, Hitchcock, Lewis, Ipens, 

Biirk Roiv — Lavcttc, Hicke\', Joyce, LeFevour, Ivappes, 
Joublanc, Forrette 

Front Roiv — Sacconc, Klciman, Mcl"lro\', Gorman, AlcCann, 

Middle Ron— WcKcrr. AIcGrath, P. Pierce, Malonex-, Ale- 
Donald, McXulty 

Biirk Roiv — Latino, .McXamara, Moran, H. Pierce, Quinn, 
Morrisscy, Lauer 


Front R'jij; — Naglcr, Micliiels, McGinty, Mitchcl. Peiuicr, 

Middle Roii-— O'Neill, McDonald, Parro, Alartoi, Rcincrr, 
Pabis, Alullins 

Back Row — Rowley, O'Day, Olivieri, Oberniiiler, Motto, 
Kralickc, Schultz 

From Row — Sarahan, Tario, Quay, Xemec, Ratlke, Scifrcs 

Middle Roiv—K. R>-an, Riordan, Webber, Walsh, Carey 

Buck Row — Ring, Rendc, Nilcs, Smjkal, Sclinitziiis, 1", R\ .in. 

Front Row — Carmen, Bernstein, Brice, ChesUe, Bertke, Best 

Middle Row — Bona, Bidger, Demos, Hoffman, Arbetman, 

Btuk Row — Fisher, Bucttgen, Boland, Brown, Ranks, Ange- 
leri, Daitch 

Front Row — Gold, Donnellan, Boyle, Dwan, Cook, Conroy 

Middle Row — DiAlarco, Palermo, Carbone, Gearon, Dor- 
band, Hall 

Back Row — Hudzik, Graham, Grennan, Fitzniaurice, Flem- 
ing, Grimm, Brown 

Front Row — Sherlock, Sheetz, Rcuter, \'ibock, Tonbus, 

Middle Row — Sieber, Zaworski, O'Connor, Vellen, Schnit- 
zius, Wagcner, Sherwin, Turner 

Back Row — Sowka, Stevens, Stamas, Karris, Scbulien, Royal, 
Weis, Unger 

Front Row — Hanrahan, Hilts, Hidding. Church, Gaskill, 

Middle Row — Jenkins, Kelleher, Lasley, Carton, Fitz- 
Simmon?, Heinzen, Cunningham 

Back Row — Heinz, Kloempken, Lane, Herbert, Hannan, 
Hennessy, Kannr\- 


g Q ^ ^^ 

Front Roiv — Llc>\-d Mc\cr, I.;urcr, Kclicher, Morris, Mc- 

MiJJIc Ron- — Mortcll. Kricr. \lcFncrn\-, K.ihn. Krcwcr, 
1 kTiiiL-licrr>', Linton 

l}.ick Row — Lcvinc, Grccnbcrg, .Miclicls, McGregor, Mc- 
Culluni, Alc'Fnroc, .Mnlonc\" 

Front Ron- — Alillcr, Kleinian, Murrn\-, .\lur|ih\, Mullen, 

Middle Ron- — Xov\-, Olscn, Orth, AlcDoiKikl, 
owski, Mi/.eni 

liiick Roiv — G. McDermott, F. AIcDerniott, R. McDerniott, 
Butler, McGloon. Matlin, McNulty 

From Ron- — Schiavonc, \\illianis, O'RcilK-, Luxeni, W'iza, 

Middle Rozi- — Russcl, P.irt\k;i, Riley, Risle\-, Grace, Skupien 

Back Row — ^\'cl)bcr, Sclfridge. Smith, Ryan, Lee, Schafer, 

Front Roiv — \^on Ebers, Theisen, Wcldon, J. ^^'alsh, Orzech 

Middle Row — '\\'ren, O'Brien, Lyons, Stephens, T. A\'alsh, 
^^'ienlold, Sharp 

BiXek Row — Mockenhaupt, Soelter, \\'ilson, W'adecki, 
Webb, \'itek, W'aldron 

From Row — Muhane>', O'Neil, Stolarski, Quinn, Tyrell, 

Middle Row — Lydon, A\'aliace, Zorn, Lucas 

li,u-k Row — Szatkowski, Parker, Zimny, Zajdel, ^^■hite, 

Front Row — Murphy, Geis, Bowman, Chambers, Colgan, 

Middle Row — Bernier, Bozovsky, CuUen, Dreincr, Dough- 
ert\', Casells 

Biick Row — Calibraro, Brundagc, Bona, Berucki, Carter, 
Renter, Clohisy 


p .^ ^ ^^^ ^ 

Front Roil- — Dillen, Czelowski, Finley, King, Dolehide, 

Middle Koii' — Donlon, Kcchan, Condon, Kush, Keane, 

Back Row — Dykstra, Duffy, Grace, Giannasi, Haskins, 
Ihnchak, DeGiorgio 

Front Ron- — Zelezinski, Garvey, Spina, Gudgeon, Krysto- 
sek, Klikunas 

Middle Ronr — Ladner, Grimelli, LcVine, Honian, Hines, 

Back Row — Lazzara, O'Hara, Layden, Kreissl, Ostler, 
Greene, Moran 

Front Row — iMcAuliffc, Pierson, Romano, .Marzinclli, ^^'ag- 
ener, Thometz 

Middle Row — Vruno, O'Connor, Padden, W. A. Durkin, 
W. J. Durkin, Stantop 

Back Row — Ring, Quinn, Petrone, Trapanese, .McMahon, 
Narsete, Sobotka 

From Row — Potempa, McGuire, Craven, Anderson, Lolli, 

Middle Row — \\'oolf, Tursich, Rocks, Strubbe, Harper, La- 

Back Row — Pitaro, Smith, Hanna, Schulien, Ruggero, Mur- 
ph\-, iMcKitrick 

From Row — Barr>-, Sublusky, J. A. Bowman, Redmond, 
Stipak, Dvonch 

Middle Row — O'Caliahan, Cosentino, Russell, Beresky, 
Tietz, J. F. Bowman 

Back Row — Lenihan, Fleming, Crcsson, Greco, "VA'ren. Trav- 
nik, Vlazny 

Front Row — Barry, Sublusk\', J. A. Bowman, Redmond, 
Stipak, Dvonch 

Middle Rouj— O'Caliahan, Beresky, J. F. Bowman, Tietz 

Back Row — Lenihan, Fleming, Crosson, Greco, \\'ren. Trav- 
nik, \'lazny 


School of medicine 

The Loyola University School of Medicine became an integral part of 
Loyola L'niversity in 1915 upon the purchase by the University of Bennett 
College, which had been established in 1868. In 1917, the Chicago College 
of Medicine and Surgery was also acquired by the university. The physical 
facilities were inipro\cd and teacliing in the basic sciences was given over 
to full-time facult\' personnel, each member of which specialized in his 
particular held. 

Preclinical studies arc conducted in the laboratory building at 706 South 
WOlcott Avenue, which is equipped with a library, museums, laboratories, 
and offices of administration for the teacliing staff. Clinical studies are con- 
tluctcd principally at Mercy Hospital, Cook County Hospital, and in the 
affiliated and public hospitals. The teaching at Mercy Hospital is under the 
direct control of the closed stalT, all members of the faculty of the Loyola 
L'niversity School of Medicine. In the affiliated institutions, teachinsf is 
under the direct supervision of members of the staffs \\'ho are members 
of the Medical School facult\'. 

In .March of 1941 Dr. Francis J. Braceland was appointed dean of the 
School of iMedicinc to succeed Dr. Louis B. Moorhead. Dr. Braceland is 
a graduate of LaSalle 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 scr\ed in that capacitx* for two \ears. 1 le is, at present Assistant 

Doctor \\']LBtR R. Tweedy 

Professor and head of the Department 

of Physiological Chcniistr\- 

Dr. Jacob M. Essenberg 
Associate Professor of Anatomy 

Dr. Haroi.i) .M. \'oris 
Clinical Professor of Surgery 


Professor of Psvchiatry in the School of Medicine of Loyola 
University as well as Dean. 

In training properly qualitied applicants for the practice of 
medicine, the Loyola University School of Medicine strives to 
retain the intellectual atmosphere that is contributive to the 
preservation of faith and morals by remaining dominantly Cath- 
olic in spirit. Personal attention is given by the faculty to stu- 
dents in regard to their scholarship, character, habits of work, 
rest, and recreation. 

Under the chairmanship of Dr. Karl E. Kleinschmidt, the 
activities of the Department of Public Health, Preventative 
Medicine, and Bacteriology have been extended into fields of 
Public Health. Nursing, and ad\anced courses for properly 
qualified students leading to graduate degrees in Public Health 
Administration and I.ducation. 1 here 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. 

Loyola Medical School is recognized as an approved medical 
school by the Committee on Education and Hospitals of the 
American Medical Association, and is a member of the Associa- 
tion of American .Medical Colleges. 

The school added its Dispensary, now an integral part of the 
institution, in 1935. The twofold purpose of founding the Dis- 
pensary was to afford increased clinical experience for the 
medical students and to provide a larger field for medical chari- 
table work by the L"niversit\' among the indigent sick of the 
Archdiocese. The attending staffs are selected from the general 
clinical faculty of the Medical school, the men of high rank 
and long experience acting as supervisors of the various clinical 
divisions. Younger clinical men serve under the Senior attend- 
ing men as associates. This Dispensary provides complete facili- 
ties for the diagnosis and management of all clinical conditions 
in the ambulant sick. Junior students are assigned to the Dis- 
pensary for one quarter and are given the advantage of a com- 
plete rotating system. Deserving patients are admitted free, re- 
gardless of race, color, or creed. A Social Service Department 
determines a patient's fitness for admission and provides all 
adjunct work necessary in the case. 

The Reverenu George L. \\'artii, S.J. 

Regent of the 

School of Medicine 

Dr. Francis J. Braceland 

Dean of the 

School of Medicine 




The curriculum of the Loyola University School of iMedicine is designed 
to realize the objectives of the school in conformity with the latest trends 
in medical education. The program of studies attempts to provide an under- 
graduate plan of instruction which will insure the highest measure of 
clinical contacts and so fit the student for the general practice of medicine. 
At the same time it is sufficiently specialized to enable properly qualified 
students to lay the foundation for practice of medical specialties. 

The activities of the School of Medicine are largely restricted to technical 
fields. The three honorar\' fraternities, the Aloorhead Surgical Seminar, 
The \"olini Medical Societ\', and Lambda Rho, spend most of their time 
as a group in hearing papers read on the various fields of medicine. The 
School of Medicine places special emphasis on close contact between faculty 
and the students. 

Last year was marked by tiie establishment of the Student Council. This 
Student Council, under the guidance of Father .Maher, has proved a most 

From classroom to actual practice in the operating theater is the technique of the Medical School courses. Much actual practice 
in clinical work is given to those who have completed several \ears of study. 


The Loyola University School of Medicine is located at 
706 South ^^'olcott A\'enue, near the Cook County Hospital. 

Stimulating influence on student thought and action. The Council sponsored the an- 
nual Student-Facult\' Alumni Dance which it instituted last year and found highly 
successful. The Council also sponsored a group Mass and Communion morning on 
Ash \\^ednesdav'. Student participation in this religious exercise was inspiring. Simi- 
lar Mass and Communion mornings were held each quarter of the academic year. The 
Council also assists Father Maher as much as possible in the conduct of the student 
retreat, and will be the host to the retreatants at the Communion breakfast at the 
close of the retreat. 

From classroom to actual practice in the operating theater is the technique of the 
medical school courses. Much actual practice in the clinical work is given to those 
who have completed several full years of study. Laboratory work absorbs a large 
part of any medical student's time. Cooperation between students is an essential in 
laboratory work. Practical experience in a well-equipped laboratory brings out many 
of the unrevealed sides of textbook study and classroom work. 

So that they may obtain practical knowledge of the application of their classroom 
and laboratory principles, medical students are sent to the various hospitals of the 
city. Also before they enter internship they are given practice and help to develop 
bedside manners ^vhich are so important to a doctor. 

The school is not without its social events. The major fraternities have several 
dances throughout the year which are well attended. Medical students also enjoy 
the all-University dances sponsored by the Loyola L^nion. 


R. \'acco, G. Scully, E. Tilka, 
M. Kupke, P. Cohen, M. ^^•hite 

L. .Miller, R. Zelles, ^\'. Grant 

C. Geiger, E. Lucas, H. Bruch, 
U. Leden, L. Plazek 

H. Greenberg, F. Pilka, J. Mc- 
.\Iahon, J. Egan, L. Micatelli, 
D. Bulger 

G. Lewis, R. Craven, E. Petrus, 
F. Faber, W. King, J. Carroll 

J. Pierandozzi, C. Corcoran, W. 
Ziamek, C. Fitz, A. Durso, ^V. 

S. Wachawski, J. Muh aney, W. 
Farley, T. McNaniara, R. \'ac- 
co, Y. Siebert, C. Ketternian 

H. Johnson, H. Diamond. A\'. 
Tiedermann, J. O'Donohuc, J. 
Christian, J. Garbarino 

J. Kretz, R. Cerniglia, J. Barone, 
C. Hasbrouck, A. Bakas, AL 

J. Kuhn, W . McCormick, C. 
West, A. McCoy, S. LaPilusa, 
J. Kdc/.ur, J. Langstaff 

L. Salvatore, J. A\'iedzunas, A. 
\'ogel\\ cid, B. Peele, J. Con- 
ner, J. Hoffschmitt 

J. .Marty, T. Palus, P. Jacacho, 
.\. Grella, E. Dolazinski, H. 


J. Bayer, A^'. Catena, J. John- 
son, R. Nemecek, C. Anger- 
mann, B. Lee 

G. Hamilton, T. McDonnell, 
J. Gaffne>', E. Foedan 

Dr. Madden, P. Pleiss, R. Pel- 
licoce, C. Pfister, T. Kretsch- 

L. Stroh, R. Stock, G. DeSmy- 
ter, W\ Weigel, J. Coggs 

S. Smyrka, J. Buklad, AA'. Smith, 
B. Short, J. Pynne 

J. Sullivan, N. Puppendahl, \". 
LaMaida, J. Morbito 

D. Pebypenko, C. Moon, J. 
Coggs, C. Forrette, V. Galante, 
R. Dissmeier, J. Craven 

C. Pfister, R. Aubuchon, T. 
Ivers, J. Caserta, D. Albezzio, 
C. Galewski, J. Owings 

F. Souers, R. Siemens, A. \'itel- 
lo, G. Schupmann, L. Curran 




In 1908 the alumni of Saint Ignatius College encouraged the founding of 
the Lincoln College of Law; this institution was then shortly thereafter ac- 
cepted as a part of the University. The Law School was the first of the pro- 
fessional units to be added to the institution. Later the medical and dental 
schools, and other units followed. 

The first dean of the Law School w as William Dillon, a product of the 
Catholic L niversity and King's Inn, Dublin, and the .Middle Temple, London, 
who died in 1935. His term as dean ran from 19US to 1915. At the close of 
his term he retired to private practice. Among his other accomplishments 
can be included nine years as editor of The New World. 

Dean Dillon was succeeded in 1915 by Arnold D. McAIahon, who had 
served as registrar prior to his appointment. Alc.Mahon remained in that 
position until 1925, A\hen Judge John V. McCormick became dean. John C. 
Fitzgerald, the present dean, took office in 1938. He was a graduate of the 
Har\ard Law School, and had been an instructor in the school for nine years 
previous to this time. 

The school is located at 28 North Franklin Street, which quarters it took 
up in 1927. Here the school is \\-ithin easy access of the federal, state, county, 
and city courts. Before 1927 the classes were held in the Ashland Block. 

A library of over thirteen thousand volumes of Anglo-American law, con- 
sists of rep(»rted cases, selected and annotated cases, digests, statutes, and 
textbooks. Such a library, scientifically arranged, is an absolute necessity in 
the modern law school. The ^\•ork in the school is carried on in both Day and 
Evening divisions. The character of the instruction and the content of the 
courses are substantially the same. In general, the courses in the Day and 
Evening di\isions are conducted by the same instructors. Some of the prom- 

Mr. John C. Fitzger,^ld 
De.Tii of the School of Law 


John C. Hayes 
Instructor in Lain 

^ ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^H 

I^^^I^^^Hk ^--^ Ji^^^^l^^^^^^^^^^^HI^^^^^^H 

inent faculty members are Sherman Steele, John C. Hayes, John J. W'aldron, 
and James A. S. Howell. Air. Francis J. Rooney is the assistant dean of the 
School of Law. 

The final product of the Loyola L^niversity School of Law is a well- 
rounded person, trained in the Catholic principles and prepared to apph' 
them in his future work. A suryey of the graduate would show him to possess, 
to a large extent, a broad outlook on life and a realization of the trust w hich 
he holds as a graduate of a Catholic school. The true philosophic principles 
underlying jurisprudence have been stressed during the time he has attended 
Loyola, not in a direct and annoying way, but in a continuous application tf) 
the cases considered in the classes. 

The character of the future lawyer is molded in this manner so that his 
philosophy \vi\\ be an integral part of him, and not merely an added attrac- 
tion. On this solid foundation the instructors can build a trustworthy and 
competent personality. In this way the lawyer graduated from Loyola enters 
his practice with a Christian outlook on life and with a true sense of values 
from \\'hich he can raise the edifice of his professional career. Courses in 
scholastic jurisprudence and legal ethics comprise the formal method of im- 
parting this training, and the principles of these subjects are constantK in- 
culcated in the student. 

For the past two years the students ha\e all been under the combined ex- 
amination system. The seniors alone take separate examinations and these 
only for the finals. This combined swstem gives the student a series of ques- 
tions fashioned after the bar examination. 


Instructor in Law 



liij-. .^l^' 


1 J " jT 

^;»J ^^ JM^ 

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^^^^W _. ^^WHS^^^^Hfr' J^^^^^^^^B*^ ''^^^^H 

rWit^^tlr 'lM ^^^^BB 


i^H'^ '^^^^s^H^' '"'^^^k'h^^H b .^E^^H^^I 


Front RoTC — J. Gannon, G. Alasck, R. 
Walsh, D. Becker. W. Janek, J. De\ aney 

Back Row — AI. Hendele, F,. Alannebach, 
R. Carroll, E. Riordan, J. Simon, H. AIc- 


W. Kurek, D. Alasiuirc, \\'. 


Front Row — K. Lloyd, L. Banahan. F. 
Kruppa, T. Kay, J. Dahme, C. Alikula 
Middle Row — E. Macie'icwski, S. Perr\ , 
R. Cramer (U.S.A.), G. Kunke, C. Heart- 
burg, \\'. Cook 

Back Row — J. Burns, S. Golomb, R. Alul- 
der. J. Cooncy, H. Loyd, G. King 



Front Roii- 
Birong, W. 

A. Dolin, E. Stetson, J. 
Dillon, W. Gibbons, A. 

Back Roil—]. Love, E, Duff\ , J. 
O'Rourke, A. Turek, L. Boyle (U.S.N.), 
J. .McCirthy (U.S.C.G.) 


Front Roiv — R. Lauer, J. Ganzow, H. 
Detweiler, L. Corneilsen, \\'. Trcfn\" 
( U.S.N. ), W. Fullarton, C. Emanuelson 

Biick Rozi' — R. Kcssler, J. Kenney. W. 
O'Connor, R. Lanctot, R. Bennett, O. 



The School of Commerce was added to the hst of colleges of Loyola 
University in the fall of 1924. The Reverend William H. Agnew, S.J., 
then president of the Universit\-. acted as first regent, while Air. Thomas 
J. Rccdy was the first dean of the school. .Mr. Reedy served in that 
capacity from the date of the founding of the school until 1931. Dur- 
ing that time the school established itself as an educational force in the 
life of the city of Chicago. In 1931 Mr. Henry Chamberlain Mas ap- 
pointed dean of the School of Commerce, and has held that position 
until the present time. 

In the first class, held in the Ashland Block, there were eighty-five 
students enrolled, fifteen of which were coeds. The active faculty num- 
bered seven. In the past eighteen years the school has expanded and 
gone into new quarters at 28 North Franklin Street. Now it is recog- 
nized as one of the most outstanding institutions of its type in this 
section of the country. Loyola graduates have achieved an enviable 
record in the Illinois Certified Public Accountant I'.xaminations in the 
past few years, sometimes taking o\er sevcnt\-five percent of the total 
hst of successful candidates. A recent graduate of Loyola's commerce 
denartmcnt enjcned the unique distinction of haxing his paper judged 
as the best in the entire United States. 

Ihe School of Commerce is divided into two sections. The night 
section meets in the downtown college, \\hile the Da\' Commerce 
School conducts classes on the Lake Shore Campus. This sectioning 
gives a student the opportunity to decide bet\\een acquiring his edu- 
cation while pursuing a business career or while enjoying the ordinary 
atmosphere of college life on the Lake Shore Campus. 

The school offers the academic degree of Bachelor of Science in 
Commerce in cooperation with the University College. This degree is 
conferred upon those who earned recognition not only as men trained 
in commerce, but also as those with a broad cultural background. The 
degree of Master of Business Administration is also conferred upon 
the completion of a fifth year of study in the School of Commerce. 
New courses are constantly being added to the curriculum to keep the 
standards of the school high in the esteem of business educators. 

College men \\'ould find business men far more eager to employ them 

Henry T. Chamberlain 
Dt'j;; iTiid Professor of the School of Commerce 


Dr. Theodosi Mogilmtsky 
Assistant Professor of Economics 

if they kne\\- how to work before thev entered on their careers. That 
Loyola has reahzed this deficiency of the average college graduate and 
endeavored to correct it by not onl\- teaching principles but their 
application as ^\'ell. is evidenced by the methods of instruction, and by 
the type of instructors which she employs and seeks. 

The increased enthusiasm created by the student body since 1930 
has resulted in the establishment of group clubs which conduct ex- 
temporaneous meetings, pro\idmg 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 numbered among 
the students of the School of Commerce, deserve considerable praise 
for weaving the members of the School of Commerce into a unified 

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 fello^\•ship that will outlive their life in the L'niversity. The 
work of the Loyola Union, even though it is not a School of Com- 
merce organization itself, must be complimented for its efforts in unify- 
ing the different schools of the University. On the Lake Shore Campus 
the activities are carried on in a somewhat different manner, being 
mostly embodied in one organization, the Commerce Club. This or- 
ganization holds periodic meetings and discusses current developments 
in the business world. 

Probably one of the better, if ncot the best, advantages offered the 
layman in a school of commerce conducted by skilled business leaders 
and professors of local renown under the guidance of a Catholic uni- 
versity is the special training in the philosophical and moral values of 
modern business that are so lacking in the materialistic business world 
that wt know. Besides a complete training in the technical methods 
of his profession, there is needed a Christian philosophy of life and 
business conduct to guide a man in commerce and industry. 


Fro7it Roiv — Kucik, Homan, 
^Vandre>^ Herbst, Fraiizcii, Sul- 
livan, Eng 

Biick Roia — Rowland, Hogan, 
Hammond, Koenig, Bauer, \'ol- 
Icrtsen, AA'argin, Ketzel 

Front Roir — Blaul, Xagler, 
Fink, Gr>-dyk, Grens, Philhin, 

Middle Row — Gcorgcr, Bran- 
nigan, J. Ryan, Davis, Palinski, 
Reedy, Perkins, Baylcy, O'Reil- 

Back Row — Hough, Morgan, 
]\Ialpede, Grady, Schneider, 
Cummings, Russell, Otiara, 
Pauls, Boyce 




The faculty of the School of Commerce has been selected 
from men of all \\alks of life, \\ hose duties have taken them 
to many varied enterprises. It is one of the few schools of the 
University whose faculty body is made up of professional 
men. Lawyers, accountants, financiers, are all numbered 
among the numerous facult\' of the Commerce School. 1 hese 
men are able to give practical, as \\ell as theoretical, examples 
and experiences in conducting and supervising their particular 

The student body of this division of the University is prob- 
ably more diversified than its faculty. Many creeds, races, 
and industries are represented on the class rolls. The student 
in this school has the opportunitN' of learning almost as much 
from conversation with his fellow students as he does in his 
class work. Each succeeding year has seen the Commerce 
School increase in student enrollment, become stronger in 
unity and farther ad\anced and experienced in education. 
It will continue to seek after high levels as increased acti\'ity 
impresses upon the minds (jf the business world the necessity 
of higher education. 

The Reverenu Exeas B. Goodwin, 

Ckairvian and professor in the De- 
piirtment of Economics 



The University College division of Loyola University offers a cur- 
riculum leading to Baccalaureate degrees for students who would other- 
wise not be able to attend college. The University College operates in 
the afternoon and evening. It was established 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 to education. 

The classes of the college are so arranged that students who devote 
full time to their studies may obtain the regular academic degree in 
four years. The members of the faculty teach in this division and with 
but few exceptions are also teaching on the Lake Shore Campus. 

Situated near the loop, the University College affords excellent op- 
portunities to people in all occupations. It is the out-growth of the 
University effort towards adult and extension education. 

Due to the lack of free time which the students have at their com- 
mand, extracurricular activities at the University College do not reach 
the proportions of those in the Lake Shore Campus, yet are by no 
means to be overlooked. The Madonna Delia Strada Sodality holds reg- 
ular meetings and the members sponsor an annual retreat. The Service 
Guild formed of students in the school and members of the Alumna 
Association sponsors a series of lectures every year, the proceeds of 
which arc used to help poor children. 

The students of the L'niversity College are members of the Glee 
Club, take part in dramatics, and are eligible for membership in soror- 
ities and fraternities. Ihey also contribute to the L'niversity's pub- 

The L'uiversity College was founded in 1914. Its history has been 
that of constant expansion and grow th. The greatest obstacle to future 
development is cramped quarters. 

The Reverend Thomas A. Egan, S.J. was appointed dean of the 

The Reverend Thomas A. Egax, S.J. 
DCi-iii of tl?c University College 


From Roii; — Kirsch, Alerdell, A. Gladziazewski, S. 
Gladziazewski, iMcHugh 

Middle Row — Nash, Janszyn, A\'illiams, Reilly, Rich- 
ert, Nagel 

Back Roiv — Beleckus, Stemple, Footc, George, A\'ens- 
kus, Tuomey 

Front Roiv — O'Doiiiicll. Sr. Man' Lourdes, Sr. .Mary 
Thomas, R.S.AI., Sr. Alary Lucentia, Sr. .Mary Ruth, 
Sr. Alary .\loysylhi, Sr. Alary Gkidys, Sr. Brunelle, 

Middle Roiv — Dragas, Block, Pacal, ^^'asson, Leach, 
Calhihan, DriscoH, W'eighiU, Dead\-, Kersky, Cech, 
Zolvinski, DalSanto, Wagner, Ridley 

Back Roiv — Dietiiie>er, Nichols, O'Brien, Reed, 
Foresman, Schwainch, Burns, AlcCotter, Lincoln, 
Brazzale, Terino, AlcFarland, Johnston, Arnold 

University College in September of 1932, succeeding the late Reverend 
Frederic Siedenburg, S.J. He has since capably guided the destinies of this 
downtown di\'ision. 

The University College has given the teachers of Chicagoland an oppor- 
tunity to supplement their training in the public Normal School with 
Catholic principles of philosophy and to receive their degrees under Jesuit 
auspices. A great majority of the students attending day classes arc such 


F»-C7!f i^oii' — Lucas, Rhinchart, Kristufek, Grady, 
Garramone, Benson, Jones. Sweeney 

Middle Roil' — S. Gladrazewski, A. Gladrazewski, 
Geathkc, Jurs, N'ikel, ReilK', Fitz. Dolan 

Back Ro\v — Gross, Rose, Michaels, Stark, Mustari, 
Pcarlman, Callot 

Front Koiv — Sister AI. Ettdocia, Sister M. Rose, Prof. 
A. P. Hodapp, Gallagher, \\'atson 

Middle Row — Carlin, Kelly, Feipel, Knaizcr, Drciner 

Bnck Roii: — Huston, iMacMahon, Lauer, Diamond, 
Stample, Reyes 

Fro}it Row — Turck, Bolduc, Dclany, LaAlottc, Crowe 

Middle Row — N'ack, Rose, .Michaels, Grindel, Houren, 

Biick Row — .Monaco, Daniko, .Mascionc, Short, Xy- 
kiel, AIc\'aughan, W'loch 

Front Row — Hurd, Parker, Leonia O.S.F., Fr. 

Schmidt, Aloisiana, O.S.F., Nelson, Haas 

Middle i^oii-— O'Rourkc, .McGuire, \^"ilgen, Butalla, 

Gibian, Ra\'. Coleman 

Biick Row — DiLeone, Durante, Whclan, .\tkinson, 

Diaz, Placko, Thornton 

Front Row — Nagle, Orr, Perrinc, Gilbert, Gould, 

Burns, Watson 

Middle Row — Beam, .Maas, Hayes, Alorrissey, G. 

Collins, Harbaugh, Al. Collins 

Back Row — Inorio, Bruns, S.AI., Lynch, ^^'aterloo, 

Ryan, Black, Heneghan 

Front Row — Proctor, Boffa, Crawford, Jones, Mc- 

Kearly, Riordan, Smith 

Middle Row — Farnw orth, Shcehan, Bulfin, Seliga, 


Biick Row — Schult, AlcGrath, Anderson, Smurniotis, 

Roshc, Cottle 


Front Roiv — Brant, Staab, Bcnnish, Owens, Scheck, 
Porter, Paetow 

Middle Roil- — Barclay, \^ess, McNamara, Jung, Gar- 
rity, Richter, Dister 

Back Roxa — Nix, Socoloff, Loutscli, Skok, Schroeder, 
.Mitchell, Mackey 

Front Row — Harrison, Clancy, Twoonicy, Russell, 

Nardi, Flamboura, Dunleavy 

Middle Roxv — O'Xeil, Canning, Kozlowski, Doll, 


Back Roiv — Staudenraus, Conway, Jensen, Aloffatt, 

O'Connor, Scott 

Front Roiv — iMcDonald, 'V\'inbush, Sr. Mary Elma, 

Brown, Chiles 

Middle Roiv — Janszyn, Baile\-, Linchester, Keating, 


Back Roiv — O'Connor, Sullivan, Sinnott, Walsh, 


Front Row — Zwiefka, Sweeney, R\an, Walsh, Alaros, 
Murray, Sheridan 

Middle Ron- — Skingcr, Slodki, Blake, Stclmach, Ken- 

Back Row — Rudcn. Swabson, Such, Cepon, Noll, 

Front Row — McGuire, Johnson, McCotter, DeFrates, 
Dietmeycr, Fossier 

Middle Row — A\'aterloo, DeGrazia, Brownlee, Calla- 
han, Bolduc, McDonald, Brown 

Back Row — Ferdinand, Scnsenian, Apcel, Howell. 
Hartniann, Pyshny, Macuja 

Front Row — Zimring, Mcckes, Skillen, Carstons, Kir- 
Ian, Kenny, Harttield 

Middle Row—Wiky, Schellenberg, O'Brien, Dolin\ ale. 
Burchett, .Martin 

Back /^o-a-— Murphy, Rath, Hayes, Lithall, Hcllwig, 
iMase, Lentini 




^^'est Baden College is academically a unit of Loyola University. 
The building and grounds it occupies \\ere once the world-famed 
\A'est Baden Springs Hotel. Mr. Charles Ed\\'ard Ballard gave his 
famous hotel to the Society of Jesus in 1934 to be used as a house 
of studies. 

Here the young men engaged in the long courses of Jesuit training 
preparatory to their future work in education and the sacred min- 
istry devote three years to a unique, thorough course of Philosophy. 
Philosophy is the principal subject of study of the \-oung Jesuit at 
\\'est Baden, but other branches of education are not neglected. 
Biology, chemistry, physics, and mathematics give the necessary 
scientific background for the philosophical studies. .Many of the 
young Jesuit scholastics have already obtained the Bachelor of Arts 
degree from Loyola L^niversity and are enrolled in the graduate 
school. Special courses are also offered in English, History, the 
Classics, Speech, and Education. 

The Reverend Thomas J. Donnelly, S.J. was appointed Rector 
of the College the year it was founded, 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 facult\' was introduced and the first year of theology 
was taught at West Baden. By 1942 all four years of theolog\- will 
be taught there. 

Chief among the extracurricular activities is the Sodalit\' which is 
dixided into se\'cral groups, liie .Mission Circle studies mission theor\' 
and the biographies of famous Jesuit missionaries as well as acting 
as a patron of the Patna Mission Stamp Mart. (Catholic newspaper 
st\le and propaganda methods \\ere among the subjects inquired into 
b\' the journalistic group. 

This year the dramatic guild presented T. S. Eliot's play in three 
acts entitled "Murder in the Cathedral." 

Reverend Thomas J. Donxemv, S.J. 
Rector of Ifct/ Baden College 

Revereno Ste\v.\rt E. Dole.ard, S.J. 
Associate Decii: of TI'm? Baden College 





Third Year Philosophy 

Front Row — Cunningham, Downey, Norton, Small, Wilz- 

Middle Row — B\'rne, O'Kain, Brown 

Back Roil) — Schaffner, Owens, Barrows, McNerney, 
Clark, Algier 

Second Year Philosophy 

Front Row — Powers, Kaluzsa, Malone, Horrigan, Carey 

Back Row — D. Sullivan, Saxton, Siegfried, Graf, N. Sul- 
livan, Dosch, Moeller, Noon 

First Year Philosophy 

Frojjt Row — Haas, Cincoski, Kehres, Holland, Birney 

Back Row — Muldoon, Prickril, Miday, Bowman, Kochn 

Third Year Philosophy 

Front Row — Czekay, FoUen, Schmitt, Keating, Larch 

Middle Row — Dunn, Sommer, ^^'ood, Daley 

Back Row — ^^'illmes, Maher, Campbell, A\'alsh, Listen 

Second Year Philosophy 

Front Row — Drolet, Clifford, Zubricky, De \'ault. Bush 

Back Row — Graber, Flynn, Keller, Mulligan, Trese, 
Gutowski, Mc\Villiam 

First Year Philosophy 

Front Row — .McKenna, Diehl, Reed. Ratterman, McGuire 

Back Row — Helmick, Kern, Hibbs, Hinks, Dunne 



In 1914, the late Reverend Frederick Siedenburg, S. J., organized 
the Department of Sociology for the express purpose of introducing 
into CathoHc colleges a sociology founded on Catholic principles. 
Father Siedenburg was first Dean of the School of Social Work and 
held office from 1914 to 1932. Since that time the separate professional 
School of Social ^^'ork has developed under the deanship of the 
Reverend Elmer A. Barton, S.J. In keeping with the Jesuit ideals, it 
teaches not only the necessary theory and practice, but it also imparts 
the fundamental principles of philosophy and ethics. It is today one 
of the 38 schools comprising the American Association of Schools of 
Social A\'ork, and is the oldest of the six Catholic schools of its kind 
in the country. 

During the quarter century of its existence, the school has fought 
to equip young men and \\omen for their all-important services to 
society. It is the contention of most observers of politic, economic and 
social affairs that the scope of governmental legislation with regard to 
social \\elfare A\ill continue to ^\•iden indefinitely. In recent years, the 
disorganized methods of the government in its attempt to administer 
relief to the financially embarrassed "bread liners" has shown that there 
is a genuine need for skilled social workers and social problem analysis 
in the field of public A\elfare. Hence, it is because Loyola has recognized 
the \ast opportunities for trained men and women in the field of public 
welfare administration that the University has endeavored to main- 
tain the standards of the School of Social \\ ork commensurate with 
those of similar schools in the United States. 

Loyola School of Social ^\'ork is a nationally recognized institution. 
\\ hatever the future of the field of Social ^^'ork in this country, at 
least from a broad Christian point of view it is needless to say that 
Loyola Lniversity will be ready and \\illing to sen'e at any time. In the 
School of Social A\\)rk men and women are taught to instill Catholic 
ideals and Catholic principles in the minds of men, A\'omen, boys, and 
girls who would other\\ise be led into a criminal or aimless life. The 
School of Social A\'ork is an institution equipped to teach any course 
A\hich will aid men and women to engage in social work. 

The Reverend Elmer A. Bartox, S.J. 
Dean of the School of Social Work 


Elizabeth E. Lloyd 
Director of Field ^Vork 

Doctor Roman L. Haremski 
Instructor i?i Child Welfare 

In our present day of economic crisis, the poor and depressed are in greater 
need of help than ever. Owing to the fact that the forces which cause this 
strife are so tightly woven, highly organized men are needed to devote their 
lives toward the relieving of these various conditions. Today crime is one 
of the greatest deterring factors in the advancement of the American youth. 
Criminals are trained by other criminals; from childhood they are taught, by 
influence and association, to look upon the world with the eyes of a criminal. 
This condition must be relieved, and it must be relieved by men and women 
who know the sources and the ways of the evils and agencies which cause 
it. Therefore, the training of people in Social AVork is a crying necessity. 
It was for this purpose the Loyola School of Social Work was organized. 

The Reverend Ralph A. Gal- 
lagher, S.J. Professor and 
Chairman of the Departnient 
of Sociology, confers with a 
member of the State Social 
Work Department 



The Schools of Nursing of Loyola University were completely united 
with the University in 1935-36. Prior to this time the five hospitals were 
affiliated to the University, each operating under a different curriculum 
and possessing no direct connection \\'ith one another. This system was 
completely lacking in unity, and so Sister Helen Jarrell and the Reverend 
Terence H. Ahcarn, S.J., Regent of the School of Medicine, early in 
1935 launched a project for closer unification and coordination of those 
five hospitals with Loyola. In August of 1936 the sixth and last hospital 
was added to the enrollment. 

Thus through this unification a mutual advantage has resulted for 
the hf)spifals and for Loyola. The Nursing Schools realize the benefits 
of affiliation with one of the outstanding institutions of the .Middle \\'est, 
and the L'niversity finds itself in a position to offer a Catholic nursing 
education of the highest qualit\' to \-oung women. Beginning last year, 
five-year courses in Nursing were inaugurated leading to the decree of 
Bachelor of Science in Nursing. This new re\'ision is another indication 
of the progress \\hich the Lo\'ola Nursing unit has been making. 

Five Year Students — Top Ro^u: 
— Dcady, Zolvinski, "W'cighill, 
Cecil, '\^"asson, Leach, Pacal, 
Kersky. Scliwanib 

(Center Roiv — Nichols, Hor- 
vatli, Brazzalc, McFarland, 
Burns, Arnold, Lincoln, lerino, 
McOitter, Johnston 

Botto/i/ Ro'w — Paden, Wagner, 
Block, Dragas, Driscoll, Dal 
Santo. Reed 


The anesthetizing of patients is always under the watch- 
ful eye (or hand, if you will) of an expert. 

Laboratory experience and an acquaintance with the 
theories behind the applied sciences are an essential part 
of nursinsf education. 

Kitchen parties are a popular form of diversion among 
the nurses in training. 

A piano and a iew willing voices arc always a welcome 
form of entertainment as a relief from the tedium of 
nursing duties. 


Mary Speli.acv, St. Bernard's 

Annabeixe Payne, Columbus 

^Schools of nursing 

Elaine \\'ede.\ieyer, St. Francis 


Ruth Binsfield, Oak Park 


Ethel Bee.ming. St. Anne's 

Helen Pachex, St. Elizabeth's 



Sister Helen Jarrell, R.N., A.M. 

Directress of Niirsiiiir of the St. 

Bernard's School of Nursing 

One of the best known of Catholic hospitals in the Chicago 
area, St. Bernard's has stood for over 39 years for all that is progress 
and efficiency in the field of medicine. The R.eligiou3 Hospitallers 
of St. Joseph have conducted this institution since its founding in 
1903, and were the first to affiliate their nursing unit with Loyola 
in her great project of organizing education in this field. The 
residence of the o\cr one-hundred student nurses is situated di- 
rectly across from the hospital itself, but is connected to it by a 
subterranean tunnel. The nur.<;es' home contains a chapel, librarv, 
spacious auditorium, classrooms and laboratories. Among the 
activities of the school are a three-day retreat, the Candle-Lighting 
service at Christmas, the .May Queen coronation. Freshman wel- 
come party, and the Senior Ball. Besides these events, the nurses 
enjoy motion pictures, dances, picnics, sleigh ride parties. Like- 
wise, equally looked forward to are the Junior-Senior dinner and 
the Senior Picnic at which the graduating class is the guest of 
the Alumnae association. 

Top Row — A. Redclin, R. O'Connor, C. Schwab, J. Coleman, H. W'liclan, A. Trainor, A. Godvin, B. Aleiliunas 
Center Roiv — F. Thompson, R. Spore, M. Granskis, B. Kinder, B. Hughes, L. De X'rics, C. Zcidlcr, L. Szainer 
Bottom Ron- — A. MiUan. E. .Malcheski, A. Ku\a\\a, B. Xor\ ainis, .M. HomolUa. R. Brennan, A. Sloan, .\I. Powers 

Top Roiv — S. Hodgin, D. Downes, E. Friend, I. Riglcr, H. Janik, A. Kahiianek, A. Krzeminski, .M. Riley 
Center Roiv — L. Bcsusparis, L. Schraeder, A. Kalata, M. Zeigcr, L. Keelcr, E. Gunning, E. Jarmus, H. Eritzcn- 
schaf, N. Graveen 
Bottom Row — M. Thompson, H. Redclin, 11. Iruth. .\. 'S'anchus, I". Barrie, .V. Conrad, E. /McAllister 


<pA 'j^ 

First Roir — M. Fleishman, O. Jones, R. .Mattioiie, Sister Paeis, Sister Gentilla, Sister \'irgiannc, Marie Pupa, A. 
Snyder, A. Graham 

Second Row — E. Halbcnbrink, M. .Markicwicz, D. Berkcr, .M. Christcnscn, E. Stclbcr, Al. Norman, A. Klockow- 
ski, B. Dirksen 

Third Roil- — D. Dryer, A. Floffelt, R. Ahilony, E. Cislcr, A. Shimko, B. Gross, E. Madsen, \. Snow, D. Sharnian, 
J. Nuss 

Fourth Roiv — Al. Hartinett, P. Filleson, R. Flare, B. Barruzza, R. AIcAlananian, E. Piana, E. Ciurus, A. Krupclski, 
Al. Horn 

First Row — Al. Kauiezynski, I. Kazmierowecz, Sister Anna Alarie, J. Pcllctier, Sister Adeline, A^^ Klein, Al. Shulze 
Second Row — Al. Alills, Al. Daniels, J. Leach, D. Ennes, G. Gleason, P. Harrington 

Third Row — A. Alochler, Al. Draude, Al. AIcAlillan, D. Rither, A. Schiller, Al. Kacel, Al. Smith, L. Gurman 
Fourth Row — B. Leistikow, A. Alochler, A. Kaehel, Al. Graham, F. Sadowski, I. Kierczek, K. Cranny, F. Cor- 
bett, A. Scarbough 


Oldest in the date of founding, St. Elizabeth's hospital is also 
one of the largest of the .six hospitals in the affiliated system. 
Founded in 1886 the old building still remains in contrast to the 
modern structure erected a fe\\- \-ears ago. The School of Nursino- 
conducted by the Poor Handmaids of Jesus Christ, was established 
at St. Elizabeth's in 1914 and became affiliated with the Universit\- 
in 1929. With the capacity of 325, it provides service in every 
branch of the medical profession. Each department is under the 
supervision of a highly qualified instructor. Thus with a well- 
coordinated system to regulate the arduous task of ser\'ing the pub- 
lic throughout the entire year, the hospital unit together with its 
accompanying nursing school has received the highest praise from 
the medical profession. The social activities include a variety of 
dances, Frosh welcome party, the Christmas party with its ex- Sister A1.\ry AIargaritis, R.N.. B.S. 

, r -r I 'i- r Directress of St. Elizabeth's School 

change ot gifts, and as the chmax of the season, the Senior Ball. of Nursing 


Sister M. Clemen r, R.X., A.B. 

Directress of the Columbus School 

of Nursing 



Located across from Chicago's beautiful Lincoln Park, Columbus 
Hospital has long been praised for the excellent training it gives 
its student nurses. The hospital was opened in 1905 under the 
direction of the Reverend .Mother Francis Xavier Cabrini, the 
venerable foundress of the order of the Missionary Sisters of the 
Sacred Heart. The Nursing School unit, opened in 1906 was af- 
filiated witli Lovola L^niversitv in 1930. Two well-furnished class- 
rooms for lecturing and demonstrating are accompanied by a 
laboratory for teaching in chemistrv and laboratory technique, and 
another laboratory for practical experience in cookery. A well- 
equipped librarx' containing volumes and periodicals on almost 
every phase of medicine and nursing is available for the use of the 
students. Recreation is provided through the facilities of the 
near-by park, and a number of social functions are held each year 
to lighten the burden of scholastic pursuit. The program of edu- 
cation at Columbus follows along the same lines as those as the 
other nursincr imits of the L'ni\ersit\'. 


Front Roil' — B. H;iniilt(in, K. Klosky, C. Kutil, R. Laures, S. Jarson, R. Gainer, E. Grininiinck, H. Stier 

Second Rom- — L. Knotek, J. \'an Goethcni. J. R\nbcrk. G. Zanin, B. Caughcy 

B.u'k Roiv—M. Detcrville, D. Bender, \'. Frciboth, M. Troxcll, X. La Babcra, L. Dc Julio 

Front Roiv — H. Ballou, iM. Beyer, C. Setter, P. .Marck, H. \'alenta, J. Jennings 
Secoihi Ro\i- — A. Zolfo, F. Palmer, A. Gerstner, \'. Barr\-. .\l. Rita, C. Henehan. H. Henchan 
Back Roiv — R. Branier, G. Biornson, \\. Miintanibo, F. Jcrow, E. Hebert. E. Juke, P. .Mule, AI. Caughey 



First Roiv—M. Forrestal, J. Ranesdcll, R. Pell. P. Gallagher, E. Alagee, M. A\'right, M. La Riviere, F. Brady, 
C. Brelim 

Mid.ile Rou.—E. Perschek. D. Colburn, M. Gallalme, M. Dasher, K. Banemfliiul, J. Crowley, P. Bode, .M. Col- 
bert. R. Fisher, M. Endries, V. Lynch, D. Fiebig 

Back Roiu — J. Wheeler. L Joyce, J. Gavin, D. Eberlc, R. Graham, X. Roeder, K. Scanlan, C. Nolan, AL 
Kiley, C. Harrison, A. ^^'olfe, L Schmidt. L. Keenan 


First Rom — J. Peters, E. Hamilton, \\. Alclncrney, i\[. Ferro, A. Barnctt, J. Gladstone, F. Bauer, M. O'Brien 
Middle Rou; — Sister i\Iar\- Rosalie, R. Fortuna, J. Davis, F. Bradley, F. Buschcr. D. Brison, Al. Kilby, A. 
Flynn. H. Conroy. Sister Mary Hyacinth 

Biick Roxi — J. Buchanan, A. DeCaluwe, H. Somervillc, J. Johnson, M. Clark, F. Pirkola, D. Aleehan, B. Hart, 
P. O'Brien 

^'t. ANNE'S 

Thirty years ago a definite need for a hospital \\'as presented to 
the West Side of Chicago. The rapid expansion of the city west- 
ward made this vital to the well-being of the district. To satisfy 
this need St. Anne's hospital, originally organized as an auxiliary 
to St. Elizabeth's hospital to care for tuberculosis patients, ^\•as 
chartered as a separate unit in 1908. The nursing school \\'as 
opened in 1913. Since its institution thousands of young women 
have been trained in the work of carrying mercy to the sick. 
Among the traditional social functions of the past school year were 
the Halloween parry sponsored by the Junior class, the Senior 
Ball, the Junior Prom. On Christmas Ai\ the annual singing of 
carols to the patients took place. This \\'as preceded by the cap- 
ping services and the three-day retreat. 

Sister .\L\ry ^^'lLLIA, R.N., B.S. 

Directress of the St. Anne School 
of Nursing 


B:(h o •■' ,^ 'r» QO] 

First Ron- — Polits, Kritz, McArthur, Connelly. Reif. Osbiirne. Klaeren, K;isperson, Seavey 
MiJJle Ron- — Naumann, Ziniatis, Brandon. Hagcn, D\-kstra. Gcrvae. Spitzcr. Bries. Arneth 
Back Roii'— Dooley, Hefflcr. Cahill, Dclancy. Schlcsser, Bclrnian. Pirsch. \lar\- Catherine O'Brien, 
Theresa Sedlock 


Front Roiv — Jordan, Xiniits, Jones. Alelboni, Baumillcr 

Middle Row — iMeske, Schumann, i\lci\Ianus 

Back Rozv — Haley. Beauchamp. Kovar, Metz, Ferrarini 


The Oak Park School of Nursing came under the direction 
of the Sisters of Alisericorde in 1917 and became affiliated 
with Loyola in 1933, when it became one of Loyola's nursing 
units. The round of activities at the school is quite complete 
and well organized. As in past years the new group of pre- 
clinical students entertained the upper classmen and graduates 
at an evening gathering in September. The October dance 
proved to be a successful affair both hnancially and socially. 
In December, the Glee Club under the direction of .Mrs. 
Margaret Conway presented a program followed by the dra- 
matic club's presentation of a Christmas play. The Christmas 
part\' itself and the singing of carols by the nurses, both tra- 
ditional activities, closed the year. The annual three-day re- 
treat was held in March. The final school dance was given 
by the Seniors and the social climax of the year was attained 
by the L'nion Senior Ball. 

Sister St. Timothy, R.N., Ph.B. 
Directress of the Oak Park School of Niirsijig 



Sister .M. Gertrldis, R.N'.. Ph.B. 
Directress of the St. Francis School of Nursing 

The St. Francis School of Nursing is the northernmost of 
the Loyola affiUated units and is one of the largest institu- 
tions in the Chicago area. It has a bed capacity of 320 and 
is attended by a medical staff of 76 members and a visiting 
staff of about 50 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 biological sciences. The Freshmen were welcomed at an 
outdoor party in September. The Junior and Senior groups 
holding a number of informal parties throughout the year, 
but the crowning social effort is the annual spring formal 
Avhich is, in effect, a final gesture of the Seniors to their fellow 
students and their school. The capping and Candle-Lighting 
ceremon\- takes place four months after the admission of 
Freshmen to the school. The spiritual exercises consist of an 
annual retreat, membership in the sodality, the crownin? of 
the Blessed \"irijin by a student selected as .May Queen. 

Top Roiv — .Mary Lamb. Jo.sephinc Zolner, Leonora Silla\(i, Dorothea .Mueller, Rita Krcnicr, .Mary .Malioney, 
.Mildred Ludwig, .Margaret Kramer, Patricia Brcnnan, Wanda .Muclia, Lli^rencc Shorts 

Second Ron- — Xona Zdybicki, .Margaret Foldvary, Agnes Borris, Shirley Turner, A^'anda Baltowski, Jeanette 
Burger, Anne Krowell, .Mariorie Urbank 

Third Roiv — Jacqueline Bitetto, Alary Collins. Jarmilla S\ arc, Helen Rebenak, Betty Hankc, Alice Jusczynski, 
.Marie Perry 


Toiv Roiv — Lorraine Koznecka, Lorraine Skibbe, Jane Guden, .Marie Bostrand, Irene Cicslik. Cathrine Cham- 
bers, iMilred De Bartolo, Ruth .Minich, Rosemary Hayes, .\nn Christiasen. .Margaret Currin 
Second Roiv — Cathrine CoUons, Kathleen .McGuire, Mary Zidek, Mary Bopp, F.sther Ruud. .Mar\ Belle Hess, 
.Margaret Aherns, Norma .Milani, Olga Petza, Doris Daume, Jeanette Guzzo 

Third Roiv — Jean Endress, Lorraine Komornicki, Faleen Koca, Evelyn Herbes. Roseniarj" O'Brien. Thelma .Miller, 
Rose Ott. Elizabeth X'arsia 

^ A-''' V jiTV 






^'tudent honors 

Following closeh' the Jesuit plan of studies. Ratio Studiuruiii, three 
years ago the Reverend ^^ illiani A. Finnegan, S.J., dean of the Col- 
lege of Arts and sciences instituted the Honors program at Loyola. 
The Honors program is a \\ell-integrated study course olTered to 
exceptional students who are allo\\ed outside activities in their par- 
ticular field of study. Each department offers a curriculum in this 
course, and the student folkn^-s the study of his particular field of 
concentration pri\ately, holding periodic sessions with his advisor, 
who is usually the chairman of the department. In addition to these 
studies, the student takes certain courses dealing \\dth the cultural 
developments throughout the history of the world. 

Other honors after which students on Loyola's campus seek are 
the Inter-collegiate Essay contest and the John P. .Morrissey, S.J., 
medals for chemistry. These latter are awarded on a basis of the 
highest a\erage attained by a student in his particular class of 

Carter. Bowman, Mac.Maiiamon. and Human were among the participants in tlic Honors Program this year. 




To the Class of 1942 we say: Loyola's graduates have been leaders. 
Many well-kno\\n men liave been the products of the Jesuit training, 
either at old St. Ignatius or at the present University. They have ful- 
filled that function for ^\•hich the Jesuits ha\e ever stri\en, namely: 
to provide the ^^•o^ld with Catholic leadership. A\'ithin but a few 
short weeks after the publication of this volume you, ^\•hose names 
are listed in the succeeding pages, will join that ever-increasing army 
of Loyola Alumni. From this period on you enter spheres of influ- 
ence of which your long period of preparation has been in anticipa- 
tion. Some of you will fall by the wayside, but most will remain 
true to the ideals which have been inculcated in you. It is necessar\- 
for each one of \'ou, graduates of Loyola, to remember that at the 
bottom of the "Loyolan's Code of Honor" arc these words, "Loyola's 
greatest pride must be her graduates." If \-ou do remember, Loyola 
will have justified her existence by producing the highest type of 
Catholic leaders. 


^J^old tnld cle 

id cteupee aS a Acicre 




Eleanor Aiello 
Emma Albert 
Mary Albright 
Joseph Alesio 
Norma Allen 

Fred Alonzi 
Saverio Alonzi 
Harold Anderson 
Cornelius Annan 
Sherman Arnold 

Raymond Baddour 
Mildred Basten 
Ljrain Bastien 
Daniel Bayley 
Lucv Behike 

Joseph Beleckis 
Ethel Beening 
Zoe Belniak 
Joseph Benson 
Emil Berger 

Sister Saint Bernard 
Riuh Binsfield 
Robert Blake 
Mary Bolduc 
J.'.mes Coyce 

David Bowman, S J. 
Helen Bradfield 
John Brannigan 
Elizabeth Breen 
Elmer Brennan 

• 78 


Eleanor Concetta Aiello, Registered 
Nurse; entered from Morton High 
School, Cicero, Illinois; Sodality 1, 
2, 3; Choir 1, 2; News Staff 2; Class 
President 1, 2; Cicero, Illinois. 

Emma Albert, Bachelor of Science ; 
entered from Peru State Teachers Col- 
lege, Peru, Nebraska; Plattsmouth, 

Mary Orpha Albright, B.S., Certificate 
of Aledicine; .M^'l>; entered from Mun- 
delein College; Honorary Semmar; 
Chicago, Illinois. 

Joseph John Alesio, B.S., Doctor of 
Medicme; entered from Manhattan 
College, New York City; Mendelian 
Society, Volini Medical Society; Yon- 
kers. New York. 

Norma Hazel Allen, Registered Nurse; 
entered from Trinity High School, 
River Forest, Illinois; Oak Park, Illi- 


Lorain Rita Bastien, Registered Nurse; 
entered from North Fond du Lac High 
School. North Fond du Lac, Wisconsin. 

Dp.niel E. Bayley, Bachelor of Science 
in Commerce; A-IT; entered from Mill- 
ersburg Military Institute, Millers- 
burg, Kentucky; Green Circle 1, 2, h. 
4; Loyola News 2; Commerce Club 3, 
4; Loyolan 2; Evanston, Illinois. 

■^ ^ ^^- 

Ruth Elizabeth Binsfield, Registered 
Nurse; entered from Ashland High 
School; President of Senior Class; 
Ashland, Wisconsin. 

Robert John Blake, Bachelor of Arts; 
H.UV; entered from Loyola Academy; 
Loyola News 1, 2, 3; Loyolan 1, 2, 3; 
Golf Team 1, 2; Captain 3; French 
Club I, 2; Sodality 1; Chicago, Illi- 

Fred Peter Alonzi, Bachelor of Science 
in Commerce; entered from Loyola 
Academy, Chicago. Illinois; University 
Club 2, 3, 4; Commerce Club 2, 3, 4; 
Intramurals 1. 2, 3, 4; Kenilworth, 

Saverio Joseph Alonzi, Bachelor of 
Science in Commerce; entered from 
Loyola Academy, Chicago, Illinois; 
University Club 2, 3, 4; Commerce 
Club 2, 3, 4; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Kenilworth, Illinois. 

Harold Wesley Anderson, Doctor of 
Medicine; Entered from Loyola Uni- 
versity; Chicago, Illincus. 

Cornelius Murray Annan, Certificate in 
Medicine; ^X ; AP Blue Key; entered 
from Indiana University, Bloomington, 
Indiana; Honorary Seminar; Hunting- 
ton, Indiana. 

Sherman Charles Arnold, B.S., Certifi- 
cate in Medicine; ZK; <J>X ; AP; en- 
tered from Baldwin Wallace College; 
Moorehead Surgical Society; Volini 
Medical Society; Berea, Ohio. 

Raymond Baddour, A.B., Certificate of 
Medicine; entered from University of 
North Carolina; Brooklyn, New York. 

Lucy Jane Behike, Registered Nurse; 
entered from Alvernia High School, 
Chicago, Illinois; Park Ridge, Illinois. 

Joseph Thomas Beleckis, Bachelor of 
Philosophy; entered from Central 
Y. M. C. A. College and Englewood 
High School; Chicago, Illinois. 

Ethel Gertrude Beening, Registered 
Nurse; entered from Alvernia High 
School; Chicago, Illinois. 

Zoe Esielle Belniak, Registered Nurse; 
entered from Carl Schurz High School ; 
Chicago, Illinois. 

Joseph Patrick Benson, Bachelor of 
Philosophy; entered from Wilson 
Junior College and Loyola Academy; 
Chicago, Illinois. 

Emil Alfred Berger, Bachelor of Phi- 
losophy; <J>1\IX; entered from Glen- 
hard High School, Glen Hllyn, Illi- 
nois; Wheaton, Illinois. 

Mary Kathleen Bolduc, R.N., Bachelor 
of Science in Nursing Education; en- 
tered from Visitation High School; 
Chicago, Illinois. 

James Joseph Boyce, Bachelor of 
Science in Commerce; entered from 
Saint Mel High School; Commerce 
Club 4; Chicago, Illinois. 

David Joseph Bowman, S.J., Bachelor 
of Arts; entered from Xavier Uni- 
versity and Loyola Academy; Chicago, 

Helen Grace Bradfield, Registered 
Nurse; entered from Sacred Heart 
School; Oelwein, Iowa. 

John Roy Brannigan, Bachelor of 
Science in Commerce; .VAF; Blue Key; 
entered from St. Ignatius High School; 
Sodality 2; Monogram Club 3; Vice- 
president 4; Commerce Club 3; Basket- 
ball Manager 2, 3, 4; Chicago, Illi- 

Elizabeth Eileen Breen, Registered 
Nurse; entered from Visitation High 
School; Sodality 2, 3, 4; Chicago, 

Mildred Grace Hasten, Registered 
Nurse; entered from Sacred Heart 
School, Olewein, Iowa. 

Sister Saint Bernard, RH, R.N.; 
Bachelor of Science in Nursing Edu- 
cation; Morgan Park, Illinois. 

Elmer William Brennan, Bachelor of 
Science; AXi); entered from Saint Mel 
High School; Chemistry Club 1, 2, 3, 
President 4; Chicago, Illinois. 


Virgene Brown, Registered Nurse; 
entered from Hammond High School; 
Hammond, Indiana. 

Sister Emma Mary Brunelle, Bachelor 
of Science in Nursing Education; en- 
tered from St. Michael's College, 
Winooski, Vermont and Trinity Col- 
lege, Burlington, Vermont. 

Robert Elmer Burchctt, Bachelor of 
Science in Commerce; Ai)X; Blue Key; 
entered from De LaSalle Institute; 
Loyola Union Board of Governors ; 
Chicago, Illinois. 

Lorraine Mary Burke, Registered 
Nurse; entered from New Hampton 
High School; New Hampton, Iowa. 

Geoffrey Joseph Burns, Bachelor of 
Letters and Laws; AO*; entered from 
St. Ignatius High School; Chicago, 

James Francis Burns, Bachelor of Phi- 
losophy; entered from Wright Junior 
College and St. George High School, 
Evanston, Illinois; Candle Club ?i. 4; 
Chicago, Illinois. 

John William Bush, S.J., Bachelor of 
Arts; entered from Canisius, Fordham, 
and St. Joseph's High School; Buf- 
falo, New York. 

Helen Mary Butler, Registered Nurse; 
entered from Dixon High School, 
Dixon, Illinois; Sodality 1, 2, 3. 

Louis James Byrne, Bachelor of Phi- 
losophy; riAA; Blue Key; BII; en- 
tered from St. George High School, 
Evanston, Illinois; Loyolan StafT 1, 2, 
Sports Editor 3, 4; Loyola News 1, 2, 
Sports Editor 3, 4; Green Circle 1, 3, 
4, Treasurer 2; Sodality 1, 2; French 
Club 1, 2; Intramural Board 1; De- 
bating 4; Curtain Guild 2; Spanish 
Club 4; Bellarmine Society 3, 4; Chi- 
cago, Illinois. 

Mary Jo Callahan, R.N., Bachelor of 
Science in Nursing Education; entered 
from Central Catholic High School; 
Toledo, Ohio. 

Caroline Lillian Carne, Registered 
Nurse; Stambaugh, Michigan. 

Ernest G. Ceriani, Certificate in Medi- 
cine; entered from LIniversity of 
Wyoming; Scholastic Seminar; Coke- 
ville, Wyoming. 

Marguerite Therese Chawk, Registered 
Nurse; entered from Siena High 
School; Sodality 1, 2, 3; Chicago, Illi- 

Claire Cecilia Charlton, Registered 
Nurse; entered from Siena High 
School; Chicago, Illinois. 

Eileen Elizabeth Christiansen, Regis- 
tered Nurse; entered from Nazareth 
Academy, La Grange, Illinois; Hins- 
dale, Illinois. 

Edward Eugene Cincoski, Bachelor of 
Arts; entered from Xavier LIniversity 
and St. Ignatius High School; Chi- 
caco, Illinois. 

Mae Cleland, Registered Nurse; en- 
tered from Kelryn Park High School ; 
Chicago, Illinois. 

John Francis Clifford, Bachelor of 
Arts; Blue Key; entered from Sulli- 
van Higli School ; Sodality 4 ; Quarter- 
ly 1, 3, 4; Debating 2, 3, 4; Curtain 
Guild 1, 2, 3, 4; Philosophy Club 3, 4; 
Finalist in Harrison Oratorical Con- 
test 3, 4; Chicago, Illinois. 

Warren Aloysius Clohisy, Bachelor of 
Science; ITAA; BII; Blue Key; entered 
from Loyola Academy; Loyolan 1, 
Senior Editor 2, 3, 4; Green Circle 1, 
2, 3, 4; Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4; Wassman 
Biological Society 4; Bellarmine Phi- 
losophy Society 3, 4; Class Vice-Presi- 
dent 1, 2; Wilmette, Illinois. 

^eri/e Ljou 

Cathrine Therese Coady, Bachelor of 
Science; entered from Rosary College, 
Chicago Teachers College, and Trinity 
High School; River Forest, Illinois. 

Jayne Elizabeth Conboy, Registered 
Nurse; entered from Elkhart High 
School; Elkhart, Illinois. 

Eileen Therese Condon, Registered 
Nurse; entered from Siena High 
School; Sodality 1, 2, 3; Sentinel Staff 
2; Loyola Union Representative 3; 
Chicago, Illinois. 

Walter F. Conroyd, Bachelor of 
Science in Commerce; Iir.M; entered 
from Lane Tech; Intramural Board 
1, 2, 3, Senior Director 4; Loyola 
News 1, 2; Loyolan 1; Sodality 2, 3, 4; 
Class Secretary 3; International Re- 
lations Club 4; Commerce Club 2, 3, 
4; More Pre- Legal Club 1; Monogram 
Club 3, 4; University Club 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Chicago, Illinois. 

Theodore Elmer Cornell, Bachelor of 
Philosophy; nr.M; AKA; entered from 
Loyola Academy; French Club 1, 2, 3; 
Freshman Basketball; Varsity Basket- 
ball 2; Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Secre- 
tary 4; Loyolan 1, 2; Junior Prom 
Chairman; Intramurals 1, 2, 3. 4; Bel- 
larmine Society 2, 3, 4; Candle Club 
3, 4; Chicago, Illinois. 

Sister Creighton, R.N., Bachelor of 
Science in Nursing Education; Chi- 
cago, Illinois. 

Richard Charles Cummings, Bachelor 
of Philosophy; entered from Nicholas 
Senn High School; Chicago, Illinois. 

Doloros Therese Cusack, Registered 
Nurse; entered from St. Mary's High 
School; Glee Club 2, 3; Chicago, 

Lorraine Therese Cusack, Registered 
Nurse; entered from Visitation High 
School; Sodality 2, 3, 4; Chicago, Illi- 

Arthur Frank D'Alessandro, B.S., Cer- 
tificate of Medicine; <I>X; AP; entered 
from John Carroll University; Volini 
Medical Society; Cleveland, Ohio. 

James Joseph Daly, A.B., Certificate 
of Medicine; <!>Bn; entered from Uni- 
versity of San Francisco; Intramural 
Director 2; Student Council 4; San 
Francisco, California. 


tncl uour 

eiiow man 

Virgene Brown 
Sister Brunelle 
Robert Burchett 
Lorraine Burke 
Geoffery Burns 

James Burns 
John Bush, S.J. 
Helen Butler 
Louis Byrne 
Mary Callahan 

Caroline Catne 
Ernest Ceriani 
Marguerite Chawk 
Claire Charlton 
Eileen Christiansen 

Edward Cincoski, S.J. 
Mae Cleland 
Jack Clifford 
Warren Clohisy 
Catherine Coady 

Jayne Conboy 
Eileen Condon 
Walter Conroyd 
Theodore Cornell 
Sister Creighton 

Richard Cummings 
Doloros Cusack 
Lorraine Cusack 
Arthur D'Alessandro 
James Daly 




ocif nonop 

Lucille Damart 
Melvin Dauber 
Nasseef Deeb 
Walter Delaney 
Eileen Denning 

Rita Deterville 
Francisco Diaz 
Michael Di Cosola 
Thomas Diehl, S.J. 
Russell Donald 

Elizabeth Donnelly 
Cathrine Donohue 
Frank Dowd 
Charles Dowell 
Margaret DriscoU 

John Dudek 
Sister Duffany 
Richard Dunn 
Myrtle Dyer 
Ethel Eggert 

George Eirich 
Sylvia Eisin 
Norbert Essig 
Leonard Farrell 
Clara Fevereisen 

Kathleen Fitzpatrick 
Bernard Flynn 
Michael Fontanetta 
Walter Foody 
Velma Foresman 


in tapnlshed 

Lucille Mary Damart, Registered 
Nurse; entered from St. Margret's 
Academy; Sodality 1, 2, 3; Minneapo- 
lis, Minnesota. 

Melvin Dauber, Doctor of Laws ; en- 
tered from Roosevelt High School; 
Chicago, Illinois. 

Nasseef A. Deeb, Certificate in Medi- 
cine; entered from University of Flor- 
ida; Tallahassee, Florida. 

Walter J. Delaney, Bachelor of Sci- 
ence; AAI"; entered from Leo High 
School ; Loyola News 1 ; Loyolan 2 ; 
Chemistry Club 3, 4; Sodality 4; Sec- 
retary-Treasurer Student Council 3, 
President 4; Chicago, Illinois. 

Eileen Grace Denning, Registered 
Nurse; entered from Glenbard High 
School; Lombard, Illinois. 

Rita Mary Deterville, Registered 
Nurse; entered from Oconto High 
School; Oconto, Wisconsin. 

Francisco A. Diaz, Bachelor of Phi- 
losophy; entered from Seminario San 
lldefonso, San Juan, and St, Paul Semi- 
nary, St. Paul, Minnesota; Morovis, 
Porto Rico. 

Michael Angelo Di Cosola, B S , Cer- 
tificate of Medicine; AP; Volini Med- 
ical Society; Moorehead Surgical Sem- 
inar; Chicago, Illinois. 

Thomas Joseph Diehl, S.J., Bachelor 
of Arts; entered from St. Xavier's 
High School and University, Cincin- 
nati, Ohio; Wyoming, Ohio. 

Russell Alexander Donald, Certificate 
of Medicine; Blue Key; entered from 
University of Florida; Volini Medical 
Society; Oak Park, Illinois. 

Elizabeth A. Donnelly, Registered 
Nurse; Sodality Treasurer 3; Class 
Secretary 4; entered from Gary Col- 
lege and Horace Mann High School ; 
Chicago, Illinois. 

Catherine Donohue, Registered Nurse ; 
entered from Washington High 
School; East Chicago, Indiana. 

Frank Vincent Dowd, Bachelor of Phi- 
losophy; AAF; entered from Uni- 
versity of Miami ; Cross Country Track 
1; Sodality 1; Spanish Club 4; Com- 
merce Club 4; Evanston, Illinois. 

Charles Hugh Dowell, A.B., Certificate 
of Medicine; entered from Ohio State 
Lfniversity; Honorary Seminar; Med- 
ical Science Club; Carrollton, Ohio. 

Margaret Rita Driscoll, Registered 
Nurse; entered from Lindblom High 
School; Chicago, Illinois. 

John Melvin Dudek, Certificate of 
Medicine; entered from Lewis Insti- 
tute; Class Treasurer 3, Vice-President 
4; Chicago, Illinois. 

Sister Mary Gladys Duffany, Bachelor 
of Science in Nursing Education; en- 
tered from Sy. Michaels College, 
Winooski, Vermont and Trinity Col- 
lege, Burlington, Vermont. 

Richard Francis Dunn, Certificate of 
Medicine; <I>X ; entered from Joliet 
Junior College, Joliet, Illinois; Terre 
Haute, Indiana. 

Myrtle Lauera Dyer, Registered Nurse; 
entered from Downers Grove Com- 
munity High School; Class Secretary 
2, 3; Downers Grove, Illinois. 

Ethel May Eggert, Registered Nurse; 
entered from Alvernia High School; 
Chicago, Illinois. 

George Anthony Eirich, Bachelor of 
Philosophy; entered from Loyola 
Academy; Chicago, Illinois; Honors 
1, 2, 3, 4; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4; Inter- 
national Relations 2, 3, 4; Champion- 
ship Basketball Team 2, 3; Chicago, 

Sylvia Charlotte Eisin, Registered 
Nurse; entered from St. Casirair Acad- 
emy; Sodality 2, 3, 4; Vice-President 
Class 2, 3, 4, Chairman Social Com- 
mittee of Sodality 4; Chicago, Illinois. 

Norbert Francis Essig, Bachelor of 
Philosophy; entered from Proviso 
High School, Maywood, Illinois; 
A2\; nrM; University Club; Class 
Secretary 2; Sodality 1, Green Circle 

2, 3, 4; Cross Country 1, 2, 4, Captain 
3; Track 1, 2, 3, 4; Monogram Club 

3, 4; Glee Club 1, 3, Treasurer 2, 
President 4; Curtain Guild 1, 2; Bel- 
larmine Society 2, 3; Melrose Park, 

Leonard F. Farrell, Bachelor of 
Science; entered from Mt. Carmel 
High School and St. Mary's College, 
Winona, Minnesota; Chicago, Illinois. 

Clara Barbara Feyereisen, Registered 
Nurse; entered from Stenimetz High 
School, Chicago, Illinois. 

Kathleen Ellen Fitzpatrick, Registered 
Nurse; entered from Alvernia High 
School, Chicago, Illinois. 

Bernard Francis Flynn, Doctor of Med- 
icine; 'tBri; entered from Hibbing 
High School, Hibbing Minnesota; 
Moorehead Surgical Seminar; Hib- 
bing, Minnesota. 

Michael Joseph Fontanetta, B.S., Cer- 
tificate of Medicine; "I'X ; entered from 
St. Johns Liniversity; Brooklyn, New 

Walter M. Foody, Bachelor of Science; 
entered from De La Salle High School; 
Student Business Manager of Loyola 
Musical Show; Chemistry Club 3, 4; 
Chicago, Illinois. 

Velma North Foresman, Bachelor of 
Science in Nursing Education; entered 
from Indianapolis City Hospital 
School of Nursing, Indianapolis, 
Indiana and Dayton High School, 
Dayton, Indiana. 





Anthony Clemen Guzauskas, A.B. 
Certificate in Medicine; "tX ; AP 
Chairman of Student Council 4 
Volini Medical Society 3, 4; Moore- 
head Surgical Society 3, 4; entered 
irom North Central College, Naper- 
ville, lUmois; Aurora, Illinois. 

Betty Barbara Hanley, Registered 
Nurse: entered from De Paul Uni- 
versity and Alvernia High School; 
Chicago, Illinois. 

Harriet Jane Forgie, Registered Nurse; 
entered from Mt. St. Scholastica Col- 
lege and St. Scholastica High School; 
Sodality 1, 2, 3; Chicago, Illinois. 

Anne Kathryn Franzen, Registered 
Nurse; entered from Aquinas High 
School, La Crosse, Wisconsin ; St. 
Lucas, Iowa. 

James Michael Furrie, B.S., Certificate 
in Medicine; <I>Kn; entered from Uni- 
versity of Pittsburgh; California, Penn- 

Martha Victoria Gac, Registered 
Nurse; entered from Resurrection 
Academy ; Class Secretary 3 ; Chicago, 

Margret Dassow Gaethke, Bachelor 
of Philosophy: entered from Chicago 
Teachers College and Lake View High 
School; Chicago, Illinois. 

Marian Audrey Gerlach, Registered 
Nurse; entered from Darlington High 
School; Darlington, Wisconsin. 

Marie Alberte Gerlach, Registered 
Nurse; entered from Darlington Higli 
School; Darlington, Wisconsin. 

Charlotte Gilbert, Registered Nurse; 
entered from La Trobe High School; 
La Trobe, Pennsylvania. 

Ruth Mary Gilbert, Registered Nurse; 
entered from Blue Island High 
School; Blue Island, Illinois. 

Adelin Lillian Gladziszewski, Bachelor 
of Philosophy; entered from Visita- 
tion High School; Chicago, Illinois. 

Evelyn Elsie Glaess, Registered Nurse; 
entered from Proviso High School, 
Maywood, Illinois; Forest Park, Illi- 

Mildred Mary Gleich, Registered 
Nurse; entered from Lorette High 
School; Sodality 2, 3, 4; Chicago, 

Patricia Helen Goulding, Registered 
Nurse; entered from Our Lady of 
Providence High School; Cicero, Illi- 

Magdalene Eva Graff, Registered 
Nurse: entered from York Community 
High School; Sodality 2, 3, 4; Chi- 
cago, Illinois. 

Elizabeth Helen Graham, Registered 
Nurse; entered from Warren Town- 
ship High School; Vice-Prefect of 
Sodality 3; Gurnee, Illinois. 

William Booth Graydon, Bachelor of 
Philosophy; XST ; entered from De 
Paul University and Loyola Academy; 
Class President 4; Sodality 2, 3; 
Loyola News 2, 3, 4; Varsity Basket- 
ball 4; Chicago, Illinois. 

Rita Florence Grennan, Registered 
Nurse; entered from Catholic Com- 
munity High School; Sterling, Illinois. 

William de Laurie Griffin, A.B., 
Certificate in Medicine; IIAA; 4>X ; 
AP; Blue Key; entered from St. 
Ignatius; Moorehead Surgical Seminar 
3, 4; Volini Medical Society 3, Presi- 
dent 4; Honorary Seminar 3, 4; Chi- 
cago, Illinois. 

John Bresnen Hausmann, Bachelor of 
Science in Commerce; AAT; entered 
from Campion High School, Prairie du 
Chien, Wisconsin; Loyola News 1, 2, 
Fraternity Editor 3; Cross Country 
Team 2; Sodality 3; Chicago, Illinois. 

Carl Thomas Hayden, Bachelor of 
Arts: <I>rM; <I'AP; Blue Key; entered 
from St. Ignatius High School; 
Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4; Economics Seminar 
1; Classical Club 1, 2; Cudahy Forum 
1; Varsity Debating I, 2, Manager 3, 
4; International Relations Club 2, 3, 
4; Curtain Guild 2, 4; Loyola News 4; 
Chicago, Illinois. 

Henry Kenneth Hayes, Bachelor of 
Arts: entered from St. Ignatius High 
School; LIniversity Club 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Loyola News 2, 3; Candle Club 3, 4, 
President 4; Intramurals 1, 2, 3; Bel- 
larmine Society 3: Tannery 2, 3; Chi- 
cago, Illinois. 

Marcella Josphine Heaton, Registered 
Nurse; entered from Washington Park 
High School; Racine, Wisconsin. 

William Thomas Hellwig, Bachelor of 
Science in CoiTimerce; entered from St. 
Ignatius High School; Chicago, Ber- 
wyn, Illinois. 

Eugene Francis Helmick, S.J., Bach- 
elor of Arts; entered from Xavier 
University and High School; Cincin- 
nati, Ohio. 

Doris Ann Herbert, Registered Nurse; 
entered from Alvernia High School; 
Chicago, Illinois. 

Sylvia Stephanie Gladziszewski, Bach- 
elor of Philosophy ; entered from 
Visitation High School; Chicago, Illi- 

Francis Aloysius Gutowski, S.J., Bach- 
elor of Arts; entered from Xavier 
University, Cincinnati, Ohio and Uni- 
versity of Detroit High School; De- 
troit, Michigan. 

Louise Marie Hering, Registered 
Nurse; entered from St. Mary's High 
School; Sodality 1, 2, Prefect 3; Cisca 
Representative 3 ; Chicago, Illinois. 



oup coun 

Harriet Forgie 
Anne Franzen 
James Furrie 
Martha Gac 
Margaret Gaethke 

Marian Gerlech 
Marie Gerlech 
Charlotte Gilbert 
Ruth Gilbert 
Adelin Gladziszewski 

Silvia Gladziszewski 
Evelyn Glaess 
Mildred Gleich 
Patricia Goulding 
Magdalene Graff 

Elizabeth Graham 
William Graydon 
Rita Grennan 
William Griffin 
Francis Gutowski, S.J. 

Anthony Guzauskas 
Betty Hanley 
Jack Hausmann 
Carl Hayden 
Henry Hayes 

Marcella Heaton 
William Hellwig 
Eugene Helmick, S.J. 
Doris Herbert 
Louise Hering 




(Jj>e loual to 




Patricia Hesslin 
Donald Hibbs, S.J. 
John Higgins 
Jean Hodas 
Lorraine Hoesel 

Marion Holdford 
Daniel Howe 
Lupe Huerto 
Bette Huston 
Jeremiah Hynes 

Mary Janszyn 
Ruth Johuseh 
Helen Jones 
William Joyce 
Margaret Judge 

Cathryn Jurs 
William Juvancic 
Bernard Kearns 
John Kehres, S.J. 
Bibiana Keitges 

Charles Kelleher 
Russell Kelly 
Thomas Kelly 
Ray Kennedy 
Lionel Kentish-Rankin 

Arthur Kern, S.J. 
Emile Kimaid 
Anne King 
Marion Kirby 
Mary Kleinfehn 




Patricia Mae Hesslin, Registeix-J 
Nurse; entered from Manistee High 
Sciiool; Sodality 1, 2, 3; M;inistee, 

Donald Oliver Hibbs, Bachelor of 
Arts; entered from Xavier Uni%ersity, 
Cmcinnati, Ohio and University of 
Detroit High School ; Detroit, Micli- 

John Gerald Higgins, A.B., Certificate 
in Medicme; ^X ; AP; entered from 
New York University; Volini Medical 
Society; Moorehead Surgical Seminar. 

Jean Constance Hodas, Registered 
Nurse; entered from Gregg Business 
College and Kenosha Senior High 
School; Sodality 1, 2, 3; Kenosha, 

Lorraine Margret Hoesel, Registered 
Nurse; entered from Lake View High 
School; Chicago, Illinois. 

Marion Margret Holdorf, Registered 
Nurse; entered frcmi Roosevelt High 
School; Chicago, Illinois. 

Daniel John Howe, Jr., Bachelor of 
Arts; entered from Loyola Academy; 
WV\ Cross Country 1; Track 1, 2, 
3, 4; Monogram Club 3; Treasurer 4; 
Union Vice-President 4; Chicago, Illi- 

Lupe Lopez Huerto, Registered Nurse; 
entered from Lucy Flower High 
School; Chicago, Illinois. 

Bette Jean Huston, Registered Nurse; 

entered from St. Michaels Central 

High School for Girls; Chicago, 

Jeremiah Anglim Hynes, Jr., entered 
from University of Michigan, and 
Senn High School; Des Plaines, Illi- 

Mary Jean Janszyn, Bachelor of Phi- 
losophy; entered from Herzl Jr. Col- 
lege, and Lucy Flower High School ; 
Chicago, Illinois. 

Ruth Marie Johusch, Registered 
Nurse; entered from University of 
Illinois, and Holy Child High School; 
Secretary of Sodality, 4; Waukegan. 

Helen Elizabeth Jones, Registered 
Nurse; entered from Calumet Higli 
School, Chicago, Illinois. 

William R. Joyce, Bachelor of Arts; 
II.VA; BII; entered from Evanston 
High School, Evanston, Illinois; Bel- 
larmine Society 2, 3, President 4; 
Quarterly 2, 3, Managing Editor 4; 
The Classical Society 1, 2, 3, 4; Gerard 
Manly Hopkins Literary Society 1, 2; 
The Curtain Guild 1, 2, 3; Evanston, 

Margaret Mary Judge, Registered 
Nurse, entered from St. Thomas the 
Apostle High School, Chicago, Illi- 
nois; Sodality 2, 3, 4; Chicago, Illinois. 

Cathryn H. Jurs, Bachelor of Phi- 
losophy ; entered from Chicago Teach- 
ers College and Immaculata High 
School. Chicago, Illinois. 

William A. Juvancic, Bachelor of 
Arts; 'I'.MX ; entered from Drake L'ni- 
versity and Bowen High School, Chi- 
cago, Illinois; Commerce Club, Chem- 
istry Club, Intramural Sports, Loyolan 
Staff 1. Cisca; Chicago, Illinois. 

Bernard Leo Kearns, Bachelor of Phi- 
losophy; -AAl'; entered from St. Viator 
College and St. Bede Academy, Peru, 
Illinois; International Relations Club 
3. 4; Choral Club 3; Bushnell, Illinois. 

John Charles Kehres, S.J., Bachelor of 
Arts, entered from DeSales College, 
Xavier University, and St. John's High 
School, Toledo, Ohio. 

Bibiana Keitges, Registered Nurse; 
entered from Danbury High School, 
Danbury, Iowa; Sodality 2, 3, 4; Dan- 
bury, Iowa. 

Charles William Kelleher, Bachelor 
of Philosophy; JTIWI ; entered from 
Marmion Military Academy, Aurora, 
Illinois; Orchestra 1, 2, 3; Curtain 
Guild 3, 4; Student Council Auxiliary 
2; International Relations Club 1; 
Chicago, Illinois. 

Russell Thomas Kelly, Bachelor of 
Arts; University Club; entered from 
St. Ignatius High School, Chicago, 

Thomas Francis Kelly, Bachelor of 
Laws; AH4'; entered from St. Ignatius 
High School, Chicago, Illinois; Junior 
Bar Association 1, 2, 3, 4; Brandeis 
Competition 2, 3; Chicago, Illinois. 

Ra\mond Joseph Kenneds, Bachelor of 
Arts; II AA; BII; Blue Key; entered 
from Loyola Academy, Chicago, Illi- 
nois; Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Loyolan Staff 
1, 2, 3, Activities Editor 4; Loyola 
News 1, Sports Editor 2, News Editor 
3, 4; Curtain Guild 1, 2, 3. President 
4; International Relations Club 2, 3, 
President 4; Green Circle 2, 3, 4; 
Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4; Chicago, Illi- 

Lionel Ivor Kentish-Rankin, Bachelor 
of Philosophy; entered from Alorton 
Junior College, Northern Baptist 
Theological Seminary, and Morton 
High School, Cicero, Illinois; Phi- 
losophy Club 3, 4; Chicago, Illinois. 

Arthur John Kern, Bachelor of Arts; 
entered from Xavier L'niversity and 
Xavier High School, Cincinnati, Ohio. 

Emile Kimaid, B.S., Certificate in Med- 
icine; entered from Canisius College 
and Hutchinson High School, Bufalo, 
New York. 

Anne Marie King, Registered Nurse; 
entered from Roosevelt High School, 
Chicago, Illinois; Sodality 2, 3, 4; 
Chicago. Illinois. 

Marion Margaret Kirby, Registered 
Nurse; entered from Siena High 
School, Chicago, Illinois; Choir 1, 2, 
3; Sodality 1, 2, 3; Chicago, Illinois. 

Mary Agnes Kleinfehn, Registered 
Nurse, entered from St. Ambrose Col- 
lege and Immaculate Conception 
Academy, Davenport, Iowa; Sodality 
1, 2, 3; Davenport, Iowa. 


Audree Marie Knittel, Registered 
Nurse; entered from Trinity High 
School, River Forest, Illinois; Berwyn, 

Florence Anne Koch, Registered 
Nurse; entered from Kelvyn Park 
High School, Chicago, Illinois; 
Sodality 1, 2, 3; Chicago, Illinois. 

Zdzislaw Chester Koenig, Certificate 
in Medicine; SII.V; AXP; HM*; en- 
tered from University of Illinois, and 
Spaulding High School, Chicago, Illi- 
nois; Honorary Seminar, Medical Sci- 
ence Club; Chicago, Illinois. 

Emily Watt Kristufek, Bachelor of 
Science in Education. 

Florence Eva Krol, Registered Nurse; 
entered from New Carlisle High 
School, Indiana: South Bend, Indiana. 

James Hanzell Langstaff, Jr., A B., 
B.S., Certilicate in Medicine; ^TA; 
'{"BII; entered from Illinois Wesleyan, 
Trinity College, and Central Y.M.C.A. 

Rosemary Betty Leach, Registered 
Nurse; entered from Providence High 
School; Chicago, Illinois. 

Doris Mary Leis, Registered Nurse 
entered from Holy Child High School 
Sodality 1, 2, ^, Prefect of Sodality 3 
Waukegan, Illinois. 

Roy Maxwell Lenover, Bachelor of 
Philosophy; University Club; entered 
from Chatham Collegiate and Vo- 
cational School, Chatham, Ontario, 
Canada; Track Team 1, 2, 3, -I; Cap- 
tain of Track Team 4 ; Cross Country 
1, 2, 3, 4; Captain of Cross Country 
Team 3; Secretary of Monogram Club; 
Who's Who in American Colleges; 
Chatham, Ontario, Canada. 

/A5e faitnful 

Nicholas Anthony Lorusso, A.B., Cer- 
tificate in Medicine; entered from St. 
Mary High School, Wilkes Barre, 
Pennsylvania, and Bucknell University; 
Wilkes Barre, Pennsylvania. 

J. Kenneth Lucas, Bachelor of Science 
in Commerce; IIAA ; JIFJI; entered 
from Von Steuben High School and 
North Park College; Commerce Club 
3, 4; Chicago, Illinois. 

William E. Lynch, Bachelor of Science 
in Commerce; University Club; en- 
tered from St. Michael High School; 
Green Circle 2, 3, 4; Secretary of 
Green Circle 3; Commerce Club 2, 3, 
4; Intramural Gold Medal 1, 2, 3; 
Freshman Basketball; Chicago, Illi- 

James Michael Lyons, Bachelor of Sci- 
ence in Commerce; AAF; A2X; Blue 
Key; entered from Loyola Academy; 
Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4; Class President 2; 
Class Vice-President 3; Student Coun- 
cil 2; Track Team 1, Track Manager 
2; Monogram Club 3, 4; Loyola News 
2, 3; Cudahy Forum 1; Scholastic 
Honors 1, 2, 3; Chicago, Illinois. 

Robert Patrick Lyons, Certificate in 
Medicine; AP; entered from De La 
Salle High School and Loyola Uni- 
versity; Varsity Track Team 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Monogram Club 2, 3, 4 ; Biology 
Seminar 3, 4; Chicago, Illinois. 

LaVergne Agnes Lynn, Registered 
Nurse; entered from Austin High 
School; Sodality 2, 3, 4; Chicago, Illi- 

Bruno Stan Krzeminski, Bachelor of 
Science; i;nA ; entered from Holy 
Trinity High School; Orchestra 1, 2, 
3, 4; Freshman Basketball; Varsity 
Basketball, 2; Wasmann Society; Intra- 
murals 1, 2, 3, 4; Chicago, Illinois. 

Elizabeth Michael Lamach, Registered 
Nurse; entered from St. Patrick Acad- 
emy, Momence, Indiana and St. Xaviei 
College; Chicago, Illinois. 

Richard Thomas Lamey, Bachelor of 
Science; entered from Loyola Acad- 
emy; Chemistry Club 1; Biological 
Seminar 1, 3; Wasmann Society 4; 
German Club 2, 3; Scholastic Honors 
2, 4; Honors Program 4; Chicago, 

Arthur H. Lancaster, Jr., Bachelor of 
Philosophy; entered from Sullivan 
High School. Chicago, Illinois; Track 
Team 1, 2, 3, 4; Monogram Club 3, 4; 
Chicago, Illinois. 

Charles Arthur Lang, Bachelor of Arts, 
University Club; entered from Loyola 
Academy; Classical Society 3, Presi- 
dent; Chicago, Illinois. 

Merry Evelyn LeSarge, Registered 
Nurse; entered from Ludington High 
School, Ludington, Michigan; Luding- 
ton, Michigan. 

Robert W. Lieber, Certificate in Medi- 
cine, <MiII; entered from Hancock 
High School, Hancock, Michigan, and 
Michigan State College; Hancock, 

Robert John Lindenmeyer, Bachelor of 
Science in Commerce, .\Ar; entered 
from St. Ignatius High School; Chi- 
cago, Illinois. 

Charles Ross Littig, Jr., Bachelor of 
Arts, AAF, BH, Blue Key; entered 
from Evanston Township High School, 
Evanston, Illinois; Loyola News 1, 
Sports Editor 2, Assistant Editor 3, 4; 
Loyolan 1, 2; Green Circle 1, 2, 3, 4; 
French Club 1, 2, 3; Bellarmine 
Society 3, 4; Monogram Club 2, 3, 4; 
Classical Society 2; Evanston, Illinois. 

Jane Frances Lhotka, Registered 
Nurse; entered from Alvernia High 
School; Sodality 1, 2, 3; Choir 1, 2, 3. 

Rosemary Joan Maiers, Registered 
Nurse; entered from Immaculate Con- 
ception Academy, Dubuque, Iowa; 
Sodality 1, 2, 3; Glee Club 1, 2, 3; 
Dubuque, Iowa. 

Edgar Hargadon Martin, Bachelor of 
Science; <I>MX; BIT; entered from 
Mount Carmel; Sodality 1; Class 
Treasurer 3; News Staff 1, 2, 3, Asso- 
ciate Editor 4; Green Circle 2, 3, 4; 
Loyolan Staff 1, Photography Editor 
2, 3, Editor-in-Chief 4; Quarterly 
Staff Associate Editor 4; Freshman 
Debate Key Winner; Chemistry Club 
1, 2, 3, 4; President Phi Mu Chi 2; 
President Beta Pi 4; Chicago, Illinois. 

Rose McAIeer, Bachelor of Science in 

William F. McDonald, B S., Doctor of 
Medicine; $X ; entered from Canisius 
College, Buffalo, N. Y. ; Bennett High 
School, Buffalo, N. ¥.; Buffalo, New 

Adelaide Peginia McDonough, Regis- 
tered Nurse; entered from Providence 
High School; Chicago, Illinois. 





^^Ima ft/ later 

Audree Knittel 
Florence Koch 
Zdislaw Koenig 
Emily Kristufek 
Florence Krol 

Bruno Krzeminski 
Elizabeth Lamach 
Richard Lamey 
Arthur Lancaster 
Charles Lang 

James Langstaff 
Rosemary Leach 
Doris Leis 
Roy Lenover 
Merry LeSarge 

Robert Lieber 
Robert Lindenmeyer 
Charles Littig 
Jane Lhotka 
Nicholas Lorusso 

Kenneth Lucas 
William Lynch 
James Lyons 
Robert Lyons 
La Vergne Lynn 

Rosemary Maiers 
Edgar Martin 
Rose McAleer 
William McDonald 
Adelaide McDonough 


^J^old this de 

eapee aS a dacre 



Frank McGarr 
William McGaw 
Leo McKeena, S.J. 
William McMamannon 
Hazel McMenamin 

Virginia McNamara 
Mae McParland 
Gladys Melichor 
John Miday, S.J. 
Margaret Miller 

Robert Miller 
Stanley Milewski 
Michael Mizen 
Vera Mogan 
Gina Monti 

Eleanor Morrow 
Joseph Mulhern 
Charles MuUenix 
Edward Muraskas 
Andrew Murphy 

Mary Murphy 
Maurice Murphy 
F. Murray 
Helen Murray 
Sam Nickele 

Agnes Nicolai 
Robert O'Callahan 
Cathrine O'Connell 
Eileen O'Donnell 
Ann O'Hart 




Frank James 

Arts; entered 
School; A2X 

2, Prefect 3, 4; 
sity Debate 2, 
Quarterly 3, 4 

3, 4; Tannery 
2, 3. 4; H 
Naughten Dc 

McGarr, Bachelor of 

from St. Ignatius High 

Blue Key; Sociality 1, 

Cudahy Forum 1 ; Var- 

3, 4; Loyola News 3, 4; 

Bellarmine Society 2, 

3, 4; Classical Club 

arrison Oratorical 1 ; 

bate 2 ; State Debate 

3; Chicago, Illinois. 

William Andrew McGaw, Bachelor of 
Science in Commerce; entered from 
Amboy Township High School, Am- 
boy, Illinois; Commerce Club 3, 4; 
Ambov, Illinois. 

Leo Joseph McKenna, S.J., Bachelor of 
Arts; entered from Xavier LIniversity, 
Cincinnati, Ohio, Community High, 
Sterling, Illinois; Sterling, Illmois. 

William Theodore McManamon, Bech- 
elor of Science; riFM; entered from 
Saint Rita High School; Chemistry 
Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Luis Vines Club 4; 
Honors Course 3, 4; Chicago, Illinois. 

Hazel Lorraine McMenamin, entered 
from St. Mary's High School; Sodality 
1, 2, 3; Editor of Sentinel; Chicago, 

Virginia Louise McNamara, Reg- 
istered Nurse; entered from Hyde 
Park High School, Chicago, Illinois. 

William Barker McNulty, Bachelor of 
Science in Cimimerce; entered from 
Loyola Academy; Winnetka, Illinois. 

Mary Catherine McParland, Registered 
Nurse; entered from Elmhurst Col- 
lege, Rosary College, Trinity High 
School; Sodality 2, 3, 4; River Forest, 

Gladys Rose Melichor, Registered 
Nurse; entered from St. Thomas the 
Apostle; Sodality 1, 2, 3; Chicago, 

John Joseph Miday, S J. ; B.ichelor of 
Arts; entered from Xavier LIniversity, 
Cincinnati, Ohio, St. John tlie Baptist 
High School, Canton, Ohio. 

Margaret Mary Miller, Registered 
Nurse; entered from Manistique High 
School, Manistique, Michigan; Sodal- 
ity 1, 2, 3, 4; Manistique, Michigan. 

Robert Bernhardt Miller, A.B.; Cer- 
tificate of Medicine; AP, "tX ; entered 
from Princeton University, Stevens 
Preparp.tory School, New Jersey; 
Volini Medical Society, Moorehead 
Surgical Seminar, Radiological So- 
ciety; Class Representative 1; Vice- 
President 2 ; Jersey City, New Jersey. 

Vera Irene Megan, R.N.; Bachelor of 
Science in Nursing Education; entered 
from St. Mary's-of-the-Woods, Terre 
Haute, lndi;;na; A.N. A.; Paris, Illi- 

Gino F. Monti, Bachelor of Arts; en- 
tered from St. Mary's of the Lake- 
Kenrick Seminary; Quigley Prepara- 
tory; Chicago, Illinois. 

Stanley Alex Milewski, Bachelor of 
Science; entered from LIniversity of 
Chicago, Carl Schurz High School ; 
German Club 2, 3; Biology Seminar 
2, 3; Wasmann Biological Society 3, -I; 
Associate Editor of "Probe" 3; Chi- 
cago, Illinois. 

Michael Richard Mizen, B.S.Phar. ; 
Doctor of Medicine; K* ; entered 
from University of Illinois; Central 
Y.M.C.A., Murray Tuley High School, 
Chicago, Illinois; Chicago, Illinois. 

Eleanor Morrow, Registered Nurse; 
entered from Lincoln High School, 
Lincoln, Illinois; sodality; Lincoln, 

Joseph Charles Mulhern, B.S. ; Doctor 
of Medicine; <^X ; entered from Loyola 
University, St. Ignatius High School; 
Chicago, Illinois. 

Charles Wood MuUenix, A B.; Doctor 
of Medicine; AAl", AP, <I)X ; entered 
from Loyola LIniversity, St. Ignatius; 
Blue Key 1, Vice-President 2, Presi- 
dent 3, 4; Loyola News 1, 2; Moore- 
head Surgical Seminar 3, 4; Volini 
Medical Society 3, 4; Loyola Union 
1, 2, 3, 4; Chicago, Illinois. 

Edward Bruno Muraskas, Bachelor of 
Science in Biology; <I>MX; entered 
from Thomas Kelly High School; 
Chemistry Club 1, 2; Biology Seminar 
1, 2, 3, 4; Wassman Seminar 3; Chi- 
cago, Illinois. 

Andrew Thomas Murphy, Bachelor of 
Philosophy; entered from Wright Jun- 
ior College, Kelvyn Park High School; 
Loyola News 3, 4; Reiner Forum 1, 2; 
Chicago, Illinois. 

Mary Joan Murphy, Registered Nurse; 
Chicago, Illinois. 

Maurice J. Murphy, Doctor of Medi- 
cine; <1jB1I; entered from Notre Dame 
LIniversity. Sumner High School, 
Sumner, Iowa; Campus Representa- 
tive; Loyolan staff 4; Sumner, Iowa. 

F. Jayne Murray, Registered Nurse; 
entered from Providence High School; 
St. Anne's Sodality; White Sentinel 
staff; Chicago, Illinois. 

Helen Elizabeth Murray, Registered 
Nurse; entered from Providence High 
School; Chicago, Illinois. 

Samuel J. Nickele, Bachelor of Philos- 
ophy; BU, Blue Key; entered from 
Steinmetz High School; Sodality 1, 4; 
Loyola News Rewrite Editor 1, 2; Edi- 
tor-in-Chief 3, 4; Loyolan 3, Associate 
Editor 4; Quarterly 3, Associate Editor 
4; International Relations Club 2, 3; 
International Relations Group Secre 

international Keiations kjroup secre- 
tary 4; Track 1; Cudahy Debating 1; 
Student Council 3, 4; Loyola Union 
3, 4; Chicago, Illinois. 

Agnes Mary Nikolai, Registered 
Nurse; entered from Messmer High 
School; Milwaukee, Wisconsin. 

Robert Emmet O'Callahan, Bachelor of 
Philosophy; entered from St. Viator 
College, Bourbonnais, Illinois, Wright 
Junior College, St. Mel High School; 
Loyola News 3, 4; Loyolan staff 4; In- 
ternational Relations Club 3, 4; Cur- 
tain Guild 4; Commerce Club 4; Phi- 
losophy Club 3, 4; Sodality 4; Tannery 
4; Chicago, Illinois. 

Catherine Agnes O'Connell, Registered 
Nurse; entered from Community High 
School; Sterling, Illinois. 

Eileen Mary O'Donnell, Bachelor of 
Science in Nursing Education; entered 
from St. Bernard's School of Nursing, 
Francis Parker High School; Chicago, 

Ann Joanne O'Hart, Registered Nurse; 
entered from Josephinum Academy; 
Sodality 1, 2, 3; Chicago, Illinois. 


Anne Elizabeth Ohsann, Registered 
Nurse; entered from Mount St. Clare 
Academy; Clinton, Iowa. 

Charles Terrence O'Reilly, Bachelor of 
Philosophy; entered from Austin High 
School; Sodality 2, 3; International 
Relations 2; Cisca 1, 2, .3; Chicago, 

Robert Hugo O'Reilly, Bachelor of 
Science in Commerce; <I>MX; entered 
from Fenwick High School; Oak Park, 

Philippe 'W. Ouellette, A.B. ; Certifi- 
cate m Medicine; '^X ; entered from 
Assumption College, Worcester, Mas- 
.sachusetts. Assumption High School; 
Lewiston, Maine. 

Bert Clarence Ovesen, Bachelor of Sci- 
ence; AAI"; entered from Morgan Park 
Junior College, Calumet High School; 
Biology Club 2, .3, 4; Chemistry Club 
2, 3, 4; Chicago, Illinois. 

Ethel Metz Owens, Bachelor of Science 
in Nursing Education; entered from 
School of Nursing and Health, Univer- 
sity of Cincinnati, Ohio, Osborn High 
School; Osborn, Ohio. 

Helen Eleanore Pachan, Registered 
Nurse; entered from Clarissa High 
School, Clarissa, Minnesota; Eagle 
Bend, Minnesota. 

Irma Mary Pachan, Registered Nurse; 
entered from Clarissa High School, 
Clarissa, Minnesota; Eagle Bend, Min- 

Jean Mary Painter; entered from 
Hibbing High School. Hibbing, Min- 
nesota; Sodality 1, 2, 3; Vice-President 
3; Keewatin, Minnesota. 

Ignatius James Palmisano, Certificate 
in Medicine; entered from Loyola Uni- 
versity, Englewood High School ; Chi- 
cago, Illinois. 

Annabelle Georgette Payne, Registered 
Nurse; entered from St. Michaels 
Central High School; Chicago, Illi- 

Archie William Pearson, Bachelor of 
Philosophy; <I>MX ; entered from Senn 
High School; Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 
4 ; Chicago, Illinois. 

Mary Terrell Peelle, Bachelor of Sci- 
ence in Education; entered from 
Wheaton College, De Paul University, 
University of Chicago, John Marshall 
High School, Glen Ellyn, Illinois. 

Marie Lillian Petrowski, Registered 
Nurse; entered from Providence High 
School; Chicago, Illinois. 

Carl John Pfahl, B.S.; Certificate in 
Medicine; AP. iX ; entered from 
Georgetown L'niversity, Washington, 
D. C ; St. Ignatius, Cleveland, Ohio; 
Volini Medical Society; Cleveland, 

John Francis Philbin, Bachelor of Sci- 
ence in Commerce; Blue Key; BIT; 
entered from St. George High School, 
Evanston; Loyola News 2, 3, Busi- 
ness Manager 4; International Re- 
lations Club 2, 3; Commerce Club 3, 
President 4; Student Council Auxiliary 
3; Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4; Tannery 2, 3, 4; 
4; Chicago, Illinois. 

Sandra Maire Piazza, Registered 
Nurse; entered from St. Anthony High 
School; Chicago, Illinois. 

John Stanley Pivovar, Bachelor of Sci- 
ence in Commerce; L'niversity Club; 
illA; entered from Crane High 
School; Commerce Club 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Chicago, Illinois. 

Vincent De Paul Pollard, A.B. ; Doctor 
of Medicine; 'I'BII; entered from 
Loyola University, St. Vincent's Col- 
lege, Cape Girardeau, Missouri; 
Evanston, Illinois. 

^erue LjocL 

Jerome Francis Poniatowski, Certifi- 
cate in Medicine; n.\I<i>, AP; entered 
from Loyola University, Quigley Pre- 
paratory; Moorhead Surgical Seminar; 
Cliicago, Illinois. 

Jeanette Julia Poterek, Registered 
Nurse; entered from Alvernia High 
School; 1, 2, 3; White Sentinel 2; 
Chicago, Illinois. 

Adrian Robert Powell, Doctor of 
Medicine; <3f>Bn, AP; entered from 
De Sales College, Tolodo, Ohio, St. 
John's University, Central Catholic 
High School; Blue Key; Honorary 
Seminar; Class Treasurer 1; Loyola 
News 1, 2; Volini Medical Society 3, 
4; Toledo, Ohio. 

Josephine Blanche Powell, Bachelor 
of Philosophy; entered from Southern 
LIniversity, Baton Rouge, Louisiana, 
Southern LIniversity High School; 
Baton Rouge, Louisiana. 

Joseph Aloysius Power, LL.B. ; Bach- 
elor of Science in Commerce; entered 
from Loyola University, Tilden Tech- 
nical High School; Chicago, Illinois. 

Joseph James Ptacin, Bachelor of Sci- 
ence in Commerce; University Club; 
A2X ; entered from Austin High 
School; Varsity Basketball 2; Sodality 
3, 4; Commerce Club 2, 3, 4; Intra- 
murals 1, 2, 3, 4; Chicago, Illinois. 

Denise Mary Quinn, Bachelor of Phi- 
losophy; entered from Chicago Teach- 
ers' College, The Immaculata; Chi- 
cago, Illinois. 

John Charles Reed, S.J. ; Bachelor of 
Arts; entered from Xavier College, 
Cincinnati, Ohio, Central Catholic 
High School; Toledo, Ohio. 

Edward R. Reidy, Bachelor of Science 
in Commerce; AAT; entered from St. 
Ignatius High School; Loyola News 
1, 2; Sodality 1, 2; Bellarmine Philos- 
ophy Club 3; Commerce Club 3, 4; 
Track 1, 2, 3; Cross Country 1, 2; 
Chicago, Illinois. 

Jane Colette Reilly, Bachelor of Arts; 
entered from Mt. Mary College, Mil- 
waukee, Wisconsin; Longwood Acad- 
emy; Chicago, Illinois. 

William Henry Rennie, Bachelor of 
Science; entered from St. George High 
School, Evanston, Illinois; Chicago, 






ow man 

Anne Ohsann 
Charles O'Rielly 
Robert O'Rielly 
Phillippe Ouellette 
Bert Ovesen 

Ethel Owens 
Irma Pachan 
Helen Pachan 
Jean Painter 
Ignatius Palmisano 

Annabelle Payne 
Archie Pearson 
Mary Peelle 
Marie Petrowski 
Carl Pfahl 

John Philbin 
Sandra Pizza 
John Pivovar 
Vincent Pollard 
Jerome Poniatowski 

Janette Poterek 
Adrian Powell 
Josephine Powell 
Joseph Power 
Joseph Patacin 

Denise Quinn 
John Reed, S.J. 
Edward Reidy 
Jane Rielly 
William Rennie 





our Honor 

Mary Reynolds 
Dorothy Ricca 
Ellen Richards 
Carolyn Ried 
Ethel Risch 

Eleanor Rogers 
Susan Rogers 
Daniel Ronan 
Francis Rossing 
Betty Roth 

Vincent Rowland 
John Ruddy 
William Ruden 
Hildegarde Rupp 
William Ryan 

Sister St. Stanislas 
Olivia Santoro 
Edwin Saxton, S.J. 
E. Scagnelli 
Sister Scaiano 

Roland Schaefer 
Margret Schiffler 
Warren Schmidt 
Elizabeth Schober 
Leonard Schneider 

Charles Schoff 
Richard Schulfer 
Merilyn Schulze 
Eric Schwartz-Kast 
Frank Scilleri 





Mary Frances Reynolds, Registered 
Nurse; entered from Catholic Centra! 
High School, Hammond, Indiana; East 
Chicago, Indiana. 

Dorothy Patricia Ricca, Registered 
Nurse; entered from Calumet High 
School, Calumet, Michigan. 

Ellen Jean Richards, Registered Nurse; 
entered from Horace Mann High 
School, Gary, Indiana; Sodality 1, 2, 3; 
Loyola Union Representative 3; Gary, 

Carolyn Theresia Ried, Registered 
Nurse; entered from Mount St. Schol- 
astica College; Sodality 1, 2, 3; Clyde, 

Ethel Marie Risch, Bachelor of Sci- 
ence; APK; A<{>i: ; entered from Sl 
Sylvester's Academy, Chicago; Sodal- 
ity 2, 3, 4; Tulsa, Oklahoma. 

Eleanor Mae Rogers, Registered 
Nurse; entered from Wilson Junior 
College and Hirsch High School; So- 
dality 1, 2, Chairman of Eucharistic 
Committee 3; Chicago, Illinois. 

Susan Mary Rogers, Registered Nurse ; 
entered from Hernando High School; 
BrooksviUe, Florida. 

Daniel Patrick Ronan, Bachelor of Sci- 
ence in Commerce; entered from St. 
Patrick's High School; University 
Club 2, 3, 4; Loyola News 2; Com- 
merce Club 2, 3, 4; Intramurals 2, 3, 4; 
Chicago, Illinois. 

Francis Bernard Rossing, Bachelor of 
Science; "I-MX; BIT; entered from 
Armour Institute and St. Ignatius 
High School; Sodality 1, 2; Loyolan 
2, 3, Nursing Editor 4; Chemistry 
Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Bellarmine Society 3; 
Chicago, Illinois. 

Betty Jane Roth, Registered Nurse; 
entered from De Sales Heights High 
School; Secretary of Senior Class; 
Dubuque, Iowa. 

Vincent Thomas Rowland, Bachelor of 
Science in Commerce; entered from 
Senn High School; Chicago, Illinois. 

John George Ruddy, Bachelor of Phi- 
losophy; BII; "tni; entered from 
Armour Institute and St. Ignatius High 
School; Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4; Loyola 
News 1, 2, Circulation Manager 3; 
Loyolan 2, 3; Loyola Quarterly 2, 3, 4; 
Tannery 2, President 3; Green Circle 
3, 4; Cisca Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Economics 
Club 2; Bellarmine Society 2, 3, 4; 
Chicago, Illinois. 

William Alan Ruden, Bachelor of Phi- 
losophy; entered from Crane Junior 
College, De Paul University, North- 
western University, and John Marshall 
High School; Chicago, Illinois. 

Hildegarde Cathrine Rupp, Registered 
Nurse; entered from St. Joseph's Acad- 
emy; Chillicothe, Missouri. 

William Joseph Ryan, Bachelor of 
Arts; Blue Key; BII; entered from Leo 
High School; Debating 1, 2, 3, Presi- 
dent 4; Winner, John Naghten Debate 
1 ; First Place Intercollegiate Essay 
Contest 3; Loyola Quarterly 3, Editor 
4; Loyolan 4; Loyola Union 2, 3, 4; 
Arts Student Council 4; Curtain Guild 
4; Bellarmine Society 3, 4; Classical 
Club 3, 4; Chicago, Illinois. 

Sister Saint Stanislas, R H., R.N., Bach- 
elor of Science in Nursing Education; 
entered from Academy of Our Lady; 
Chicago, Illinois. 

Olivia Violet Santoro, Registered 
Nurse; entered from Englewood High 
School; Sodality 2, 3, 4; Chicago, 

Edwin Robert Saxton, S.J., Bachelor of 
Arts; entered from Xavier University, 
Cincinnatti, Ohio, and St. Joseph's 
College; Mountainview, California. 

Sister Benjamina Mary Scaiano, 
O.S.M., Doctor of Philosophy. 

E. Burke Scagnelli, B.S., Certificate in 
Medicine; ^BII; AZN; entered from 
St. Benedict's College. 

Roland Francis Schaefer, Bachelor of 
Science; entered from St. George High 
School, Evanston ; Chemistry Club 1, 2, 
3, 4 ; German Club 2 ; Chicago, Illi- 

Margaret Florence Schiffler, Registered 
Nurse; entered from St. Mary's High 
School; Sodality 1, 2, 3; Class Secre- 
tary 2; Choir 1, 2; Chicago, Illinois: 

Warren Lawrence Schmidt, Bachelor 
of Arts; IIAA; '\'VM\ entered from 
Loyola Academy; Bellarmine Society 
2, 3, 4; International Relations Club 2, 
Chairman of Program Committee 3, 4; 
Intramurals 3, 4; Chicago, Illinois. 

Elizabeth Grace Schober, Registered 
Nurse; entered from Austin High 
School; Chicago, Illinois. 

Leonard Schneider, Bachelor of Sci- 
ence in Commerce; entered from 
Waller High School; Chicago, Illinois. 

Charles Andrew Schoff, A B , Certifi- 
cate in Medicine; entered from West- 
ern Michigan College; Kalamazoo, 

Richard James Schulfer, Bachelor of 
Science; entered from Weber High 
School ; Wassman Biological Society 
4 ; Chicago, Illinois. 

Merilyn Agnes Schulze, Registered 
Nurse; entered from Bloom Township 
High School; Chicago Heights, Illi- 

Eric Christian Schwartz-Kast, Certif- 
icate of Medicine; AP; entered from 
LIniversity of Vienna; Moorehead 
Surgical Seminar; Chicago, Illinois. 

Frank Scilleri, Certificate in Medicine; 
entered from Indiana University and 
St. Louis University; Paterson, New 





Henry Harland Scofield, Bachelor of 
Science; A AT; Blue Key; entered from 
Quigley Preparatory Seminary; Ley- 
olan 2, 3; Tennis Team 2. Captain 3, 
4; Monogram Club, Treasurer 3, Pres- 
ident 4; Intramurals 3, Champions 2; 
Chicago, Illinois. 

Charles Dennis Shanahan, Bachelor of 
Science in Commerce; i^AB; Blue Key; 
Loyola Union 2, Vice-President 4, Sec- 
retary 3; Chicago, Illinois. 

J. Robert Shanahan, Bachelor of Arts; 
•J'.VP; entered from St. Ignatius High 
School; Sodality 1, 2, 3. 4; Classical 
Club 1, 2. 3. 4; Cudahy Debating 
Forum 1; Debating Society 2, 3, 4; 
Intercollegiate Latin Contest 3; Chi- 
cago, Illinois. 

John S. Sheahan, Bachelor of Science; 
AX2; entered from St. Phillip's High 
School; Chemistry Club 1, 2. 3, 4; 
Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4; German Club 2; 
Monogram Club 3, 4; Intramural 
Board 1, 2, 3; Cisca Club 3; Chicago, 

John James Skowron, Certificate in 
Medicine; entered from Weber High 
School, Chicago; and Wright Junior 
College, Chicago. Moorhead Surgical 
Seminar. Chicago, Illinois. 

John Pat Smullen, Bachelor of Science; 
entered from Waller High School; 
Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4; Biology Seminar 
I, 2, 3, 4; Chemistry Club 1, 2, Treas- 
urer 3; Chicago, Illinois. 

Rose Cathrine Sostarich, Registered 
Nurse; entered from Harrison High 
School; Chicago, Illinois. 

Elsie Maria Semler, Registered Nurse: 
entered from Lucyflower High School; 
Chicago, Illinois. 

Earl Cyrus Stemple, Bachelor of Phi- 
losophy; entered from Northern Bap- 
tist Theological Seminary, and Cole- 
man High School, Coleman, Michigan; 
Saginaw, Michigan. 

Eugenia Forrest Stimpson, Bachelor of 
Science in Nursing Education; entered 
from Crane Junior College and Mc- 
Kinley High School; Chicago, Illinois. 

Agnes Marie Stroth, Bachelor of Phi- 
losophy ; entered from Trinity High 
School, River Forest, Illinois. 

Charles Francis Strubbe, Jr., A.B., 
Doctor of Jurisprudence; 'I'.vr; Ai^X; 
Blue Key; entered from St. Phillip 
High School; President Loyola Junior 
Bar Association 4; Brandeis Competi- 
tion 2, 3, 4; Loyola News Representa- 
tive 1 ; Chicago, Illinois. 

Franklin Delaine Swan, B.S., Certif- 
icate in Medicine; "tBII; entered from 
Wheaton College; Minonk, Illinois. 

Lawrence Eugene Thielen, Bachelor of 

Science; entered from St. Joseph's Col- 
lege and Academy, CoUegeville, In- 
diana; University Club 3, 4; Glee Club 
2, 3, Business Manager 4; Chemistry 
Club 3, 4; German Club 3; Track 3; 
Cross Country 4; Chicago, Illinois. 

Thomas Matthew Tierney, Certificate 
in Medicine; *X ; entered from Ford- 
ham University; Class President 2; 
Hartford, Connecticut. 

Joseph Thomas Tisoncik, Bachelor of 
Science; entered from St. Mary's Col- 
lege; Chicago, Illinois. 

William John Tobin, Bachelor of Sci- 
ence; AAP; entered from Mount Car- 
mel High School ; Chemistry Club 2, 
3, 4; Track Team 2; Intramurals 2, 3, 
4; Chicago, Illinois. 

T. Francis Tobolsk!, Bachelor of Arts; 
^n.V; entered from Weber High 
School; Choral Society 1, 2, 3, 4; Bell- 
armine Philosophy Society 2, 3, 4; 
Classical Club 3, 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 
4; Chicago, Illinois. 

Michael Francis Toomey, Bachelor of 
Arts; entered from Quigley Seminary 
and St. Mary of the Lake Seminary; 
Chicago, Illinois. 

Louella Rosalie Trombly, Certificate in 
Medicine; AZT; Xi:*; entered from 
De Paul LIniversity and St. Teresa Col- 
lege, Winona, Minnesota; Class Sec- 
retary 2, 4; Chicago, Illinois. 

Louise Mary Trowske, Registered 
Nurse; entered from 'Visitation High 
School; Chicago, Illinois. 

Joseph Anthony Trunfio, A.B., Certif- 
icate in Medicine; entered from Holy 
Cross College. 

Vincent Thomas Vsalis, Certificate in 
Medicine; 'tBIl; entered from Fen- 
wick High School, Oak Park, Illinois; 
Melrose Park, Illinois. 

Frank James Valach, Certificate in 
Medicine; "tX ; AP; entered from St. 
Procopius College; Honorary Seminar 
3, 4; Berwyn, Illinois. 

Robert Arthur Van Heule, Bachelor of 
Science in Commerce; II.AA; entered 
from St. George High School, Evans- 
ton, Illinois; Freshman Basketball 1; 
Varsity Basketball 2; Monogram Club 
3, 4; Commerce Club 2, 3, 4; Intra- 
murals 1, 2, 3, 4; Chicago, Illinois. 

Vincent Ralph Vassolo, Bachelor of 
Arts; entered from St. Patrick's Acad- 
emy; Sodality 1, 2; Classical Club 3; 
Naughton Debate 3; Harrison Ora- 
torical Contest 3; Bellarmine Philos- 
ophy Society 2, 3; International Rela- 
tions Club 3; Chicago, Illinois. 

Zori Rosalia Vidok, Registered Nurse; 
entered from Hibbing Senior College 
and Hibbing High School; Sodality 
1, 2, 3; Hibbing, Minnesota. 

Josephine Elirabeth Walderbach, Reg- 
istered Nurse; entered from Anamosa 
High School, Anamosa, Iowa; Sodality 
1, 2, 3. 

Alberta Jean Wall, Registered Nurse; 
entered from Piano Community High 
School; Sodality 1, 2, 3; Piano, Illi- 

Frank Joseph Wasacz, Bachelor of 
F^hilosophy; ill.V ; entered from Holy 
Trinity High School; Glee Club 3, 4; 
Intramurals 2, 3, 4; Chicago, Illinois. 



our coun 

Henry Scofield 
Charles Shanahan 
J. Shanahan 
John Sheahan 
John Skowron 

John Smullen 
Rose Sostarich 
Elsie Stimler 
Earl Stemple 
Eugenia Stimpson 

Agnes Stroth 
Charles Strubbe 
Franklin Swan 
Lawrence Thielen 
Thomas Tierney 

Joseph Tisconcik 
William Tobin 
T. Tobolski 
Michael Toomey 
Louella Trombly 

Louise Trowske 
Joseph Trunfio 
Vincent Vsalis 
Frank Valach 
Robert Van Heule 

Vincent Vassolo 
Zori Vidok 
Josephine Walderbach 
Alberta Wall 
Frank Wasacz 


(J3e louat to 




James Waters 
Lorraine Webb 
L. Wegner 
Harry Weiss 
William Wermuth 

Stanley Wesolowski 
Joseph Westhoven 
Fleurange West 
Elaine Wedemeyer 
Eugene White 

Marion Willis 
Muriel Winters 
Anne Wodniak 
Sarah Wood 
James Wyatt 

Henry Zaiuga 
Lorraine Zeller 
Jesse Zimmerman 
Theresa Zolfo 
Ben Berger 

Sister St. Bernard 
Rose Bocinsky 
Caroline Bozic 
Robert Carroll 
Shirley Clauss 




James Michael Waters, Bachelor of 
Arts; entered from Quigley Seminary; 
Chicago, Illinois. 

Lorraine Emanuel Webb, Bachelor of 
Philosophy; entered from St. Eliza- 
beth's High School; Madonna Delia 
Strada Sodality 3, 4; Loyola Service 
Guild 1, 2, 3, 4; Chicago, Illinois. 

L. Jean Wegner, Registered Nurse; 
entered from Ellendale High School, 
EUendale, North Dakota. 

Marion Lenora Willis, Registered 
Nurse; entered from St. Cathrine's 
College and St. Anthony's High 
School ; Class President 3 ; Loyolan 
3, 4; Minneapolis, Minnesota. 

Theresa Mary Zolfo, Registered 
Nurse; entered from Blue Island Com- 
munity High School; Blue Island, 

Harry Anthony Weiss, B.S. ; Certificate 
in ^iedicme; "tX ; AP; Ai:X; entered 
from St. Ambrose College; 'Volini 
Medical Society ; Medical Science 
Club; Honorary Medical Seminar; 
Class President 3, Treasurer 2 ; Rock 
Island, Illinois. 

Muriel Edith Winters, Registered 
Nurse; entered from Fergus County 
High School; Sodality 1, 2, 3; Choir 
1, 2; Class Secretary 3; Lewistown, 

Benjamin Berger, Bachelor of Science 
in Commerce; entered from Wright 
Junior College and Sullivan High 
School; Commerce Club 3, 4; Chicago, 

William Charles Wermuth, B.S., Cer- 
tificate in Medicine; Blue Key; entered 
from Northwestern L'niversity; Hon- 
orary Seminar; Chicago, Illinois. 

Anne Rita Wodniak, Registered 
Nurse; entered from Wright Junior 
College and Good Counsel High 
School; Chicago, Illinois. 

Sister Saint Bernard, Registered 
Nurse; Chicago, Illinois. 

Stanley Peter Wesolowski, B.S.. Cer- 
tificate in Medicine; "^X ; AP; entered 
from Fordham University; Moorehead 
Surgical Seminar, President 4; War- 
wick, New York. 

Sarah Mildred Wood, R.N., Bachelor 
of Science in Nursing Education; en- 
tered from Cedartown High School, 
Cedartown, Georgia; Esom Hill, 

Rose Eleanora Bocinsky, Registered 
Nurse; entered from Nazareth Acad- 
emy; La Grange, Illinois. 

Joseph Bernard Westhoven, B.S., Cer- 
tificate in Medicine; ^BII; entered 
from St. Joseph's College, College- 
ville, Indiana. 

James Louis Wyatt, Certificate in Med- 
icine; <i>rA ; <IiX ; AP; entered from 
Notre Dame and Indiana Universities; 
Fort Wayne, Indiana. 

Caroline Bozic, Registered Nurse; Chi- 
cago, Illinois. 

Fleurange Helen West, Registered 
Nurse; Oak Park, Illinois. 

Elaine Lucille Wedemeyer, Registered 
Nurse; entered from Maine High 
School; Sodality 1, 2, 3; Class Presi- 
dent 4; Park Ridge, Illinois. 

Henry John Zaluga, B.S., Certificate in 
Medicine; <J>X ; entered from De Paul 
University; Chicago, Illinois. 

Lorraine Kathleen Zeller, Registered 
Nurse; entered from St. Cathrine of 
Siena High School; Chicago, Illinois. 

Robert Emmett Carroll, Bachelor of 
Philosophy; IIAA; ni'M; Blue Key; 
entered from Loyola Academy; Swim- 
ming Team 1, 2, 3, Captain 4; Golf 
Team 1, 2, 3, 4; Sodality 2, 3; Class 
President 3, 4, Secretary 1, 2; Mono- 
gram Club 2, 3, 4; Chicago, Illinois. 

Eugene Leo White, Bachelor of Letters 
and Laws; entered from Notre Dame 
University; Peoria, Illinois. 

Jesse Mahlon Zimmerman, B S.C., Doc- 
tor of Laws; entered from University 
of Nebraska and University of Iowa; 
Lincoln, Nebraska. 

Shirley Louise Clauss, Registered 
Nurse; entered from Proviso High 
School, Maywood, Illinois; Class 'Vice- 
President 1, 2, 3; Melrose Park, Illi- 


(Jj>e faitnfui 

George Kordiyak, Certificate in Medi- 
cine; AP; *X ; entered from St. Pro- 
copius College, Lisle, Illinois and 
Granville High School, Granville, 
New York; Secretary Lambda Rho 4; 
Granville, New York. 

Doris Elaine Koski, Registered Nurse; 
Waukegan Township High School, 
Waukegan, Illinois. 

Frances Eileen Connelly, Registered 
Nurse; entered from Catholic Central 
High School; Sodality 1, 2, 3; Ham- 
mond, Indiana. 

Mary Elizabeth Conway, Registered 
Nurse; entered from St. Marys High 
School; Sodality 1, 2, 3; Woodstock, 

Sister Mary Gerald, Registered Nurse; 
Saint Elizabeths Hospital; Chicago, 

Audrey Mary Herzog, Registered 
Nurse; entered from Mundelein Col- 
lege and Nazareth Academy; Chicago, 

Eleanore Loretta Kowalski, Registered 
Nurse; entered from Sacred Heart 
High School; Sodality 2, 3, 4; Chi- 
cago, Illinois. 

David Riley De Lano, Bachelor of 
Philosophy; IT.VA; Iiril; entered from 
Oak Park High School; Sodality 2, 3, 
4; Green Circle 1, 2, 3, 4 ; French Club 
1, 2, President 4; Student Council 
Auxiliary 3, 4; Golf Team 1, 2, 3, 
Captain 4; 'M' Club 3, 4; Bellarmine 
Society 3, 4; Economics Seminar 1, 2, 
3. 4; Loyolan 4; Oak Park, Illinois. 

Daniel Richard Dickow, Bachelor of 
Arts; n.\A; entered from Loyola 
Academy; Sodality 1, 2, 3. 4; Debate 
Key winner 1; Loyola News 1. 2, 3; 
Class President 1; Intramurals 1; Chi- 
cago, Illinois. 

Raymond Aloysius Dunne, S.J., Bach- 
elor of Arts; entered from Xavier 
University, Cincinnatti, Ohio and St. 
Ignatius High School; Chicago, Illi- 

Frank Fredrick Holland, S.J., Bachelor 
of Arts; entered from Xavier Univer- 
sity, Cincinnati, Ohio and Loyola 
Academy; Chicago, Illinois. 

Andrew John Jesacher, Certificate in 
Medicine; "{"X ; AP; entered from 
Northwestern University; Moorehead 
Surgical Seminar; Volini Medical So- 
ciety; Honorary Seminar; Chicago, 

Julia Bernadette Turionas, Registered 
Nurse; entered from Casimir Acad- 
emy; Chicago, Illinois. 

Florence Ann Kirkpatrick, Registered 

Alvera Mary Lovewell, Registered 
Nurse; entered from Senn High 
School; Sodality 1, 2, 3; Loyola News 
Representative; Chicago, Illinois. 

Loretta Helen McCarthy, Gregg Busi- 
ness College, Mount Saint Mary's 
Academy; St. Charles, Illinois. 

Kathleen Marie McDade, Registered 
Nurse; entered from Downers Grove 
High School, Downers Grove, Illi- 
nois; Loyola Union 3; Sodality; River- 
side, Illinois. 

Thomas Raymond Dussman, Certificate 
of Medicine; BIT; entered from Fen- 
wick High School, Oak Park, Illinois; 
La Grange, Illinois. 

Robert Francis Farrell, Bachelor of 
Philosophy; entered from Sullivan 
High School, Chicago, Illinois; II.VA ; 
Sodality 2; Student Council Auxiliary; 
Chicago, Illinois. 

Ramona Jean Kleinfelter, Registered 
Nurse, entered from Bay View High 
School, Milwaukee, Wisconsin. 

Sister Mary Leonoria Kolanowska, 

Registered Nurse; entered from Good 
Counsel High School, Chicago, Illi- 

Robert Piggott Meany, B.S. ; Doctor of 
Medicine; "fX; entered from Loyola 
University; St. Ignatius High School; 
Secretary of Biology Seminar 4. 

Francine Helen Gardiner, Registered 
Nurse; entered from North Park Col- 
lege and Sullivan High School, Chi- 
cago; Sodality 1, 2, 3; Musical Show 
3; Indianapolis, Indiana. 

Eleanore Lorraine Kominouski, Regis- 
tered Nurse, entered from Morton 
High School, Cicero, Illinois. 

Rosemary Frances Merna, Registered 
Nurse; entered from Siena High 
School; Sodality 1, 2, 3; Chicago, 




^.^Ima I II letter 

Frances Connelly 
Mary Conway 
David DeLano 
Daniel Dickow 
Raymond Dunne, S.J. 

Thomas Dussman 
Robert Farrell 
Francine Gardiner 
Sister Mary Gerald 
Audrey Herzog 

Frank Holland, S.J. 
Andrew Jesacher 
Julia Jurionas 
Florence Kirkpatrick 
Ramona Klinefelter 

Sr. Mary L. Kolanowski 
Eleanore Kominowski 
George Kordiyak 
Doris Koski 
Eleanore Kowalski 

Aluera Lovewell 
Loretta McCarthy 
Kathleen McDade 
Robert Meany 
Rosemary Merna 


^J^oid this de 

id cteavee ad a dacre 



Frances Mikulec 
Virginia Moore 
Sister Mszanska 
Lois Mueller 

Annabelle Niblick 
Sr. Mary Paschalisa 
Marie Polach 
Rosemary Potter 

Alvin Ragan 
Marie Rizzo 
Dorothy Schilling 
Elizabeth Schram 

Florence Sedlacek 
Edmund Sinnott 
Mary Spellacy 
Eileen Towle 

Katherine Tunenga 



Frances R. Mikulec, R.N. ; Bachelor of 
Science in Nursing Education; entered 
from Alvernia High School ; Chicago, 

Virginia Cecelia Moore, Registered 
Nurse; entered from Flower High 
School; Chicago, Illinois. 

Rosemary Potter, Registered Nurse; 
entered from Clarke College, Univer- 
sity of Iowa, Our Lady of Angels 
Academy, Clinton, Iowa; Iowa City, 

Florence J. Seolacek, Registered 
Nurse; entered from Morton Junior 
College and High School; Sodality 
1, 2, i; Cicero, Illinois. 

Lois Catherine Mueller, Registered 
Nurse; entered from St. Mary's High 
School; Sodality 2, 3, 4; Loyola Musi- 
cal Show ; Berwyn, Illinois. 

Annabelle Marie Niblick, Registered 
Nurse; entered from Washington 
High School ; East Chicago, Indiana. 

Alvin Joseph Ragan, B.S., Doctor of 
Jurisprudence; 'l'-\r; entered from 
Armour Institute of Technology; Lind- 
bloom High School ; Brandeis Com- 
petition 3; Treasurer, Loyola Bar As- 
sociation 2; Chicago, Illinois. 

Edmund Sinnott, A.B., Doctor of Juris- 
prudence; Brandies Competition 2, 3, 
4; Junior Bar Association 2, 3; Chi- 
cago, Illinois. 

Sister Mary Leonia Mszanska, Bach- 
elor of Science in Nursing Edication; 
entered from Our Lady of Victory 
High School, Chicago, Illinois. 

Marie Ann Rizro, Registered Nurse; 
entered from Lake View High School; 
Chicago, Illinois. 

Mary Rita Spellacy, Registered Nurse; 
entered from Hirsch High School; 
Sodality 1, 2, 3; President of Class 1, 
2, 3; Chicago, Illinois. 

Sister Mary Paschalisa Cyborowska, 

Registered Nurse; entered from Loy- 
ola LIniversity, Good Counsel High 
School, Chicago, Illinois; Milwaukee, 

Dorothy Anne Schilling, Registered 
Nurse; entered from Catholic Central 
High School; Sodality 1, 2, 3; Class 
Treasurer 3; Loyolan 2; Hammond, 

Eileen Mary Towie, Registered Nurse ; 
entered from Bloom Township High 
School; Sodality 1, 2, 3; Chicago 
Heights, Illinois. 

Marie Klare Polach, Registered Nurse; 
entered from Morton Junior College; 
Morton High School; Cicero, Illinois. 

Elizabeth June Schram, Registered 
Nurse; entered from Maine Township 
High School; Park Ridge, Illinois. 

Katherine Tunenga, Registered Nurse; 
Sodality 1, 2, 3 ; Glee Club 1 ; Chicago, 


6)ther candidates 

Elizabeth Ann Brics, Registered Xurse 

Jane F.llen Buttcll, Registered Xurse 

A\'illiani Barker .McNult\-, Baciiclor of Science in 

Alaxene Ann Patterson, Registered Nurse 
Rutli Dorotliy Weise, Registered Xurse 













Ave*,- -■ 



mHu»^-* t ' 't>^**4,4mtm 



"■'.'".. -,i.;:'i1^i*^'^" 

;ii««i«^. ^iy« 




The Sodality started out the year completely reorganized and with 
a new policy. Its members were hand picked and devoted to the 
duty of maintaining the Catholic spirit of the campus. jVIembership 
was by invitation only and became a matter of pride on the campus. 

On the first Friday of each month, the Sodalists gathered in the 
chapel to pay tribute to their patroness with the Little Office of the 
Blessed \^irgin. The second Friday of the month was set aside for a 
business meeting. 1 he third Friday was devoted to discussion de- 
signed for Catholic leaders and the last Friday was again turned 
over to Sodality business. 

Among the more noteworthy Sodality accomplishments for the 
year were a drive to increase Friday morning communions, a suc- 
cessful Missa Recitata at Friday .Mass, a Christmas drive, the results 
of which were food for Chicago's needy and a sizable check for the 
missions, and a campaign to promote communication between the 
students and former Lo\'<)lans no\\- in the service. 

Throughout the year Loyola Sodalists were active in Cisca, one 
of the members, Charles O'Reilly, holding the office of president in 
that organization. The Sodality officers were: Prefect, Frank Alc- 
Garr, Secretary, Kennetii Hayes, and Treasurer, James Lyons. 

The highlight of the Sodality's social year was the induction of 
new members. Forty new members were picked from among the 
man\' applicants and were solemnly inducted at a Holy Hour in the 
Madonna Delia Strada Chapel. The Alundelein Sodality members 
were in attendance and after the ceremony, all attended a dinner 
and a dance in the gym. 

The Sodality members were the guests of the nurses at socials 
held in St. Francis and St. Ann's Hospitals, and the Sodality occu- 
pied a place of honor in the Cisca Eucharistic Procession. One of 
the most successful functions was that in which the Sodalists rc- 
cci\cd coiiimunion in a body and iiad breakfast and discussion to- 
gcthfi- in the <j\ni. 

The Reverend James T. Hussey, S.J. 

Moderator of the Sodality 


Front Row — Hayes, Lyons, Bowman, Fr. Hussey, iMcGarr, Honian, Garvcy, Rocks 
BiU'k Row — Pabis, Cornell, Slianahan, Bauer, Ha\cien, Schia\onc, Shechan, Cotter 

From Row — Considine, Mulvaney, Cuevbo, Grace, Fleming, iMcGowan, Ruddy, McKitrick 
Second Row — Conroyd, Clohisy, Ptacin, Doyle, Latino, Nickele, O'Reilh", O'Brien 
Back Row — Hassel, Davy, Hayes, Moore, McDonald, Gorman 





Diehl, Siegfried, Keating, 
Listen, A\'ood, Saxton 

The Sodality of West Baden College is of primary importance 
among the extra-curricular activities. In a Jesuit scholastic school this 
is as it should be. The last year marked a continued emphasis on 
general sodality activity. 

Inasmuch as the goal of the sodality of West Baden is to prepare 
future moderators, a complete comprehensicjn of organization is fore- 
most. Consequently, the nature, methods, history, and rules of the 
sodality are studied. Such topics as what is the sodality, and what is 
its function in the Catholic college and high school receive special 

\Mthin the sodality only two individual groups function. They 
are the Mission Group and the Creative A^'riting Group. The Mission 
Group undertook a survey of all the Jesuit Missions, and examined 
the work of all Catholic Missions, watching in particular their meth- 
ods and requirements. The Creative Writing Group, as its name im- 
plies, devoted itself to individual efforts at original writinij with a 
marked des^ree of success. 




Scene at the bi-montlily 
meeting of the Madonna Delia 
Strada Sodalit>', when members 
meet for Mass, Communion, 
and Sodality meeting. 

The Madonna Delia Strada Sodality is a group of Catholic women 
attending the University College division of the University. These 
women have banded themselves together into a sodality, under the 
modcratorship of the Reverend Thomas A. Egan, S.J. Every other 
month, the members meet for Mass, Comnumion, Sodality recital, 
instruction, breakfast, and business meeting on the Lake Shore 
Campus. In the alternate months the office, benediction, and tea on 
Sunday afternoon constitute the meetings. 

In an effort to promulgate Catholic Action the Sodalists engage in 
many activities designed with this in mind. Members collect period- 
icals with a high spiritual content and distribute them in many Chi- 
cago hospitals. They give unstinted support to such worthy causes 
as the Jesuit missions in Patna, India, and the poor children of Chicago. 

A commendable climax to each year's effort is the day of recollec- 
tion, conducted by Father Egan on Passion Sunda\'. 




The Loyola Union is the student governing body of the University. 
Its Constitution gives it jurisdiction over all other student organizations 
except fraternities. 

Early in the year its president, Richard Delaney, began \\'ork on the 
problem of bringing a greater feeling of unity and harmony among the 
various divisions of the University. \\'hen he left school in December 
to enlist in the Navy Air Corps, Delaney was succeeded by Donald 
Skinger, Night Commerce Senior, who had served under him as vice- 
president. The work w hich Delaney had begun was continued by Skinger 
with notable success. 

Daniel Howe, Arts Senior, was vice-president of the group; Rosamund 
Toner, University College, is secretary; and Jack Hough, Arts Junior 
was treasurer. The Reverend Edward F. Alaher, S.J., was moderator of 
the group. 

Seated — Condon, Ryan, 
Skinger, Fr. Alaher, Toner, 
Hough, Elenz 

Middle Row — Wedeme\er, 
Payne, \Veinreis, Ivers, George, 
Nickele, McDade, Herring, 

Back Row — Perrane, Wallace, 
Gudgeon, Mullen, Padden, 
Thelen, Chott 



1 he election of officers for the Arts Student Council set a new record 
in balloting, Walter J. J. Delaney was elected president, and \\'illiam 
Rilcw secretary. 

1 he freshman welcome dance was the first event on the card spon- 
sored by the Council. The pushball contest, successful as usual, came in 
November. With the coming of war it sponsored a dri\c to promote the 
sale of defense bonds and stamps. 

During the year, too, the Council bought a new radio-photograph 
for the Student Lounge. Towards the end of the second semester a ban- 
quet was held to honor all the athletic teams of the L^niversity, and two 
\'ery successful tea dances were held with .Mundelein college. 

Other officers of the Council were Bill Graydon, Senior President; 
Frank (]onsidine. Junior President; Robert Doyle, Sophomore President; 
William Ryan, L'nion Representative, and Sam Nickele, News Editor. 
At the semester, LeRoy Gudgeon replaced Nickele as editor of the news. 

Nickele, Ryan, Riley, Delaney, 
Considine, Graydon, Hayes 




The Harrison Oratorical Contest, the oldest forensic event at Loyola, 
originated at old St. Ignatius College. The competition has for its purpose 
to find out or determine tlie best student orator in the university and to 
afford all students an opportunity to gain some practical experience in 
public speaking. 

Sheldon W. Hayes, Arts freshman, won this year's competition \\ith 
his presentation of the topic Aid to Britiiiii, Russia ctini China. The fact 
that the contest was iield on December 8, the day following the Pearl 
Harbor attack, added to the effectiveness and timeliness of Hayes' subject. 

Second place was awarded to James Kiley, Arts junior. John Clifford 
and \MIliam W'eldon, Arts senior and sophomore respectively, were the 
other two finalists who survived the elimination trials. Dr. John D. Aic- 
Kian, instructor in the philosophy department, judged the contest. 

^^'inncrs in the Harrison Ora- 
torical Contest, left to right, 
Sheldon Hayes, James Kiely, 
and lack Clifford. 




Lejt to Right — Ryan, Shana- 
han, Hayden, Mulvaney, ^^^ 
Murray, O'Brien, D. Murray 

Debating at Lovola in the 1941-1942 school \'ear was carried on in 
the high manner which tvpitied it in previous seasons. More major 
tournaments and competitions were introduced, and debating assumed a 
more important role in extra-curricular activities. 

In the first major tournament of the vear. Don O'Brien, Don Murrav, 
Bill Murray, and Jim iMulvanev represented Loyola. The tournament 
was held at the Iowa State Teachers' College last November. 

The varsity debating society also sent two teams to the Northwest 
Invitational Touranament held at St. Thomas College in St. Paul, Minne- 
sota. This trip has been an annual event for Lo\-ola teams for some time. 

March 13 and 14 the debaters participated in the Illinois State Debate 
League tournament, which was held this year at MacAIurray College. 
In rounding out one of its most successful seasons the varsitv sent t\\o 
teams to compete in the Delta Sigma Rho tournament at the L'niversity 
of Wisconsin. "Resolved that the Federal Government should regulate 
bv law all labor unions" \\as the subject debated during the vear. 




The debating organizations at Loyola in the past eight years have 
continued to carrv out the policy that ^\"as inaugurated in 1933, 
\\-hich proN'ided for a Lo\-()la Uni\-crsit\' Debating Society, composed 
of members of the upper classes, and the Cudah\- Debating Forum, 
A\-hich is restricted to men from the freshman class. This policy has 
made debating at Loyola more a matter of personal achievement than 
a matter of \\inning debates. 

As a result of this adoption of the personal achievement method, 
the general quality of the Loyola debating squads has been greatly 
improved over this period. The men, interested in their own abilities 
first, enhance the squad by becoming individually better. To encour- 
age this individual forensic ability the Harrison Oratorical Contest, 
and the John Naughten Debate Contest were introduced, and have 
had remarkable results. The interest in these contests, as well as the 
interest in the progress of the debating squads manifested by the 
entire school, shows the result of all of this debate activity. 

Left to Right — Shanahan, iMr. 
Brandstradcr, Moderator, Mc- 
Garr, and Havden 




Lejt to Right — Acton, Quay, 
Air. Brandstrader, Joyce, 

Loyola's freshman debate group, the Cudahv Forum, now in its seventh 
year, has for its purpose the acchmating of high school debaters to the 
technique of intercollegiate debating. The organization, no\\" under the 
guidance of Mr. Fred Brandstrader of the speech department, is an off- 
shoot of the senior debate group. The Forum \\as initiated in 19. -5 5 by 
Mr. J. Raymond Sheriff of the Fnglish department. 

Like the senior debaters the junior group considered the annual Pi 
Kappa Delta question, and so gained the necessary experience to equip 
its members for participation with the varsity squad within the next few 

Squads from the Forum engaged in the Huntington tournament at 
Manchester College, the North Park College tourney, and in numerous 
exhibition debates before Holy Name groups. 

Among the more active members of this year's undergraduate group 
were Clare Acton, Gerard Joyce, Sheldon Hayes, Emmet Bailey, Jack 
Hassel, Larry Hickey and Harold Kimball. 





Virst Ron- — Fr. McComiick. 
S.J., Joyce, CuUen, Fr. WcU- 
muth, S.J. 

Back Roiv — Schmidt, Do>'le, 
.McGarr, Ryan, Carter, Flem- 
ing, iMr. Royce, S.J., Lenihan 

The Bellarmine Society undertook this year the most ambitious 
program yet attempted in its long history at Loyola. Under the 
President, William R. Joyce, and the other officers, Stuart Cullen 
and Noel Lenihan, the society sponsored a testimonial banquet for 
the chairman of the department of philosophy, the Reverend John 
F. .McCormick S.J., Ph.D., LL.D. upon the celebration of his golden 
jubilee in the Society of Jesus. 

The regular schedule for the \'ear comprised of lectures being aiven 
b\' the undergraduates of the college. These were in the form of 
papers given before an audience composed of facult\' members and 
students. They concerned themselves \\'ith important metaphysical 
problems. A discussion of the papers then followed, with both facult\' 
members and undergraduates contributing to the erudition of the 

Plans iiave been formulated for the beginning of a series of annual 
lectures to be given b\' visiting professors of note. These will be 
known as The Bellarmine Lectures. The\- ^\■ill be given on the 
Sunday closest to the feast day of the patron saint of the society, 
St. Robert Bellarmine. 

(9n the road 

Scenes from Loyola's first mus- 
ical show staged in the Loyola 
Community Theater in Feb- 

February 13, 14, and 15 were made memorable in Loyola history 
by the presentation of Loyola's first musical show, "ON THE 
ROAD." Producers Robert Schiavone and Robert Burns played 
host to enthusiastic audiences who came to the Loyola Community 
Theatre to witness the premier performances of an original and 
thoroughly entertaining student revue written, staged, acted, and 
directed entirely by students in the various schools of the Lniversity. 

Jack Greene as Jccter Bugg. the wandering dancing master, and 
Ferde \^lazny and Lou Dvonch in their unique comic creations high- 
lighted a cast composed mainly of undergraduates of the Loyola 
nursing schools and the Arts campus. Kenneth Ha\-es edited a re- 
freshing musical score \\hich exhibited the vocal talents of Mary 
Belle Hess, Marion Regan, Theresa Pfister, Norbert Essig, Paul \"on 
Ebers, Noel Lenihan, and Larry Thielen. 

Comedy skits of a lively and diverting nature were written by 
James S. Tyrrell. Randall "The Duke" Ring as assistant director 
and all-around overseer completed the production staff. 



HE 1942 



This book comes as "The Summing Up." It is an accounting, the grand 
total, not only of the work of the student body during the past year, 
but also of four centuries of Jesuit, and untold centuries of growing 
civilization. The pages of the 1942 Loyolaii are, as it \\ere, the leaves 
on the tree which is Loyola. The opening pages of the book trace the 
roots of that tree, sho\\'ing the founts and springheads from \\'hich it 
draws its ideals, methods and traditions. The pages that follow the 
opening section show what these have resulted in at Loyola. In one 
respect, then, it is a yearbook; in another, it is the record to date of 
Christian education. 

The editors of the book have tried to present this theme faithfully 
throughout their A\ork. The pictures, writeups, and layouts have been 
planned and executed with this purpose in mind. 

The whole cannot be greater than the sum of its parts. That is one 
of the fundamental axioms of geometry. And it applies to a yearbook 
in the same manner in which it applies to mathematics. A book cannot 
be l)ctrcr than the staff which turns it out. The editors this year have 
been fortunate in having an ambitious, energetic, and capable group on 
which they could lean. That they did lean is best evidenced by the fact 
that they moved the deadline and publication up nearly a month, due 
to troubles caused by the present emergency, and the staff did the im- 
possible by enabling them to present the printer with his copy on time. 

I^eonard Hilts handled the position of managing editor. His was the 
job of gathering up the loose ends, taking care of the thousand and one 
little jobs that besiege an editor, and acting as coordinator between the 
various section editors. 

The veteran of the various sport staffs around the campus, L. James 
Byrne, took his last fling at collegiate copy, and \\'ith his associate, 
B. George Cunningham turned out a sports section par excellence. 

Dr. .Mortox D. Zabel 
Head of the English De- 
partment and Moderator 
of the Loyolan 


Edgar iMartin is the brain l)chind tlic entire 212 pages 
of the 1942 Loyolan. He took over the editorship this 
year after three years in the photography department. 

To the managing editor goes the task of doing every- 
thing the editor does not do. Len Hilts handled the 
job efficiently. 

August Lolli was responsible for all of the candid and 
informal photographs, as well as many of the clubs 
and groups. He was photograph)- editor. 


Two veterans of the staff, Pinky Byrne and "Warren 
Clohisy, who handled the sport section and the senior 
section respectively for the second year. Both of them 
turned in their sections complete without outside aid, 
and for that reason were ideal editors. 

Francis Rossing was editor for the nursing schools, and 
enjoyed the job. James FitzSimmons was chief of the 
copy staff, while Joseph Condon did art work and made 
publicity posters for the book. 



In spite of another pressing engagement, Lawrence King, abetted by 
Anthony Spina, organized the fraternity section. He wanted to put clouds 
in the margin and use stars for a background, but we aren't all as happy .is 
he. Francis Rossing had the enjoyable task of handling the copy and pic- 
tures for the nursing schools. 

Rav Kenned\% another veteran, took over the Organizations after having 
put the finishing touches on his last issue as news editor of the Loyola News. 
Linton Johnson, the second of a long line of Loyola Johnsons, cooperated 
with Rav in his capacity as Activities editor. Jerome Bowman inherited the 
extremely difficult position of schools editor and worked for most of the 
year at his task. The result shows his efi^orts. August Lolli, the photograph 
editor, is responsible for almost all of the six hundred pictures appearing in 
the book. His was the most laborious and the most fruitful position on the 
staflt. John Gannon ;.nd Frank Derby were responsible for seeing that the 
downtown schools had coverage. 


Two of the most difficult spots on the 
staff are the posts of organizations and 
activities editors. Linton Johnson was 
entrusted with the duties of the lat- 
ter, while Ray Kennedy ably took 
care of the organizations. 

Jerry Bowman was the traveller on 
the staff this year again, holding down 
the office of schools editor for the 
second >'ear. Lawrence King, in spite 
of pressing engagements, managed to 
do the work in the fraternitv section. 

This is the staff that did the work. 
They are, left to right, Jim O'Neil, 
Henry Banks, Cy Shaefer, Bill O'Con- 
nell, Alfred Lolli, John Szul, James F. 
Mulvaney, Jack Mullen, Tony Spina. 




That the Loyola Neii's over the past year attained a high degree of technical perfection 
is shown conclusivelv in the fact that the News received AU-American ratings from the 
Associated Collegiate Press critical service through both semesters of Sam Nickele's tenure 
as editor. 

Technical perfection, however, was not the only type of excellence striven for by the 
staff. Past editor Robert Wallace had set up a tradition of accurate all-universitv cover- 
age which, after all, is the real objective of any school publication. This matter was 
handled \\ith a thoroughness found only in the most conscientious of editors. A survey 
taken bv the Loyola Union proved this work was not in vain, for more students tlirough- 
out the university were shown to have read the paper than in any previous year. 

A look at the staff shows ample reason for the many achievements of the Neivs over the 
last year. Editor Nickele had been working his way through the university with a job at 
the Associated Press which job gave his \\'ork an authoritative touch that comes only from 
real newspaper experience. Previous experience on the News as copy editor had provided 
him with more than adequate knowledge of particular problems confronting that publica- 

There was no managing editor on the staff last year. The job was split up into three 
particular positions; assistant editors in charge of news, make-up and sports which were put 
into the hands of Raymond J. Kennedy, C. Ross Littig, and L. James Byrne, respectively. 
Each of these men had proved a specialist in his particular field in previous years and for 
this reason the faculty board of publications decided to hold them at the jobs at which 
they were most proficient. Such an arrangement cut Xickele's work to a minimum and al- 
lowed him to spend most of his time with the editorial page. 

New editor, Leroy Gudgeon, takes News 
responsibility from old editor, Sam Nickele 


Kennedy's job required that he take complete charge of as- 
signments and that he keep in close contact with tlic reporters, 
seeing that they observed deadlines and handed in onl\' present- 
able copy. The position was handled with a thoroughness and 
efficiency that not onh' improved the calibre of copy, but also 
developed several freshman reporters into reliable and experi- 
enced writers. 

Littig provided a professional style of make-up that is rarely- 
seen in a college publication. Copy evaluation, placing of cuts, 
and appropriateness of heads in issue after issue achieved a per- 
fection never before seen in the Loyola Neivs. It \\ill un- 
doubtedly be a long time before the Neivs will be able to fill 
the gap left by his departure. 

Byrne, better known as "Pinky," veteran of the various sports 
sections throughout the school, including the only one ever to 
appear in the Quarterly, spewed athletic propaganda from his 
column, "Chalkin' 'em up." Covering events in person just be- 
fore press time and then writing them up in professional fashion, 
Byrne's coverage of Loyola's sports was most complete. 

The position of business manager was also handled \\ith the 

Louis W., Ph.D. 
Moderator of the Loyola Neius 

Members of the staff of the Loyola News relaxing after turning out an issue 




Jim Ostler receives a token of appreci- 
ation from Dick Carter, Larry Sarahan, 
Sam Nickcle. Bill O'Brien, and Leroy 

highest possible efficiency. John Philhin secured more advertising space than had ever before 
been enjoyed by the News. Frank .McGarr and Carl Hayden were frequent contributors 
to the editorial page and submitted articles both well \\ritten and pertinent to subjects with 
which the editorials of a college paper should deal. 

1 lo-l lum died a quiet death with practically n(j mourners. This so-called humor column 
was supplanted by a series of popular satires on student life and life in general written by 
H. ^^'arner Pierson and enjoyed a popidarit\' achie\ed b\' no other section of the paper. 
Frank Considine's "Campus Broadcasting System" continued to keep the student body in- 
formed as to the social misdemeanors of the Arts campus night-lifers. 

Jim Ostler proved invaluable as an assistant to copy editor Kennedy and Gene Dolehide 
was the capable assistant to Littig. Barney Cunningham, as aide to sports editor B\Tne, 
came up with an abundance of ideas for the improvement of the section. Bill O'Connell 
and John .Meagher were also copy editors. LeRoy Gudgeon handled the never ending 
task of contacting the various schools in the university and seeing that all received the 
publicity due them. Regular contributors from the various schools were Robert Tornello 
of the Medical School, Mary LeRoux of the School of Social \\'ork, and Eymard Doyle 
of the Dental School. 


The board of editors of the News for 1941-42 included R-.u' Kennedy, News Editor; Ross Littig, .Make-up 
Editor; and Pinky Byrne, chief in the Sports Department. Barney Cunningham was assistant sports editor 
last year, and is the new managing editor. Bill O'Connell, the present Xews editor, was rewrite editor last year. 

Gudgeon was rewarded for his untiring efforts as correspondence editor 
at the semester when he was appointed editor-in-chief. His staff inchides 
Barnev' Cunningham as managing editor, Bill O'Connell, news editor, and 
Joe .McKittrich as sports editor. John Mortell relieved Tom O'Brien of his 
job as circulation manager. Bill O'Brien was named business manager, and 
Dan Cahbraro was made copy editor. 

Changes made during the year found the popular Mark Guerin leaving his 
Job as moderator to accept a commission in the Navy, and the .Mevers Pub- 
lishing Company becoming the printer. Guerin \\as succeeded bv co- 
moderators Dr. Louis Tordella and Edward Schneider. The acceptance of 
.Meyers as the printer allowed the paper to come out twenty-eight hour 
earlier than it had done in the past and provided for greater freedom in the 
use of new pictures inasmuch as the cuts could here be engraved at a much 
lower price. 




Editor William Ryan, besides maintaining tlie traditions set 
by former editors, has made many innovations both in the 
style of the magazine and in the features. 

The Loyohi Quarterly , once the "somber savant," as the Canisius Quarterly put it, 
this year regained something of the common touch. The most noticeable change was 
the introduction of an illustrated cover for tlie first time in the magazine's thirty- 
nine years of existence. 

There was, moreover, a change in the tenor of the Quarterly's content — articles 
and verse became lighter in tone, although the literary quality was preserved. Among 
the technical innovations were the re-instatement of "The Coffee House" and the 
drama review section. "The Postman Cometh," conducted by the editor, and 
".Musical Opinion," under Stuart CuUen were two features quite new to the 
Quarterly . 

The matter of personalities is important, too, in considering the Quarterly of this 
past year. The editor, William Ryan, had an excellent staff of active workers. 
Dominic Quinn, as make-up editor, and James FitzSimmons, as book review editor, 
performed nobh"; .Mr. Fit/Simmons contributed prolihcally and .Mr. Quinn \\rote, 
circulated, and secretaried. Stuart CuUen was music editor and ^^ illiam Joyce, busi- 

Dominic Quinn assisted tlic Editor in proof-reading and 
circulation, while James FitzSimmons made many valuable 


StLiiiJing — JoN'cc, Pierson, Hayes, .McGarr Sciited — Cullen, Maluncv, Clifford, Hilts 

ness manager. Conspicuous contributor, Frank McGarr, had actual functions rang- 
ing from those of office boy to research work. 

Harr\' Pierson, Loyola Neivs columnist, brought his clever style all the wav from 
the fourth tloor to the basement; John Ruddy, Kenneth Hayes, Daniel Harkin, John 
B. Maloney, Leonard Hilts, and the hardy perennial, Norbert Hruby w ere other con- 

We remember the clever, sprightly touch of all Dan Harkin's verse (e. g., "La 
Repas Sans Alerci.") one of which was quoted in the Lorettiiie of Webster College 
in Alissouri. \Ve think, too, of Ken Hayes' fine discussion of Paul Elmer More, and 
of Harry Pierson's burlesque translation of Beon-iilf. \\'illiam Ryan's "Signifying 
Nothing," which questioned the value of grand opera, evoked much comment. Len 
Hilts added a tinge of the unique by reviewing Mr. Dooh'y's America, his uncle's 
biography, before the book \\as published. 

But the list of innovations to the Qiicirterly extends be\()nd the above mentioned 
features. This year it: (1) re-decorated the office walls; (2) bought some paste and 
carbon paper; (3) put a rug on the office floor (but it had to be removed); and (4) 
came out on time. 



Founded a venr ago, the Rough Writers is an organization intended 
to give embryo w riters an opportunity to air their works before a criti- 
cal audience. The club was founded by Father J. V. Kelly, S.J. and 
Air. John Gerrietts, present moderator, in the late part of 1940. At 
weekh' meetings the members present original pieces, %\hich are dis- 
cussed in round table fashion. 

Twice a year the club sponsors a contest in which prizes are offered 
for poetr\- and fiction. The winner of the fall contest of this year in 
both the prose and poetry sections was James A. FitzSimmons. The 
judges of the contest \\'ere Mr. Svaglic and Mr. Supple, of the English 

The officers of the club for the past year have been James A. Fitz- 
Simmons, president, and Leonard F. Hilts, treasurer. The membership 
is limited in order to facilitate discussion. In his address at the mid- 
winter dinner of the club, Mr. Svaglic who had been present at earlier 
meetings stated that he believed the purpose of the club, to develop 
the writing faculty, was being fulfilled admirably. 

Staiidhig — J. .Maloney, K. Her- 
bert, L. Hickey, J. Hassel, P. 
Quay, W. Chmiel, J. Zajdel, 
F. Selfridge, H. Lambin 

Sented—L. Hilts, Mr. John Ger- 
rietts, Moderator, J. FitzSim- 




The Curtain Guild, Loyola's dramatic group, this vear turned 
to intentional comedy with its presentation of George Abbott's 
comedy farce See My Lawyer. The choice was the most suc- 
cessful dramaticallv and hnancialh' that the Guild has made in 
the past few years. The entire production was under the direc- 
tion and tutelage oi Mr. Bert Walker, directt)r, and the Rev- 
erend Edward Carrigan, S.J., moderator. 

The chuckle-chocked vehicle offered a story of young law in 
Manhattan. The law firm of Lee, Russo and O'Rourke, desti- 
tute of legal patronage, rather despairinglv awaits the advent of 
a cash client. Bert Pauls, Commerce junior, in the role of 
Bobby Carlin, eccentric millionaire playboy, provides the long 
awaited opportunity, and the play goes on through the mad 
whirl of incidents and coincidence as the firm seeks to handle 
and keep their "one and only" out of trouble and in their 

The exasperated three, William Ryan, Arts senior, AVilliam 
Weldon, Arts sophomore, and Tom McCann, Arts freshman, 
very ably took their parts with almost perfect characterization. 
Don O'Brien, Arts sophomore, in the role of their shyster ofHce 
partner provided many of the evening's laughs with a dialect 
belying his parentage. Carl Hayden, Arts senior and Guild 
veteran, provided a serious threat to the fortunes of Lee, Russo, 
and O'Rourke, in his part as the Carlin family lawyer seeking 
to extricate his ward, Bobby, from the toils of the firm. Bob 
O'Callahan, Arts senior, Ray Kennedy, Arts senior and Guild 
president, Jim Pitaro, Arts junior, Jim O'Neil, Arts sophomore, 
and Arts freshmen Clare Acton, l\Iatt and Harold Schnitiuz, 
and Tom Gorman filled minor roles which kept the show mov- 
ing along its fantastic way. 

The characterizations of Ryan, Pauls and O'Brien were per- 
haps the main factors in keeping up the mad pace of the comedy. 
The entire cast presented interesting and individual portrayals, 
contributing much to the success of the show and the enjoy- 
ment of the student audience. 

Prank Considine, Guild business manager, and his staff, Bauer, 
Szul, Mullen and others contributed greatly to the success of 
the production from the point of view of finances. 

At the Guild's annual banquet the officers for the forth- 
coming year were chosen. Retiring president Ray Kennedy 
was succeeded by Prank Considine, and Bert Pauls took the 
post of vice-president in place of Jack Clifford, Guild veteran 
and Arts senior. 


Moderator of the Curtain Guild 

Ray Kennedy 

President of the Curtain Guild 






The knowledge and appreciation of music has been and always will 
be one of the essential components of a true classical education. In recog- 
nition of this fact, the musical organizations on the campus are held in 
esteem bv 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 Director Graciano Salvador 
and the presidency of Norbert Essig, has completed another bus\' and 
successful year in its long historw 

Just before school was adjourned for the Christmas holidays the Glee 
Club offered a seasonal concert for the enjoyment of the students. Later 
in December, the Glee Club presented an oratorio. The FiTgeant of Pdu'e, 
portraying the Nativity of Our Lord. In March, a Lenten concert was 
pre.'ented, in the .Madonna Delia Strada Chapel, which was greeted en- 
thusiastically by a large audience. As an added feature to their well 
rounded acti\ities, the Glee Club presented a musical farce in the latter 

Dr. Graciano Salvador 
Director of Music at Loyola 

First Row left to right — J. Tursich, T. Spina, Dr. Salvador, X. Essig, L. Thielen 

Second Roir — J. Hassel, L. Hickev, T. Tobalski, B. Wagener, J. O'Connor, T. Borgstrom 

Third Roil' — R. N', J. Comasto, R. Buckingham, L. Nemec, J. Hanna, R. Koi.b 




part of April. As an end to a perfect season, the Glee Club \\\\\ present 
a religious concert in May. 

During the course of the past \-ear thev ha\-e sung at student assem- 
blies, .Masses, and other occasions. At informal occasions the club itself 
and many of its individual members were so much in demand to enter- 
tain. 1 hus it will be seen that the student body has been exposed to a 
considerable amount of ver\' 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 deserves a vote of thanks and appreciation for 
his capable and artistic direction of the musical organizations on the 
campus during the past \ ear. In him Loyola finds the necessary qualities 
of leadership which will assure the keeping alive of her musical traditions. 



Founded with the intention of enabling the mothers of the students to 
become better act|uainted wirli Loyola and each other, the Lo\()la Uni- 
versity Mothers' Club has rapidly become one of the outstanding social 
groups on the campus. 

At the first meeting in September, Mrs. Emmet P. Carroll, the president, 
outlined a program for the year which proved to be most successful. The 
regular monthly program of Dessert-bridge parties was again followed 
with the mothers of the various classes taking turns as hostesses. 

On .March 24, the Mothers' Club held its annual Day of Recollection with 
the Reverend Ralph A. Gallagher, S.J., chairman of the Sociology Depart- 
ment giving the conferences. The annual scholarship fund card party and 
dance was held once more in the Boulevard Room of the Stevens Hotel on 
Friday, .May 22. 

After the outbreak of war, the Loyola unit of the American Red Cross 
was organized under the leadership of Mrs. Fred J. Floberg. A\'eekly meet- 
ings were held in the gMunasium. 



The Loyola Universit\- Fathers Club was organized some se\'en 
years ago to provide a closer relation between students, school, and 
parents, and since its inception the Fathers Club has received the 
enthusiastic cooperation of a large percentage of the fathers of stu- 
dents at Loyola. Under the very capable direction of Mr. Rile\' 
DeLano, the president, the Fathers Club experienced one of its most 
successful years. With the inception of a series of frequent socials 
at the gymnasium came an increasing demand for some special 
gathering for the fathers and sons. To fill this need, a banquet was 
held in the errand ballroom of the Knickerbocker Hotel late in 

Due to the enforced speed up of the L'niversitv curriculum, elab- 
orate plans for the \e:\r had to be scrapped, and the Fathers Club 
ended its social year with the Scholarship Fund Party held .May 22, 
in the Boulevard Room of the Stevens I lotel in collaboration w ith 
the L'niversitN' .Mothers Club. 

Sciitt'd — Riley, Kavanaugh, De- 
Lano, Sossong, Bowman 

Staiiiiing — Fr. Hussey, Floberg, 
Murnighan, O'Laughlin, 




Founded se\'en \'ears ago b\' a group of school-spirited students, 
the Green Circle still holds to the oriirinal aim of the organization — 
to promote school spirit and loyalty and to offer their services to 
all school projects. Members are drawn from among the most active 
men on the campus. 

This year, under the able leadership of Linton Johnson, the Green 
Circle handled the job of ushering at the Curtain Guild's play, the 
Glee Club's pageant, and all the home basketball games. Members 
also assisted in selling tickets for many school affairs. 

From February 9th to l.^th, the Circle sponsored the Third An- 
nual Loyalty week in order to urge all students to attend the musical 
show, Oil the Roitd. Two general assemblies were held duringr the 
week to preview the musical and to tease students into buying tickets. 

James Ostler was elected to fill the vacant position of vice-presi- 
dent, and William L\nch was secretary-treasurer of the club. New 
officers were recenth' elected to carry on the splendid work for the 
coming \-ear. 

Stall Ji/iii — McKitrick, Kennedy, 
Doleliide, Considine, Essig, 
Baile>', Collins, Lynch 

Se.ited — Cloliis>", ^^'atts, John- 
son, Dc Lano 







NS 3 



^ A 




« niiiiiiiinming 





"Si:!''^^*! j«! 




Front Roll' — iMelchione, De- 
laney, Schaefer, Brennan, Dr. 
Parent, Cassaretto 

Middle Roiv — Condon, Krewer, 
Dillon, Rocks, Sublusky, Po- 
tempa, Lloyd, Martin. Tobin, 

Back Ro-j: — Collins, O'Connor, 
Szull, Rossing, Bowman, i\Ic- 
iMahon, Narsette, Sheehan 

The main puqiose of the Chemistry Chib is tf) afford embrv^o 
chemists an opportunity to broaden their knowledge of chemistry 
and its part in research and industrial applications. Cooperative 
effort is the keynote of the Club's activity. Individual members pre- 
pared and presented papers to the group. This pooling of informa- 
tion was supplemented by several movies and field trips. 

Perhaps the most interesting trip was the tour of the Underwriters' 
Laboratories. 1 hose \\\\o made the trip were given the opportunity 
to see the various rigid tests which are given products used in 
daily life. 

The Club acted as official host for the symposium sponsored by 
the Student Group Affiliate of the American Chemical Society held 
at Loyola on i\Iay 2. 

Arts senior Elmer Brennan served as president of the Club and 
AValter Delaney, Arts senior, was in charge of field trip arrange- 
ments. Dr. Joseph D. Parent, professor in chemistry, was moderator 
of the group. 



The interest of the students in 
this organization is manifest by 
the large number of members 
appearing to the left. 

The aims of the \^ asmann Biological Society are to establish and 
promulgate interest in the biological sciences, to participate in the 
S(;lution of the problems of biology, and to acquaint the members 
with existing biological phenomena. Because of the fact that almost 
all of the members of the seminar enter medical school, the importance 
of the experience gained through the society cannot be over empha- 

The officers of the society for the 1941-42 season were Eugene 
Narsete, president; Bob O'Connor, vice-president; Michael \runo, 
secretary; John Thometz, treasurer; James Keehan, activities chair- 
man; and Joseph Condon, publicity director. 

A great deal of practical aid was given to the work of the organ- 
ization through the interest taken in it by the Rev. Charles \\ idemann, 
S.J., Mr. Walter Hudson, and Mr. Wilfred Horner, professors in the 
department of biology. Through the efforts of the officers the group 
made trips to hospitals, had instructi\'e movies, and a number of in- 
teresting lectures. 


Spanish club 

Following 1929 there came a decreasing interest in the Spanish lan- 
guage in American colleges and universities. Spanish courses were 
dropped from the curriculum on the Lake Shore Campus. 

In the years preceding the present crisis the development of better 
relations ^\•ith our neighbors to the South it became apparent that it 
was necessar\' to learn something of the origin and histor\' of these 
neighbors whom we hoped to cultivate. 

Spanish courses were reintroduced at Loyola. In the few years mark- 
ing its return its popularity effected the rebirth of the Luis \'ives Club 
\\hich flourished in the years before Spanish was dropped. The pur- 
pose of the Clul) is to acquaint the student of Spanish with the customs, 
international relations, and history of Spanish peoples. 

Several times during the year the Club held socials and parties with 
the Spanish Club of Alundelein College. On these occasions Dr. 
Graciano Salvador, moderator of the group, gave interesting talks on 
the influence of S-'^ain in America. 

From Roiv — Pierce, G. iMcElroy, 
Spina, J. .McGratli 

Back Rozv — Cole, Dowd, Haskins, 
Hough, Doleliide, Johnson, How e, 
Keane, Considine 




Front Roiv — Considine, Dillon, 
Spina, Johnson, Garrity 

Back Row — Hough, Kolgan, 
Dolehide, Keane, Dovvd, Howe, 

Le Circle Francais, since its reorganization in 1925, has been a vcr\' 
active organization on the Lake Shore campus. This year, under the 
leadership of Tony R. Spina, president, and John Bavlev, vice-president, 
the club has successfully followed the basic aims outlined at its inception 
— a more detailed study of the French language and culture than is 
possible in the classroom and a series of social activities to pleasantly 
enhance this general aim. 

During the regular meetings, papers were read bv members on out- 
standing French dramatists, musicians, and scientists. Members then 
discussed the points brought up in the paper in lively, informal sessions. 
These discussions encouraged a more active participation of all mem- 
bers in the topic at hand. Conversation in French was also encouraged 
among members so as to increase the members" ability in the language 
and to augment classroom practice. 

On the social side, the French Club this year sponsored two events 
of interest — a group party for a presentation of the opera Faust and a 
dinner at Chez Emile. 




In October of 1941 the Commerce Club was formed of the old 
Finance Club and the Economic Seminar. The Finance Club estab- 
lished on the Lake Shore Campus, was originated bv Doctor ^Valter 
\. Fov, Assistant Professor in the Department of Economics. The 
Economic Seminar was founded on the Lake Shore Campus by Doc- 
tor Theodosi Alogilnitski, Associate Professor of Economics in 1938. 
The purpose of the new organization is to enable the students to get 
first hand information and knowledge of business and finance from 
people well known in their particular field. At each meeting a paper 
is \'oluntaril\' presented bv one of the members or there is an address 
b\' a well known business man. Each paper is followed b\- an open 
discussion which enables the students to clear up an\' doubts which 
may have existed concerning the practical applications in Economics, 
Finance, or Political Science. 

The club receixes the \\holehearted support of the faculty of the 
Commerce School, and has fast become a popular institution about 
the Commerce School through the enthusiastic cooperation of the 
student body. For this reason, it helps to maintain the Jesuit policy 
of close union between professor and student. 

First Roil- — O'Brien, Geis, Dr. 
Flatley, Dr. Mogilnitzski, Fr. 
Goodwin, S.J., Philbin, Alonzi 

Second Roiv — Moriarity, Mc- 
Donald, Lynch, Alonzi, Gar- 
rity, Pollinski, Rcidy, Cunning- 

Third Roiv — Pauls, Conroj-d, 
Cimino, Bauer, ^\'ebber, Quinn, 
Gorman, Grens 


/nternational relations club 

First Roiz' — Kennedy, Schmitt, 
Gudgeon, Hayden 

Back Roil- - 

Ring, Michalik, 

The present world conflict ^^■ould seem to have left the International 
Relations Club with no subject matter except the problems the situ- 
ation presents. However, rather than concern itself with the well-worn 
topic of war causes or the discussion of post M'ar conditions on the 
grounds of a hypothetical outcome, the Club turned its etTorts towards 
a more political subject: Inter-American relations and the Good Neigh- 
bor policy became the center of interest. 

The Club concentrated its efforts in pooling information and study- 
ing results for the benefit of the five delegates sent to participate in the 
district competition of the Extempore Discussion Contest sponsored 
by the U. S. Office of Coordinator of Inter-American Affairs. 

On March fourth, the group was host to a discussion group from 
the University of Notre Dame. The student guests, all residents of 
Latin America provided an interesting and informative evening. 

Several delegates from the I. R. C. attended the regional Conference 
of the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace, held at Ball State 
Teachers College, Muncic, Indiana, March 27 and 28. 


/nternational relations group 

In December of 1941, Dr. Tibor Pavzs, instructor in political science 
and formerly of the Royal Hungarian University of Budapest, Hungary, 
seeing the need of an organization which \\ouId bring tooether students 
with interests in history, economics, political science, philosophy, and 
sociology, organized the International Relations Group at the Downtown 
School. The purposes of this Group are: First, to prepare student minds 
for the problems which will emerge from a victorious war; secondly, to 
discover that international relations means cultural relations as well as 
political and economic relations; and thirdly, to promote interest in the 
study of political science. 

In order to maintain an entirely democratic spirit in the organization — 
a spirit which would be conducive to free and easy discussion — no officers 
other than a recording sccrcrar\' were appointed. Sam Xickele, Arts senior, 
was chosen to fill that position. The discussion at each meeting is led by 
a different discussion leader, who also acts as chairman. 

Meetings of the International Relations Group are held once a month 
in the Downtown School. Usually present at each meeting is a representa- 
tive from a foreign consul office or some of the members of the History 
department of the Universit\'. 

Stciiuiiiig — Left to Right — Dr. 
Tibor Payzs, moderator; .Miss 
Gertrude G. Curtin; Miss Bea- 
trice iM. AVagner; Nicholas J. 
\\'aterloo; Sam Nickele, secre- 
tary; Henry Borzo; iMiss Rose- 
mary iMoran; Tom Moran; 
Jolin Ryan 

Seated — Left to Right — Miss 
Christine Sta>'noiT, Miss Gladys 
Squires, Miss Katherine Wirt- 
enberger, Miss Eileen Casey, 
Miss Katherine Martin, Miss 
Helen Quinn, .Miss Beatrice 
Blum, Miss Patricia Connor 



In the following pages is found the 1942 roster of Loyola frater- 
nities — social, professional, and honorary. They are an important 
part of the student life, giving the student an opportunit\- to partici- 
pate in various forms of social activities. Included in fraternity ac- 
tivities are banquets, dances, initiations, and house parties, ^\"hich 
teach the student the value of close Catholic fellowship, ^^'e present 
the Fraternities. 







A\illiam Elson, M.S. 
Aloys Hodapp, A..M. 
A\'ilfrcd Hornier, M.S. 
Raymond Mclchionc, .M.S. 
Frank Lodeski, A..M. 
Dr. George M. Schmeing, Ph.D. 
Reverend Charles A\'idenian, S.J. 
Bertram Steggert, A..M. 


Robert O'Reilly President 

Eugene Xarscte \'ice President 

Joseph Tursich Pledgei/iaster 

James Rocks . . . .Recording Secretary 
James Pitaro .... Intramural Manager 

Frank Rossing Junior Warden 

Edgar Martin .... President E/neritus 

Roy AUegretti 
'Walter Chmiel 
Robert Fnianuale 
Robert Fencl 
Richard Hall 
Robert Hitchcock 
Charles Joiiblanc 
Alfred l.olli 


August Lolli 
Arthur Kush 
Leonard Kaw ula 
Edgar Martin 
Ralph Motto 
Edward Muraskas 
Eugene Narsete 
Daniel 01i\ ieri 
Robert O'Reillv 

Arch Pearson 
Gerald Petrone 
James Pitaro 
James Rocks 
Frank Rossing 
Richard Sobotka 
John StefFens 
Joseph Tursich 

First Roil' — J. Tursich, Mr. Steg- 
gert. R. O'Reilly, Father Wide- 
man. E. Xarsetc, .Mr. Hodapp, J. 
Rocks, J. Pitaro 

Middle Roii- — C. Joublanc, D. 
Olivieri, R. Hitchcock, A. Kush, 
W. Chmiel, J. Steffens, R. Hall, 
E. Forette 

Rear Row—W. O'Hale, R. Car- 
roll, E. Bravieri, J. Igini, R. 
Cimino, K. LaN'ette, R. Taylor, 
J. Petrone, A. Lolli, K. Fitzger- 
ald, August Lolli 



First Ro-lV — J. B;i\\nian, \\'. Clohisy, 
W. Jo>xe, D. DeLano (presj, R. \'an 
Heule, R. Kennedy, R. O'Connor 

Secotid Roii—L. Hilts, J. Duffy, A^■. 
Fleming, L. Stolarski, A. Luxem, P. 
Henneberry, R. Farrell, J. F. .Mul- 
vaney, J. Brown 

Third RoiL—\\. Schmidt, H. Pier- 
son, D. O'Brien, B. Cunningham, L. 
Johnson, |. Wallace, \\". O'Connell. 
H. Banks, R. Shocnebcrger. R. Alauck- 

Clare Acton 
Henry Banks 
Jack Besser 
James Bowman 
Jiihn L. Brown 
James Butler 
L. James Byrne 
Jack Cagney 
Frank Cbeske 
Ed Cosentino 
Warren Clohisy 
Bernard Cunningham 
David DeLano 
James Duffy 
Robert Farrell 
Bert Fauls 


\\'illiam Fleming- 
William Garvcy 
Gratton Gearon 
James Hartnc\ 
Pat Hcnncl)crr> 
Lcn Hilts 
Linton Johnson 
Kier Johnson 
William Joyce 
Ra\' Kennedy 
David Lee 
Ken Lucas 
Arthur Luxem 
Jack McAuliffe 
lames McXultv 

John .Maloncy 
Ralph Alockcnhaupt 
James Mulvaney 
\\'illiani .Murra>' 
Donald O'Brien 
William O'Connell 
Robert O'Connor 
H. \\'arner Picrson 
Cyril Schaefer 
Roger Schoeneberger 
\\'arren Schmidt 
Leo Stolarski 
Jay Turner 
Robert \'an Heule 
Jack A\'allacc 
\^"illianl AA'eldon 


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 Gerrictts, M.A. 
John Haw ekotte, B.S.C. 
Paul Lietz, Ph.D. 
John D. iMcKian, Ph.D. 
Rev. James J. .Mertz, S.J. 
Theodosi .Mogilnitsk\', Ph.D. 
Richard O'Connor, M.S. 
Martin J. Svaglic, ,M..\. 
Louis W. Tordella, Ph.D. 


David DeLano President 

Ray Kennedy Pledgeiihister 

Robert A'an Heule. .. .Vice-President 

Robert O'Connor Treasurer 

\\'arren Schniidt. .. .Recording Secy. 
James Bowm.m. .Corresponding Secy. 

Ken Lucas Sergeant-M-Arms 

A'\'arren Clohisy Stezi-.ird 

AA'illiam Joyce Historijn 





First Row—B. Ovesen, AI. Collins, R. 
Dillon, L. King, T. Spina, W. Tobin, 
H. Scofield 

Second Row — W. Murphy, D. Bay- 
ley, E. Reidy, J. Lyons, A. J. KeUy 
S.J., R. Littig, R. Tietz, J. Bowman, 
D. Howe 

Third Row — AV. Delane\% J. Haskins, 
R. Lindcnmever, J. Brannigan, J. 
Hough, W. Colgan, P. Hickey, C. 
Padden, J. Theisen, J. Fitzmaurice, F. 
Considine, \\'. Gunkel, R. Doyle 

Fourth Row — F. Ryan, J. Jenkins, J. 
Walsh, J. Mullen, G. Morris, P. 
Romano, R. Nagler, F. Dowd, J. 
\A'ehrheim, J. AluUer, J. Grady, J, 
Greene, ^^'. ^^'atts, G. Dolehide 


Rev. A. J. Kelly, S.J., Moderator 
J. D. Parent, Ph.D. 
J. A. Waldron, A.B., J.D. 
Robert McDonald, B.S. 


James \l. Lyons Fresident 

Edward Reidy Vice-President 

Daniel Bayley Treasurer 

Jerome Bowman Secretary 

Ross Littig Fledgemaster 

Tony Spina Sgt.-at-Ar?ns 

Jack Brannigan Historian 

Robert Tietz /. M. Manager 

Dan Bayley 
Joe Beauregard 
Jerr>' Bowman 
Jack Brannigan 
Tom Brown 
Bill Colgan 
Mike Collins 
Frank Considine 
Walt Dclancy 
Art Denton 
Bob Dillon 
Gene Dolehide 
Frank Dowd 
Bob Doyle 
Jack Fitzmaurice 
Ed Garrity 
Don Georger 
Bill Graydon 
Jack Greene 
Bob Hannon 


Jim Haskins 
Jack Hennessey 
Jack Hough 
Dan Howe 
John Jenkins 
Dick Kalmes 
Matt Kcane 
Larry King 
Bob Lindemeyer 
Ross Littig 
Tom Lyden 
Jim Lyons 
Bill McGloon 
Joe Miller 
Tom Aloore 
George Moran 
Gene Morris 
Jack Mullen 
Bill Murphy 
Bob Nagler 

Ed ODay 
Bert Oveson 
Charles Padden 
Jack Pender 
Ed. Reidy 
Jerry Riordan 
Pat Romano 
Frank Ryan 
Matt Schnitzius 
Hank Scofield 
Tony Spina 
Jerry Theisen 
Bob Tietz 
Bill Tobin 
Bob Wagener 
Jack Walsh 
Bill \^'atts 
Bill Webber 
Jim ^^'ehrheim 







Frank ^^'asacz 
Frank Zelezinski 
Lucian Matusczak 
Richard Szatkowski 
Norbert Skupien 
Bill Siemianowski 
Joseph Zajdel 
Flo\'d Stamm 
Sylvester Potempa 
Telesfer Tobolsk! 
Stanley Grydyk 


r'rank J. Wasacz President 

Frank Zelezinski Vice President 

Lucian Matusczak Recording Secretary 

Jerome Dombrowski Treasurer 

First Roir — Matuszczak, Potem- 
pa, Wasacz, Dabrowski, Shepa- 

Middle Row — Bonk, Tobolsk], 
Zajdel, Siemianowski, Skupien, 

Rear Roiv — Szatkowski, Sowka, 
Dydak, Galla 




Powers, J. Glenn, A.B., B.S., .M.D., 
Assistant Dean, Faculty Adviser 

Bce:;on, B. Barker. M.D. 

Kleinschmidt. Farl F., B.S.. M.S.. 
M.O., Dr.P.n. 

Alclunkin, Frank A.. A..\k, .\1.D., 
F.A.C.P., Patlini(i:,'\- 

Scliaub, Carl F., A.B.. B.S.. MIX 

Schmitz. Herbert F... B.S.. .M.IX, 

Strong, Reuben M., A.B.. A.M., Ph.O. 

Volini, Italo F., B.S.. .M.D., F.A.C.P. 

Baiiey, John H., B.S., Ph.D., Dr.P.H. 

Blum, \'ict<ir C, .\1.D. 

Bt.nnell, Fllis, B.S., .M.D. 

Bowler, \'incent B., B.S., M.D. 

Burke, Thomas J., A.B., \LD. 

Carlisle, William T., .M.D. 

Connolly, Joel F, B.S., .M.S. 

Essenberg, Jacob .M., B.S.. B.Pg.Ph.D. 

Fillis, Ben F., ,M.D., F.A.C.S. 


Fink, J. Russell, B.S..M., M.D. 

FitzseraUi, .Maurice D., D.S..M., M.D. 

Flora, M'ayne ^^'.. .M.D. 

Forbich, Joseph A., B.S.. .M.D. 

Geiger, Clyde J., AFD., F.A.C.S. 

Granier, I'dward P., U.S., .M.D., 

Gritfin, George, D.J., .\1.D., F.A.C.S. 

Hagstrom, William J., B.S.iM., M.D. 

Hanrahan, Wilham .M., B.S., .M.S., 
.M.D., F.A.C.S. 

Hardt, Leo L., B.S., .\FS., Al.D., 

Jana, Edward C, .M.D. 

Jones, David S., B.S., M.S., Ph.D. 

Kerwin, Raymond W., B.S., .M.D. 

Klimek, John W., .\.B.. M.S. 

Kraus. Adrian D., Ph.B., B.S., M.D. 

Latz, Leo J., A.B., B.S.. .\FD., L1..D. 

Lawler, Fdniund G., B.S., .\FD. 

Madden, John J., B.S., .M.D. 

iMcEnery, Eugene T., B.S., M.S., ALD. 

Murray. John C. ,M.D. 

Partipilo, Anthony \'., .M.D., F.A.C.S. 

Pearson, Anthony A., B.S., AF.A., 

Penhale, Kenneth \^'., D.D.S., M.D. 

Pickett, William J., .\LD., F.A.C.S. 

Plice, Samuel G., B.S., .M.D., F.A.C.P. 

Ritter, Robert ()., A.B., ,M.D. 

Rodgers, S. Perry, A.B., M.D. 

Russell, James \'., .\LD., B.S..\L 

Shechan, Jno. F., B.S., M.S., ALD. 

Sweeney, Leo P. A., B.S., .M.D. 

Taylor, Eugene E., B.E., .ALD. 

Toman, Andrew J., B.S., .M.D. 

AVarszewski, Edward H.. B.S., .MD., 

Welsh, Raphael G., B.S., .M.D. 

Zingronc, John B. 

Last Rove — .A. \'itello, A\'. Catena, W . 
Farley, J. Marty, L. iMicaletti, J. Huf- 
schmitt, L. Curran 

Middle lioiv — R. Greenberg, B. Lee, 
.A. .McCoy, E. Slotkowski, D. Case\', 
J. O wings 

Front Roiv—P. L\nch, F. Pfluni, \V. 
McCormick, J. Pierandozzi. \'. Di- 
Ricnzo. P. Kirwin 


Liist Ro\v — J. Hartman, R. Dussmaii. 
P. Allanson. J. Goebel, B. Scagnelli. 
iM. Murphy, \'. Usalis, G. Aleisingcr 

Middle Ro-iv—M. Koncv.akowski, R. 
Lieber, B. Flynn, J. Furrie, A. Ippo- 
lito, A. Ubl, G. Schupniann, D, Beach 

Front Roiv — H. Gomez, A. Ginorio. 
J. iMulvaney, J. Dal\-, J. \\'atts, F. 
Swan, R. Garbarino 

Patrick Allanson 
Douglass Beach 
George Blough 
Donald Casey 
William Catena 
Jehu Cooper 
Louis Curran 
James Dal\- 
Mncent DiRienzo 
Raymond Dussman 
William Farley 
Bernard Fi\nn 
James Furrie 
Robert Garbarino 
Antonio Ginorio 
James Goebel 
Hiram Gomez 
Roland Greenberg 
Jack Hartman 


Joseph Hufschmitt 
Anthony Ippolito 
Charles Kcttcman 
Edward Kinne\- 
Peter Kirwin 
Marian Konczakowski 
Theodore Kretschmcr 
James Langstaff 
Bruce Lee 
Robert Lieber 
Philip Lynch 
John iMarty 
A\'illiam McCnrmick 
Archie McCo\- 
George Aleisingcr 
Louis Micaletti 
John Mulvaney 
Maurice Murphy 

Jerr\- Owings 
Frank Frtuni 
John Pierandozzi 
Dominic Pitaro 
Philip Pleiss 
\incciit Pollard 
Adrian Powell 
Charles Roehm 
Burke Scagnelli 
Gustav Schupniann 
Gene Slotkowski 
Franklin Swan 
Robert Tornello 
Adrian Ubl 
N'incent Usalis 
Anthon>' \'itcllo 
John Watts 
Joseph \\'esthoven 


James Daley 4rcboii 

James Furrie Vice-Arcbon 

Jack Hartman Secretary 

William Catena Treasurer 




Seated — Waldron, Kelly, G.Burns, 
Sinnott, Fullerton 

Stiiniiing — J. Burns, Stone, Mikula, 
Kunkc, King, Boberg 


John C. Fitzgerald 

Dean of the Law School 

Honorable John McCormick 

Edward Ribal 

John A\'aldron 


Geoffrey J. Burns Dean 

Charles Boberg Vice Dean 

Edmund Sinnott Tribune 

Thomas Kelly . . . Clerk of Exchequer 


Charles Boberg 
Geoffrey J. Burns 
John Burns 
A\'illiam Fullerton 
Thomas Kellv 

George King 
George Kunke 
Charles Mikula 
Edmund Sinnott 
Jud Stone 





I A 



Albert E. Bennett 
Robert A. Bennett 
Harold D. Brown 
Robert J. Downing 
Paul \'. Harris 
William Kelly 
Robert B. Kramer 

John 1 . Love 
Daniel \'. OKeefe 
Alvin J. Ragan 
Charles F. Seales 
Charles F. Strubbc 
Anthony O. Turek 
Bruno \'erbeck 


Alvin J. Ragan Justice 

Bruno \'erbeck Vice-Justice 

John T. Love Clerk 

Albert E. Bennett Treasurer 

Anthon>- O. Turek Marshall 


Francis J. Kooney ... .Assistant Dean 

John C. Hayes 

Assistant Professor of Latv 

James A. Howell 

Assistant Professor of Law 

Seated — C. Strubbe, J. T. Love, J. 
Dahme, A. Ragan, A. Bennett, A. 

Standing — R. Loewe, R. A. Bennett, 
P. V. Harris, W. E. Judd, D. V. 
O'Keefe, W. Kelly 


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. Cclla. M.D. 

J. T. Coylc, .M.D. 

.M. E. Crcighton, .M.D. 

H. W. Elghammcr, .M.D. 

G. H. Ensminger, ,M.D. 

\^^ G. Epstein. A.B., M.D. 

J. P. Evans, .M.D. 

W. D. Fitzgerald, M.D. 

H. B. F.ix, 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. 

^^■. S. Hectc.r. M.D. 


J. B. Henr\-, B.S..M., .M.S., Al.D. 
C. M'. Hui^hes, B.S..M.. .M.S., M.D. 
I. F. Hunimon, ,M.D. 

F. HumoUer, B.S., Pii.D. 
V\'. F. Jan/, M.D. 

S. .M. Kelly, B.S., .M.D. 
K. J. Kldcker, M.D. 

B. C. Kcilter, .M.D. 
Philip Law, .M.D. 
P. E. I.awlcr, M.D. 

R. F., B.S., .M.S.. M.D. 

J. .M. Leonard, .M.D. 

A. J. Linowiecki, P..S., M.D. 

G. \\'. .\lahone\-, M.D. 
A. F. .M.irtni. M.D. 

A. R. .McCradie, .M.D. 
E. J. .Meyer, .M.D. 
J. T. .Meyer. M.D. 

C. F. .Mueller, .M.D. 

iM. C. .Mullen, .M.D. 

P. A. Nelson, Ph.D., i\LD. 

G. F. O'Brien, A.B., .\LD. 

F. J. Piskiewicz, .M.D. 

M'. B. Raycraft. .M.D. 

J. .M. Roberts, .M.D. 

C. S. Scuderi, .M.D. 

L D. Simonson, A.B., .M.D. 

F. H. Snyder, A.B., Ph.D. 

C. S. Sonimer, .M.D. 

F. J. Stucker, .M.D. 

S. C. Thomson, A.B.. M.S., \LD. 

V. G. Urse, M.D. 

F. C. Val Dez, B.S., .M.D. 

A. M. \^iughn, B.S., .M.S., M.D. 
J. C. \'crnieren, B.S., .\LD. 
T. F. \\'alsh, .M.D. 
H. L. Widenhorn, M.D. 

G. A. Wiltrakis, .M.D. 

C. ]. Zwikster, B.S., .M.S., .M.D. 

BiU'k Row — Geochowski, W. Ken- 
nett, B. Carroll, J. Young, Adler, 
Kawula, '\\'. Stelmach, Solters, \\'es- 

Middle Ro-iv — Thelen, W. Schwengel, 
Pcelc, J. M'ein, J. Christian, \V. Foley, 
T. McDonnell 

From Ron- — P. Pilecki, J. .Morabito, 
H. A\eiss, Dr. J. Reisch, Dr. P. Fox, 
Ivers, J. .Archibald, C. Pagano 


Ust Roil— A. Ceriani, R. .Miller. A. 
Jesaclier, J. \\'eir, ^^'. Griffin, S. 
Arnold, T. Tierncy, .M. Fimtanctta, 
\\'. Harting 

Middle Ruiv—F. I). Laura, A. Guz- 
auskas, L. Miller, AVaitkus, ^\'. Alcycr, 
J. Tiedeman, \'. La Alaida, C. AIul- 

First Roue — R. Nemecek, \'alacli, S. 
Barille, S. Barone, AA'eslowski, F. 
Sauers, R. KlcinliofFer, R. Scimans 


1. 1 t f i 

HI 1 If T 

' i 

■ \I J • '• 

!■ ^^^^I^^H Pfl^^^^^i ■^^^^Biii 

^ -1 1 '1 

Class of '42 
Murray Annan 
Sherman Arnold 
Ernest Ceriani 
Arthur D'Alessandro 
Richard Dunn 
Anthony Guzanskas 
William Griffin 
Gerry Higgins 
Andrew Jesacher 
George Kordiyak 
Robert Miller 
Joseph Mulhern 
Charles Mullenix 
Phil Ouellette 
Carl Pfahl 
Thomas Tierney 
Frank Valach 
Stanley \\'eslo\\ski 
Harr>' Weiss 
James Wyatt 
Henry Zaluga 

Class of '43 
John Archibald 
Roger Aubuchon 
John Borino 

George De Smyter 
George Fitzgerald 
Thomas hers 
N'incent La Alaida 
Thomas AlcConnell 
Joseph Alorabito 
Ray Nemecek 
Ray Pellicorc 
Frank Sauers 
Roman Siemens 
Warren Smith 

Class of '44 
Albert Barile 
Philip Bedessen 
AA'illiam Kennett 
Ernest Grochowski 
Walter Kawula 
Arthur Adler 
Robert Kleinhoffer 
Carl Lenell 
Peter Pilecki 
Clarence Pagano 
Daniel Ramker 
William Schuringcl 
Frank Sottes 
Stanley Ruzic 

^^'itold Stelniack 
Stanlc\- Suvek 
Emil 1 helen 
John Waitkus 
Jacob Weik 
Joseph ^^'ier 
Chester Podgorski 

Class of '45 
Samuel Barone 
Bruce Carroll 
Joseph Christian 
Donald Cluskey 
Casiniir Fitz 
Maker Foley 
James Gonner 
A\'alter Hartung 
Joseph Koczur 
John Kretz 
Jack Kuehn 
AVilliam Aleyer 
Lowell Aliller 
Bernard Peele 
Leo Salvatori 
Julius Sozanski 
John Tiedeman 
AVilliam A'oglewede 


Harr\- AV'eiss Presiding Senior 

Thomas Ivers Presiding Junior 

John Archibald Secretary 

Joseph Morabito Treasurer 

Stanley Weslowski. . .Judge Advocate 
Gerald Higgins Sentinel 


On Floor — L. Gudgeon, ^V. Foody, J. 
iMortell, \V. Foley, J. Hassell, R. Kloemp- 
kin, J. McDonald 

First Roiv — E. Grennan, G. Gorman, W. 
O'Brien, J. Ptacin, J. Pliilbin, D. Con- 
royd, F. Alonzi 

Second Roiv — L. Grimelli, R. Bucking- 
ham, R. Bauer, D. Cotter, W. Carroll, 
K. Hayes, S. Alonzi, W. Riley, P. Dolce, 
R. Oisen, G. Eirich, J. Alurphy, P. 

Third Row — S. Hayes, N. Essig, J. 
O'Hara, W. A\'ebb, R. McDermott, G. 
McDcrmott, N. Lenihan, F. Schaefer, F. 
Kellchcr, D. Lewis, L. Thielan, W. 
Lynch, ^^'. iMcGregor, K. Herbert, R. 


\Vm. P. O'Brien, Jr President 

George Gorman i'ice President 

Jack Schiavone Secretary 

Geo. McDermott Sgt. at Arms 

Ed Grennan Treasurer 

Fr. Hussc), S.J. 

Moderator and Faculty Meiiiber 

Fred Alonzi 
Sam Alonzi 
\'ince Angeleri 
Dan Blaul 
Richard Carter 
Dan Conroyd 
Bill Durkin 
George Eirich 
Norb Essig 
^^'alt Foody 
Ed Grennan 
Luke Grimelli 
LeRoy Gudgeon 
Kenneth Hayes 
Kevin Herbert 
Gerald Herkes 
Russell Kelly 
Jim Kiley 
Elmer Kloss 
Noel Lenihan 
Max Lenover 
Bill Lynch 
Joe Murphy 
Bob McDermott 
George .McDermott 


James McDonald 
William .McGregor 
Frank .McGarr 
\\m. P. O'Brien 
Bob Olsen 
Jim Ostler 
John Philbin 
John Pixovar 
Joe Ptacin 
Wm. Riley 
Dan Ronan 
iMicke)' Rottner 
Larry Sarahan 
Frank Schaefer 
Jack Schiavone 
Ed. Soelter 
Jack Stanton 
George Gorman 
Frank Kelleher 
Bill Harper 
Jack Kleiman 
Joe McKitrick 
Dan Russell 
John Russell 

Larry Thielan 
Len Zimny 
Bob Bauer 
Bill Carroll 
Jim Burke 
Dick Buckingham 
Jay O'Hara 
Bill Webb 
Bob Grimm 
Pete Dolce 
Don Lewis 
Dan Cotter 
Bill Foley 
Gene O'Neil 
John Dwan 
Sheldon Hayes 
Ed. McGinty 
Bob Kloempkin 
Bob Parker 
John ^Vilson 
Jim ^^'illiams 
Jack Hassell 
Jack Bishop 
John Mortell 
Phil Sheridan 

^/niversity club 


Seated at table — Left to Right— A. 
Lolli, S. Nickle, E. Martin, \V. Joyce, 
J. Philbin 

Standing— Left to Right — L. Hilts, W. 
Clohisy, J. Bowman, R. Littig, G. 
Dolehide, L. King, L. Gudgeon, R. 


Jerome Bowman Lcroy Gudgeon C. Ross Littig 

L. James Byrne 

Frank Derby 

Leonard Hilts 

'Warren Clohisy Linton Johnson 

William Joyce 

James FitzSimmons Lawrence King 

John Gannon 

August Lolli 

Edgar H. Martin 

Sam Xickele 

Eugene Dolehide Raymond Kennedy John Philbin 

Francis Rossing 

George Scully 


Clem Lane 

John D. McKian, Ph.D. 
Richard O'Connor, M.S. 
James O. Supple, .^LA. 
iMartin Svaglic, ,\LA. 
Louis Tordella, Ph.D. 
Morton D. Zabel, Ph.D. 


Edgar H. .Martin President 

Sam Nickele Vice-President 

William Ryan Secretary 


Left to R'ifibt — Schniitt, Ruddy, Con- 
royd, Kclleher, Lucas, Alc.Manamon, 

Mr. Ak)\sius P. Hodapp 


Charles W. KctIiIlt Fresident 

Daniel Conr()\"d I'ice-Prcsidcut 

Robert Carroll (Law School) . . .Secy. 

David De Lano Treasurer 

Kenneth Lucas Pledi^emaster 

Carl Havden 

John Ruddy 

Norbert Essig 


\\illiani McMananion Ed« ard Polavinski 

Sol Inipilletieu 

\\'arren Schmidt 





Donald Anderson 
Cornelius Annon 
Charles Boberg 
George Bowler 
James Bowler 
Forrest Branch 
Fred Brandstradcr 
Robert Burchett 
Mario Coduto 
Edward Daley 
RusscU Donald 
James Durkin 
William Gibbons 
Frank Huebncr 
A\'illiani Janik 
George Masek 
George Matousek 
Frank .McGarr 
Robert Moore 
Alfred Pauls 
Adrian Powell 
William Ryan 
Andrew Sauer 
\^'alter Schell 

Charles Shanahan 
Edmund Sinnott 
\'iggo Sorenson 
Charles Strubbc 
Arthur \Mllis 
Dante Albasio 
Romeo Arra 
Raymond Bartz 
James Bow man 
John Brannigan 
L. James Byrne 
William Catena 
Jack CliiTord 
Warren Clohisy 
Walter Conroyd 
Frank Considinc 
Richard Delaney 
Charles Dowell 
George Driscoll 
Richard Dimn 
Xorbert Essig 
Clarence Forrette 
William George 
\'inccnt Grebliunas 

LeRo\' Gudgeon 
Carl Heyden 
Thomas Kell\- 
\'incent LaMaida 
C. Ross Littig 
Samuel Nickele 
AVilliam O'Brien. Jr. 
Daniel O'Kecfc 
Philippe Oullette 
Charles Paddcn 
John Philbin 
Jerome Pickos 
Lon Porter 
Alvin Ragan 
Henrj- Scofield 
\'ictor Seitz 
Donald Skingcr 
Henry Smejkal 
Everett Stetson 
Robert Tornello 
Frank \'alach 
Dtmald Wagcner 
A\'illiam Werniuth 


Charles Slianahan President Mario Coduto Secretary 

George Bowler .... Vice-President John White Treasurer 


Dw ight .Atkinson, M.D. 
Robert E. Black, .M.D. 
Theodore Bo>d, Ph.D. 
Hcnr\ T. Chamberlain, Ph.B. 
Walter J. Cummings 
Rev. M'illiam A. Finnegan, S.J. 
John C. Fitzgerald, LL.B. 
Rev. Ralph A. Gallagher, S.J. 
Francis J. Gert\', M.D. 
Rev. Arthur J. Kelly, S.J. 
Clem Lane 

\Mlliam H. Logan, D.D.S. 
John y. .McCormick, J.D. 
Rev. Joseph A. McLaughlin, S.J. 
Rev. James J. .Mertz. S.J. 
G .g" Pike, D.D.S. 
Francis J. Roone\', LL.B. 
Leonard D. Sachs, Ph.B. 
Sherman Steele, LL.B. 
Bertram J. Steggert. M..\. 
Italo F. \'ohni. .M.D. 
Morton D. Zabel, Ph.D. 


WiUiani H. Conley, M.A. 
Paul W. Dawson, D.D.S. 
Paul F. Fox, M.D. 
Xorbert Hruby, M..^. 
Charles \\'. Hughes, AI.D. 
Ir\in F. Hummon, .\LD. 
Ra\"mond Kerwin, M.D. 
Robert E. Lee, ALD. 

Edward Marciniak. Ph.B. 
John McKian, Ph.D. 
Richard O'Connor. .\LS. 
\\'illiam Schoen, M.D. 
Martin Svaghc. W.\. 
Louis W. Tordclla. Ph.D. 
James Yore, J.D. 

Standing — Janik, Schcid, Gibbons, 
Lyons, Kennedy. .Mullcnix 

Seated — Sauer, Valach, Shanahan, 




.Mr. Fnink P. Cassaretto 
.Mr. AMlIiam O. Elson 
Dr. Frank O. Greene 
.Mr. Frank J. Lodeski 
.Mr. Robert .McDonald 
Ra\niiiiid .\ Iclchionc 
Dr. Joseph D. Parent 
Dr. George .M. Schnieing 
Rev. ,\lphonse Schmitt, S.J. 
Dr. Louis ^^'. Tordella 



Guy .\ntoncIli 
John Brown 
Barnabas Beresky 
Clyde Crowley 
Dr. .Ardith Davis 
Robert Denkewalter 
Charles Domke 
Robert Esser 
Lihan Emmons 
Elmore Ficz 
James Fo.x 
Harold Frey 
Sidney Gettleman 
Dr. Erwin Gubitsch 
.Arthur Hesse 
Peter Jakocko 


Marvin Johnson 
Elizabeth Johannes 
.Maurice Kesler 
James Kieffer 
.\dam Kowalczvk 

Jean Nowakowska 
Louise Neirinckx 
John Nurnberger 
James O'Connell 
John Oehlberg 

Brother Xorbert Kramer Otto Richiardi 

Philip Le Francais 
Isabella Euan 
Joseph Mamica 
Ronald .Millar 
John .Minoguc 
.Mildred Minogue 
.Arthur Monaco 
Thomas Moran 
John .Mullen 
Daniel .Murplu' 

Daniel Ramker 
Edward Ross 
Mary Scalone 
Duane Senseman 
Robert Stell 
Dr. Ernest Thiele 
John Tordella 
Claron ^^'hite 
Wilfred White 
John Zannini 


Elmer Brennan President 

John Sheahan Treasurer 

James Bowman Robert O'Connor James Rock 

Elmer Brennan S\lvester Potempa John Sheahan 

Ricliard Lee Ethel Risch John A\'alsh 

Eugene Xarsete 

■*. .» 

Biick Ro-u: — R. O'Connor, J. Bow- 
man, S. Potempa, J. Rocks, E. Nar- 
sette, J. Sheahan 

Front liovj — R. iMcDonald, E. Bren- 
nan, .Mr. Cassaretto, E. Risch. .Mr. 


StjnJing — C;itherinc Geigcr, Ursula 
Leden, Helen Bruch, Lorraine Plos/.ek 

Seated — Carol Platz, Louella 
Tronibley, Eugenia Lukas, Gracemary 


Mary Albright 
Helen Bruch 
Eleanor Fordon 
Catherine Gciger 

Calista Kessler 
Ursula Leden 
Eugenia Lukas 
Rose O'Connell 

Carol Plarz 
Lorraine Ploszek 
Louella Tronibley 
Graceniar\" \\'uerst 


Louella Trombley President 

Rose O'Connell Vice-President 

Calista Kessler Secretary 

Gracemary \^'uerst Treasurer 

Dr. Mary Patras 
Miss Marian Glennon 





Gertrude M. Kn-brintr, B.S.Al.. Al.D. 

Robert J. Hawkins, B.S., M.l). 

Irwin I'. Hunimon. Jr.. B.S.. M.S.. M.l). 

Joseph E. Laibe. B.S.. M.D. 

Benianiin H. Orndoff, F.A.C.P., M.D., 

Henry Schniitz. .M.A., LL.D.. M.D. 

Lillian larlow. B.S., M.D. 

Mrtrinia Tarlow. B.S.. M.D. 


C. Annan 

A. Jcsachcr 

J. Ponitiatowski 

S. Arnold 

G. Kordi\ ak 

J. Skowron 

A. D'Allesandro 

F. Lagorio 

T. Ticrncy 

John Dudek 

R. Licber 

H. Weiss 

M. Fontancttc 

R. Miller 

S. AVeslo\xsl;i 

W. Griffin 

C. Akilleni.x 

J. \\-yatt 

A. Guzauskas 

C. Pfahl 

^V. Bellew 

Bertha \'an Hoosen, A.B.. .M.A., .M.D., 
F.A.C.S., LL.D. 

J. Hiifgins 

Buck Row — R. Lyons, S. Arnold, F. 
Sailers, E. Schwartzgast 

Front Roiv — M. Annan, A. Guzauskas, 
G. Kordivak 


Back Roiv — S. \\'esIo\\ski, J. Skow- 
ron, F. A'alach, A. D'AUcsandro 

Front Rou- — .M. Annan, A. Gusauskas, 
G. Kordivak 





■ *.. .J 


^^^H^ j=t; <C9'^^H 


^^^^B ^"' ^H 

^^^^^^^^^^^P' '^ 




M. Boylan 

E. Feltes 

R. Sinnott 

J. Carroll 

R. Fincz 

T. Tesauro 

^^■. T. Chock 

R. Hagan 

L. Thompson 

L. Concannon 

L. Kolanko 

J. Topp 

i\. Cornille 

G. AlcCabe 

R. Ulane 

A. Daly 

G. Nisius 

H. Vasquoz 

D. Dillon 

J. O'Neil 

A. \'lck 

D. Di-,kev 



Anton Guzauskas President 

Robert Hatjan I'/Vc" President 

Anthoii)- Dal\- Secretary 

Ralph Fiiitz Treasurer 

Roman Ulanc Librarian 




Biick Roiv — Guzauskas, F. Saucrs, J. 

Front Roiv — R. L>ons, S. ^^'eslo\vski, 
S. Arnold 


Dr. J. J. Callaghan 
Dr. W. T. Carlisle 
Dr. J. 1). Claridgc 
Dr. r. 1". rinncgan 
Dr. C. C. Guy 
Dr. R. J. Hawkins 
Dr. C. W. Hughes 
Dr. I. F. Huniniiin 
Dr. R. F. Lee 
Dr. .A. \'. Partipillo 
Dr. C. F, Schaub 
Dr. A. .M. \'aughn 


S. A\'csl()\\ski President 

John J. Cronin }'icc Prcsidt'/it 

Donald G. Diskey Treasurer 

.Mfrcd J. Cornillc Secretary 


S. S. Arnold 
B. F. Flynn 
^^■. D. Griffin 
A. C. Guzauskas 
J. G. Higgins 
A. J. Jesac'hcr 
E. K. Kimiad 
G. J. K<irdi\ ak 
R. P. Lvons 

R. B. .Miller 
C. A'W .Mullcni.K 
C. J. Rochni 
F. Sauers 

E. C. Schwarzkast 
J. J. Skowron 

B. J- Tarcarowicz 

F. J. \'alach 

S. P. \\"eslo\\ ski 

J. L. A\yatt 







M. Albright 
S. ArniiUl 
X. Deeb 
A. DAlcsandro 
R. Donald 

.M. Fontcnctta 
R. Guzaiisl:ns 
\\'. Gritfiii 
J. Higgins 
A. Jesachcr 
R. Miller 

C. Miillenix 
C. Pfahl 
A. Powell 
H. \\ciss 
L. Troniblx' 


Dr. I. F. \'olini 
Dr. H. F. DeFeo 
Dr. H. I. Schmitz 
Dr. G. Al. Engbring 
Dr. W. Shapiro 


W. Griffin President 

A. D'Alcssandro Vice President 

J. Higgins Secretary 

N. Detb Librarian 

Seated — Wcslowski, Alullcnix, Lor- 
usso, X'alach, Donald. Guzauskas, 

Standing — Arnold, Pollard, D'Alc- 
sandro, Griffin, Tartarowicz, Kimaid, 





Ethel -M. Risch PrcsiJein 

IriiiLi Bennish \'ice-Presidein 

Thclina Clinc Secretary 

Beatrice McHugh Treasurer 

F,iinicc Howes Historian 

Betty Brahani .Man- Fitzsimmons Margaret MeXellis 

Esther Cappiic Mary Goedert Rosemary Moraii 

Thelma Clinc Clara Haas Sylvia Traub 

Margaret Curtin Alary Jason Geraklirie AMiitc 

Irene Fitz Julia Karelia 


Anne Anderson 
Etiiel Barr\- 
Eva Baskoff 
Irnia Bennish 
Irene Damko 
Mazie Elcnz 
Eleanor Heaton 

Helen Hassett 
Eunice Howes 
Pauline Jehl 
Frances Kenny 
Eniilie Kruppa 
Bettv Lucas 

Therese McGuire 
Beatrice McHugh 
Myrtle Paetow 
Ethel Risch 
Dolores Skillen 
Margaret Slingo 
Rosamond Toner 

first Roil- — Fhelnia Cline, Ethyl 
Risch, Eunice Howes, Beatrice Mc- 
Hugh, Irnia Bennish 

Middle Row — Theresa McGuire, 
Rosemary Moran, F'Jcanor Heaton, 
Irene Fitz 

l.iist Roiv — Rosamond Toner, Mary 
I'itzsimmons, .Myrtle Paetow, .Mary 
Goedert, Margaret Curtin, Ethel Barry 



Seated — Lyons, Essig, Strubbe 

Stiiiidii/g — Pcrrone, Moss, Weiss, 
Father T. Egan, S.J. 

James Cutler 

James Bowman 
Norbert Essig 

Daniel Dickow 
Oliver Griffin 

John Devaney 
William Dillon 

George Bowler 
Edmund Grens 

A. John Moynihan 

Thomas McDonnul 

William George 


G radiiiites 


University College 


James Lyons 

Sociiil Work 

Harr\ \\'eiss 

Edmund Perrone 

Daniel Harkin 

Leroy Gudgeon 
Frank McGarr 

Joseph Mamica 
Stanislaus Tabor 

William O'Brien 
Charles Strubbe 

Joseph Ptacin 
Donald Skinger 

Edmund Sheridan 
Burke Scagnelli 

lohn Moss 


Father T. Egan, S.J. 


Norbert Essig President 

James Lyons \'ice President 

Charles Strubbe Secretary 

Edmond Sheridan Treasurer 














The Reverend Eoward F. AIaher, S.J. 

Ckairiimii of the Athletic Bonrd of Control 

W'irii the orowrh of athletics at Lovola the need was felt for a controlling agency 
whose business it would be to see that the athletic policies of the scliool were correlated 
with its scholastic policies. This agencv A\'as organized six N'ears ago under the name of tlie 
Athletic Board of Control. The duties of the Board are niainK' concerned with decisions 
on all questions of athletic polic\-. In particular, the Board reser\"es the right of approval 
upon all scheduling of games or meets. 

Father Edward F. Mahcr, S.J., chairman of the Board, is serving his third vear in that 
capacity. Other members of the Board are Leonard D. Sachs, varsitv basketball coach; 
Alex \\ ilson, \"arsit\' track and swimming coach; Jerry Heffernan, boxing instructor; \\ ilbur 
Kautz, freshman basketball coach; John Hayes, assistant professor in the School of La\\'; 
and the Reverend William Finnegan, S.J., dean of the College of Arts and Sciences. 

The Reverend 

William Finnegan, S.J. 

Dealt of the College of Arts and 

Scie/ices and member of 

the Board 

AIr. John C. Haves 

Assistant Professor in the School 

of Law and meiiiher of 

the Board 



Leonard D. Sachs 

Coach of the basketball team 

and member of the Board 

LoN'ola has long boasted one of the finest cnacliing staffs in the coiintrw It has been a 
tradition here that once a good coach is found lie is appreciated b\" students, facult\', and 
aliunni and is assured of a job as long as he \\ishcs to staw 

Leonard D. Sachs, basketball mentor, is regarded bv all who know the game as one of the 
ranking coaches in the countr\'. ^ car after year he turns out top-notcii teams. Coach Sachs 
this \ear celebrates his nineteenth year as cage coach and has vet to produce a team of 
which Lo\()la or any other school would not be justly proud. 

Al \\'ilson, track and swimming coach, is a comparatixe newcomer, having been A\'ith 
the school for only ten vears, but he has the knack of producing winning teams. Under his 
tutelege both track and swimming have enjoyed a steady rise in perfection. In addition to 
his duties with these two squads Al also is in charge of the ph\"sical education program and 
acts as moderator of the intramural board. 

Jerry Heffernan, our boxing coach, has not had enough men reporting to enter complete 
teams in inter-collegiate competition. He does, howe\'er, make polished bo.xers of those 
who do report and enters them in local amateur tournaments when he considers them pro- 
ficient enough to hold their own in this kind of competition. 

The final member of our coaching staff is \Mbs Kautz who is in charge of freshman 
basketball. His job is to take players \\ith only high school basketball behind them and 
turn them into finished cagers fit to meet the finest competition the countr\- can offer. 
He is not hired to win (james, but to fit men for varsity competition. 

Alex Wilson 

Coach of cross country, track, and 
S\i'i7!ni!!n<r, and member of the Board 

Jerry Heffernan 

Boxint:, instructor and nieniber of 

the Board 


Coach Alex ^^'ilson discussing 
the Illinois Tech. meet with 
team captain Lenover and 
members of the team. 

Seirted — Lewis, Essig, Lenover, 
Morgan, Dougherty 

Standing — Wilson (Coach), 
Ryan (Manager), Howe, 
O'Hara, Beauregard, ^^'atts, 



The Loyohi track team was well on its \\'av to one of the most 
successful seasons it has seen in years at the time this section met its 
copv deadline. The indoor season had been completed and victories 
had been chalked up in the Illinois Tech Relays and the Chicago 
Relays. The squad had also placed second in the Midwest meet and 
had won two of its three dual meets. The dual wins were scored 
over Illinois Tech and North Central while a close defeat was taken 
at the hands of North Central. 

The outstanding accomplishment so far in a season which will 
probably find such accomplishments piling higher and higher as the 
year goes along was the breaking up of .Michigan Normal's three year 
monopoly at the Illinois Tech Relays. Individual honors went to 
Anion Luckey, who took third in the high jump, to Art Lancaster, 
who took third in the high hurdles and fourth in the lows, and to 
Joe I)oughert\', who took fourth in the 60 \'ard dash. The most im- 
portant factor, however, was the work of the relay teams. The sprint 
medley ex'ent, the final e\'cnt of the evening, was won for the 
Ramblers by a team composed of Dougherty, Jim Gorman, Don 
Lewis, and Max Lenover. The mile relay squad, although dropping 
the baton, managed to place second and the two-mile team placed 
third. Competing in these events were Jack Hennessc\', Dan Howe, 
Bob \\'agener, Norb Essig, Doughert\% and Lenover. 

Leno\'er was outstanding in the Midwest affair with wins in both 
the mile and half-mile extents. Essig took second in the two-mile, 
although he fell in the final quarter-mile. Other points were picked 


Left to Right — Dan Howe hits the finish. Art Lancaster in the lead by the toe. Norb Essiy 
coming off tlie curve in stride. Jay O'Hara passes a rival. 

up bv Howe, Lancaster, and Len Zimny. The relay squad, com- 
posed of Jim W'ehrheim, Hennessey, Howe, and Lenover, placed 
second. The mile rcla\' team successfully defended its championship 
in the Chicago Rela\s when Hennesse\\ Dougliert\', Howe, and 
W'ehrheim took first in this event. Altliough Lenover competed in 
the open 1000-yard run along with three of the countr\'s outstanding 
distance men, nobody seems to know who won the race. A mistake 
made bv the officials had the runners go an extra lap and Mitchell was 
ahead at the end of this particular distance, but when the mistake was 
caught nobody knew whether Lenover or Gen \"enzke was ahead 
at the regulation distance. As a result all three rcceixcd hrst-placc 

Between the time this was written and the end of the season, the 
Ramblers were slated to compete in the Texas Relays, the Drake 
Relays, and the Elmhurst Invitational Meet. Dual meets were sched- 
uled with .Milwaukee State Teachers, .Michigan State, and Bradley 
Tech. Lenover, as has been the case for the last three years, once 
more has proved the backbone of the team. However, the most 
pleasant surprises of the season were offered by Jack Hennesse\% a 
sophomore and Anion Luckey, a freshman. Although Hennessey was 
around last year, he never looked to be more than a mediocre runner, 
but this year he has suddenly blossomed forth as one of the finest 
quarter-milers and sprinters Loyola has ever seen. Lucke\' is b\- far 
the best high-jumper ever to \\-ork for the Ramblers and one of the 
best in the country. 

The coach finds out what the squad can 
do acainst the watch. 




Max Lcnover receiving the 
Texas Relay tropliy. 

|(ie Ddughcrry t-.ilces a liurdle 
in stride. 

Art Lancaster. Loyola's ace 
hurdler, in a >-cason meet. 




The Cross Country tcnni recorded two wins and one loss in dual 
competition and took third in the state meet at Normal, Illinois. 

Captain .Max Lcnover completed his fourth season, undefeated in 
dual competition. In tiic state meet Max came home ahead of the 
field, w hilc Norb Essig captured fifth, and Freshman Bob Wagencr, 

The season opened against Butler. Though .Max and Norb tied 
for first, Butler managed to win 25-.^0 by taking the next six places. 

Loyola won the next two, Alilwaukee State leachcrs and Illinois 
State Teachers falling by the same score 26-29. \t Milwaukee .Max 
and Norb tied for first, Wagener was fourth. At Charleston .Max 
was first; Norb, second; and W'agener, fourth. 

Notre Dame won the eleventli annual Loyola Invitational as Oliver 
Hunter and Tony .Maloney, both of Notre Dame, tied for first. 

Lmil .Mennes, Jack Hennessew Bill \\ atts, Santo RuLjtTcrf), and 
Larr\' Thcilen \\ ere the lads who ga\x Lo\'ola support m the \ital 

Two outstanding members lA the cross 
country team. Max Lenover and Norb Essig 



After two conipanitix cl\" lean \e;irs, basketball at Loyola registered a sharp rise in 
elTectixcness oxer the last season. \\ inning seventeen of twentx'-three games, tiie Ram- 
blers downed several of the toughest squads in the c()untr\- in an attempt to match 
the "dream team" of 1938-1939. Although failing to reach that mark, they did man- 
age to score more points than a Loyola team had ever before tallied in a single seasf)n, 

In the first five games, Franklin Colletrc, Arkansas State, Chicago, Denver, and 
AVashington succumbed b\' an a\erage margin of over t\\'enty points. The next game 
involved a trip to St. Louis, a few bad breaks, and a loss to ^^'ashington, ^^'hom Lo\- 
ola had previously beaten, 45-27. 

I he squad then continued its trip west, Denver, L'.C.L.A., Santa Clara, Califor- 
nia, and Omaha falling in cjuick succession, Santa Clara in an overtime 57-52. 

Colorado gave the team a none-too-en^-ouraging "welcome home" at the Stadium, 
scoring freeh' in the final minutes and thus stretching a close game to a 57-43 win over 
the road-wear\' Ramblers. Easy victories over the Alumni and Rider College pre- 
ceeded the next jolt which was received at the hands of Toledo, 41-37. More than 

The big five of Loyola's basketball season, pictured 
with Coach Lennie Sachs. Left to right. Alike 
DoughertN', Mort Dwan, Jack Stanton, Bob Lietz, 
and Micke\' Rottner 

Jack Stanton, snapp\' varsit\ guard, lines one u 


k, alias Aliirt. Dwan, varsity forcward. shows 

Well, this just goes to show tliat there is more 
than one wav to make a basket 

adeqiuite rexengc came in the form of \\ins o\er Bradlev, DePaul, and \\ cstern Michi- 
gan. The downfall of the Blue Demons of DcPaul was particularh' gratif\ing inas- 
much as the Ramblers liad been shaded in their last two meetings. 

Two more set-backs were encountered after the W estern game, these at the hands 
of Creighton and Bradlev, a return game played at Peoria. The Ramblers returned to 
winning form the following \\eek with another victory' over Omaha onl\' to duplicate 
a former defeat at the hands of Toledo. The season closed with a rough and tumble 
battle against Detroit at Alumni gvm. Lovola came out on the heavy end of a 32-29 

Pacing the team throughout the .season was Captain Mickey Rottner who scored 
a total of 297 points for a season average of almost thirteen points per game. In ad- 
dition to his scoring Mickey helped the team out of many a hole with his clever de- 
fensive work, his ball-stealing proving especially effective. Second place is jointly 
held by Jack Stanton and Bob Tietz. Stanton's tricky fake and hook shot accounted 
for most of his baskets, but his magnificent passes counted for man\' more than will 
never be credited to him. 1 ietz, althoui;h scoring ten less baskets than Stanton, 



The solid stand-b\s. Bill Graydon, 
Bill Durkin. and Lcn Zimny, who 
played more than their share in 
each game this season 

.Mickey Rottner, captain and high 
scorer of this year's team 


Stanton hoops a short one 
in the FrankHn game 

Rottner does some fancy re- 
bounding against DePaul 

counted twenty more free-throws to get his 192 markers. Bob was the fiirhtcr of the 
outfit and pulled the boys out of many a tight spot with his impregnable dcfensiye 

Jack Dwan placed fourth in scoring with 182 points. Although not lagging far be- 
hind in the scoring, Dwan's forte was his outstanding rebound \\<)rk and sparkling 
passes. .Mike Dougherty, fifth in scoring \\ith 94 points, was the goalie. Hundreds of 
times he jumped up to tip potential enemy hoops away from the rim. On this prac- 
tice alone he probably saved the Sachsmen a total deficit of at least 200 points. Pac- 
ing the substitute's scoring was Bill Durkin with a total of 56. Bill proved the squad's 
most dependable reserve as time after time he was called upon in tight spots and time 
after time he came through in professional style. Other reserves were Bill Graydon, 
a senior who, in spite of his small stature, proved a valuable man when the chips 
were down. Len Zimny, a sophomore who shows great promise, and Bernie Carman, 
a sophomore hook-shot artist who, \\ith a little polish, will probably see a lot of action 
in games to come. 



Bob CarruU, capt.1111 ot the. 
team, looks for submarines. 

Although this \ear's swimming squad did not quite reach the mark 
attained by last year's team, they did haye one of the finest records 
of any squad in the history of Loyola. Taking fiye of six meets, the 
team's accomplishments rank second only to those of their predeces- 
sors. The one loss Mas incurred at AIih\'aukee against Milwaukee 
State Teachers m the first meet of the season and \\as not decided 
until the finish of the final rela\'. 

Among it's victims Loyola numbers North Central, 47-19, Grin- 
nell College, 40-26, DePauw, 38-37, Chicago Teachers College, .^3-12, 
and Ilhnois Tech, 38-28. The outcome of three of these was in doubt 
up to the last event, the sprint relaw These were the DePau\\- and 
Illinois Tech afi^airs in which the relav could have thrown the meet 
either wa\' and the Gnnnell dual in which the relaw had Cinnncll 
taken it, would have ended the meet in a 33-3 3 tie. 

At .Milwaukee the Ramblers swam without the services of their 
ace 200 \"ard free st\"ler, Johnn\' Bransfield, a freshman who not onl\- 
accounted for several first places in the two-hundred \ard c\'ent, but 
also proved a valuable asset to the sprint rela\' and sometimes to the 
medley squad. Leading the team in points for the fourth consecutive 

Members of the team taking a racing start. 

Bob O'Connor plays a stcnnilioat-round-thc-bcnd. 


AIcGilT dcfyini! 

the law -s ot 

No, it isn't the seal in the zoo; it's 
Dykstra doing the breast stroke. 

year was Captain Bob Carroll with a total aggregation of 57 tallies. 
Bransfield was second \\ith 39. Third in this matter was Jim Mid- 
vaney, a sophomore and considered by Coach Al Wilson as the best 
back-stroker the squad has ever had. Jim totaled 34 points. 

Right behind Jim and with 32 points was Russ Dykstra, a junior 
transfer student celebrating his first vear on the squad. Other point 
makers \\'ere Jack .McGiff who did a Hne job in the dnmg depart- 
ment with 19, Larry Menke, a junior transfer student and Carroll's 
understudy in the dashes with 18, Jim Biu^ke, a utilit\' man with 13, 
Jack Moloney, Dykstra's understudy with 12, Chuck Bishop, num- 
ber two man in the back-stroke also \\ith 12, Luke Grimelli, a di\'cr 
with 9, and Bob O'Connor, veteran 200-yard man \\'ith S. 

O'Connor's disappointing showing came as a result of a bad cold 
which kept him away from practice through most of the season and 
out of most of the meets. In the last two years Bob had initiated a 
steady climb which at the end of last year had made him one of the 
best 200-yard men Loyola had seen in a long time. At the beginning 
of this season he showed promise of becoming even better, but then 
came the cf)ld. The surprise of the year came in the performance 
of Russ Dykstra \\ho no one even knew was at school until the 

Burke practices an action start. 



Somebody tickled Bishop. 

Six bored iiicii uii a Ini.ud: AlciiLke, 15rans- 
field, Bishop, McGifF, O'Connor, Carroll. 

Mcncke comes up for air. 

season got underway. He and Jack Moloney, a promising freshman, 
monopolized the breast-stroke department through the majoritN* of 
the meets. 

Always dependable, Bob Carroll once more came through with 
the season's most outstanding scoring feats. .Much of the team's suc- 
cess can be directh" attributed to Captain Bob who went through his 
fourth season as the team's leading scorer. Jim .Mulvaney garnered 
first places in four of the si.\ meets and looks unbeatable for the 
next two \'cars. Auxiliarv men in the sprint events and relays, Larrv 
Alenke and Jim Burke, will Ixith be back next vcar and should ac- 
complish mucii in niakino- up for (Carroll's loss. 

Bransfield proved a windfall in the 200, with O'Connor on the 
side-lines and no other \etcrans on which to count. Johnny did him- 
self proud all through the season and it is doubtful if O'Connor at 
his best could have impnn'ed on the freshman star's record. AicGiff 
and Grimelli both were much improved over last year and accounted 
for several points in diving that proved rather important in the final 
check-up. Bishop, like .^Iolone\^ found it necessary to follow his 

own team mate, but, like Alolonev also, managed to pick up valuable 
second- and third-place points. 

The medley relay team, composed of Alulvaney, Dykstra, and 
BransHeld, broke a pool record of 1:27 for 150 yards and set the 
ne\\' mark at 1 : 24.6. The Loyola team might well this year lay claim 
to the unofficial Illinois college championship inasmuch as they 
whipped Illinois Central, Illinois Conference champion, and teams 
either from the state and not in the conference or squads which had 
previously beaten non-conference Illinois teams. This excludes, of 
course, Chicago, Illinois, and Northwestern, whose teams compete 
in uni\ersity circles. 

Luke Grimelli's suan dance. 

Johnny Bransfield sans some- 
thing he hopes he can finish. 

IXIulvaney's in the Navy, but it 
doesn't look as though he'll be 
needing a ship. 

This is a picture of a lot of 
water and .Maloney. freshman 
breast stroker. 



What was pnibabh' Lox'ohi's last freshmen basketball team for the 
duration, met three teams, \A'right Junior College, Illinois Tech II, 
and the USN aviation mechanics from Navy Pier. They were vic- 
torious in the latter contest 15-14. The 47-27 loss to AVright, who 
won the Illinois College Championship, and the 35-30 defeat to 
Illinois, were no disgrace. The team, coached by "\\'ibs" Kautz, 
was captained by Jake Rodia, starting guard. Other starters were 
forwards Bill Fole\' and Gene Brown, center Karris, and guard 
Harry Pierce. Reserves \\ere Joe Condon, Jack F.nright, Pat Pierce, 
and Peck. Manager was Jerrv Joyce. 

The freshv/ai! IhiskethiTll lineup, left to right — Rodia, Peck, ,McElro\-, Foley, Feclc\ . Brown 


Tlic backbone of this \'ear's netmen \\cre the three stalwarts 
pictured here: Cy Schaefer, Ed Hitting, and Hank Scofield. 

Tennis team 

I he Ramblers should be represented on the tennis cx>urts tliis 
season bv one of the most experienced net squads in the school's 
historw Captain Hank Scofield who has been at the number one 
position for the last three \ears \\-inning almost all of his matches 
reports that last year's squad will return almost intact. 

Cji\ing I lank plenty of competition for the coveted first position 
will be Bobby Doyle w'ho, at the number-two spot last \'ear, proved 
one of the most dependable men on the team. More competition is 
probably forthcoming from Ed Fredrickson who was number one 
at Cornell last year. Ben Binderman, last year's number three man, 
was improving so fast at the end of last season, it is impossible to 
predict just where we'll find him as the season gets underwaw 

Bringing up the number-five spot is big Ed Hitting, a soplKmiore. 
who also was on the up-grade in the final meets last year. 1 he num- 
ber six man has yet to be uncovered, but manager Cy Schaefer has 
been workins; regularly and shows definite possibilities as a varsit\' 
netman. Ihe schedule was not yet completed at the time this book 
met its copy deadline, but meets had been scheduled with Chicago, 
Kalamazoo, Marquette, Indiana State, and \\'estern State. 


C) Ciiiinell. 1)\\ ;iii, (Jcis, DeLano 



After ;i nunihcr of rather erratic seasons, during which the golf squad has suffered 
from a lack of talent, the spring of 1942 found nearly a dozen top-flight golfers 
working out in anticipation of one of the best years in the history of the sport at 
Loyola. x\s is alw a\'s the case, recurring visits of December weather in March and 
April sorely handicapped the players by limiting the practice time, but in spite of 
this and of one of the stiifest schedules ever undertaken, Captain Dave Del.ano was 
very optimistic of the possibility of an outstandingly successful season. 

Returning veterans from last year's successful team are DeLano, George Geis and 
Bill O'Connell, and the outstanding yearlings who will fill out the squad are Gene 
McmtIs, Jack D\\ an and Bud Gearon. These men form the nucleus of a team that 
gave spring sports enthusiasts at Loyola SDmething to cheer about. 

Though the schedule has not been definitely completed, matches have been ar- 
ranged with Xotrc Dame, Illinois Tech, Loyola Dental School, Northwestern L'niver- 
sity and i'.lmhurst College. Marquette L'niversity of Milwaukee and the L^niversity 
of Chicago round out the schedule, with the possibility of a late match with St. 
Ambrose College at Davenport, Iowa. 

Meets in the past ha\'e left the Ramblers with a won-and-lost percentage of about 
.500, but if the members of this year's squad live up to expectations, Loyola will have 
one of the most successful seasons in its history. 


Front Roiv — Essig, Trappanesc, Lancaster, Carter 

Second Roil' — Lyons, Pitaro, Littig, Brannigan, Sci>tield, Howe, Lenover, 

Back Roiv — Rottner, O'Connor, Teitz, Ryan, I)\\an, Dougherty, \'an Huele, 
Stanton, Morgan, Durkin 



The Monogram Club, long an honorary organization \\ hose body consisted of men 
who had won letters in the yarious sports, and \\hich had neyer purported to be 
more than an honorary group, has, in the past two years, become one of the most 
actiye organizations on the Arts campus. 

Two years ago, under president Tony Dirksen, the club decided to make the stu- 
dent body athletic conscious and proceeded to sponsor pep rallies, a dinner for the 
minor sports men, and an athletic honors night. Under its present leader. Hank 
Scofield, the club has enlarged its scope of actiyit\' and has become the outstanding 
group on the campus in stimulating school lo\alt\-. 

Oyer the past year the club held its first dance, issued basketball passes to its 
alumni, sponsored its annual athletic honors night, gaye a sports dinner which 
proyed more successful than eyer, donated trophies to the senior athletes, and a\\arded 
a trophy to the year's most popular athlete. 

The .Monogram Club also ushered at all the home basketball games, held a series 
of pep rallies, and helped stage a successful loyalty week. At the time this copy 
met its deadline elections for the coming year had not yet been held. The elections 
were scheduled to haye been held at the club's annual banquet sometime in May. 
All indications at this time point to the most successful year the club has eyer seen. 




The intramural season this year, at the time tliis section met its copy deadline, was 
well on its wa\' to being the most enthusiasticalK' recei\'ed and best directed program 
ever to be held at Lo\'ola. Director Dan Conrovd and his able assistants, Dick Carter, 
Jim Pitaro, Frank Sciiaefer, Jack Schiavonc, Dick Szatkowski, Tom Allen, Bob Bauer. 
Dick Buckingham, Bill Carroll, Dan Cotter, Ed Garritv, Bob .McGowan, and Ed 
()'Da\", got things started early and kept them going all the way up to the season's 
climax, the Carnixal of Champions, b\' far the most popular ever to be held as was 
evidenced by the record crowd attendmg. 

In the touchball tournament the Universit\' (]lub, upper-class champs, downed the 
Friars, Junior-class champions. The Alpha Delts swarmed over Big Oaks Golf Course 
and, paced by Gene Morris, whose 82 gave him the individual championship, took 
team honors in the golf tourney. The U. (^lub came back in the Fall Relays breaking 
four records to win easily. In the swimming meet, too, the U. Club came out on top, 
but only after George .McDermott placed in almost eyery event. The Pi Alphs won 
the Channel S\\'im setting a new record b\' swimming over one thousand two hun- 
dred laps. Another record in this event was set by the individual winner, Johnny 
Bransfield, who completed the five miles in three hours and twenty minutes. 

A hectic basketball tourney \\as taken b\' the Raiders as they beat the freshman 
champions, the Streaks. Jim Pitaro became the school's handball champion when he 
beat Jim Bowman. Bill McGregor retained the table tennis championship in putting 

Clinuix of the Cnrni\al iif ('liiinipions wjs the selcctiiHi iif the hitr;inuiral Queens for 194- 


down lorn Bcrcskv. Also succcssfulK' defending a championship was Max Lcnoxer 
who beat .Mick\' Rottner in the finals of the pool tournament. 

AIcGoMan proved the school's best kegler in downing John Bona for the bowling 
championship. The Wilson Open Mile, a feature of Carnival night, was won b\' 
Larrv Theilan. T\\o no\'elty features of the Carnival \\ere the Rat Race, taken 
by the U. Club, and a water polo game in which the Pi Alphs beat an Arts Campus 
all-star team. 

In the boxino- tournament championships were won by: Bill Dclancy over Bill 
O'Brien, Bill .McGregor over Jack .Mullins (TKO), Jay AIcDonald over Bill Kellcher 
(forfeit), Dick Buckingham over Jim Burke (KO), Jim Pitaro over Bob Tietz (for- 
feit), .Max Martin over Jack Russell (forfeit), and .Mike Collins over Bill .McGloon. 
\\'restling champs proved to be Jack .Mullins, Johnn\' Bransheld, .Matt Schnit/uis, 
Luke Grimelli, and Bob Flanagan. Ja\' O'Hara won the annual cross-countr\' lurke\' 
run setting a new record at 8:0.>.2. 

Basketball, Bowling and Table Tennis were among the events engaged in 
by Loyola men and Navy representatives at the Carnival of Champions 




iMuch of the success of intramurals this \car and in former years is due to the efforts 
of Bob Eiden, custodian of the g\ ninasiuni, through \\ honi arrangements arc made for 
the use of pool, track, basketball floor, equipment, and the like. B:)b has held his 
position for seven years and has set up one of the most efficient operational sxstcms 
in the country. It is with much regret that Loyola surrenders one of her hardest 
workers and most popular leaders to the armedforccs of the United State;-:. \\ ith all 
due regard to whome\x'r his successor nia\" be. things athletic at Lo\'ola will prob- 
ably never be the same until B;)b's newest job is completed and he can return to the 
school to \\hom he has given his best for s;) many years. 

Touchball Tournameni 

Intramural Boxing 



In rhc next 20 or so p;iges vou will find wliLit the student considers the 
most iniport;mt part of the l)o()lv — the Life Section. Shots from all the 
dances, the pushball contest, intramural night, the xarious small actn'ities 
and just stuff. If \'ou find \dur picture here — good. If vou don't — maxbe 
it's better. In an\' case, \()u should find it interesting. Since yearbooks are 
most often judged b\- the caliber of the Life Section, \\e ha\-e attempted 
to make this the best \'et presented. You be the judge. 




Lady, call the cops . . . All the comforts of home . . . 
There's an unidentified shoe in this picture . . . Superman 
Gaskill and two victims ... A waltz at the Mundclcin 
Tea Dance . . . Xow, whcrc's that shirt . . . Mud and sand 
. . . Strong ties bind Lovolans . . . Beautiful backunnind . . . 



Rciiiiiii!:, coil lit er-clockiaise — 

Fraternity loniial 

I'll be ri!,'lit hack, dear 

Dyiianiitc Sprint 

Behold a pair of solid senders — 
It's all a matter of strong suspenders 

When introduced to a couple of peaches 

just smile all over and say "Glad to meechez" 

I(ir chill)' receptions when you want to date her 
iisr look around for a radiator 

\\'c certainK kncjw \\ hat the human race is. 
But please, ,\lr. Cameraman, show us some faces 

It always happens — isn't it strange, 
riic best things in life are out of range 

A little photographic hocus-pocus — 

\\'h>- don't they get these pictures in focus? 


One (creak), two (creak), three, four, ( crunch). 

Seven little sophomores, suave and unctious. 

Sit here planning a public functions. 

Two of our bogey-men case a go-cart — 

It's really Mike, not Humphrey Bogart. 

Wally Sighful, 

Watches eyeful. 

The Victory suit — a little baggy around the knees. 

Circulation manager blows his topp\-. 

Seven readers — but only one copy! 

The>- look hurt — 

There's no dessert. 

All the Delts are on the floor 

Even after they close the doors. 

We see that Betty's with a King 

But who's that with the other thing. 

A new custom the formal Holy Hour. 


On every campus there are a certain number of outstanding stu- 
dents who lead in every form (jf acti\'it\-; in studies, in athletics, in 
intramurals, in publications, and m extra-curricular clubs. To these 
men on Loyola's campus the following pages are dedicated. Thev 
have been titled B. .M. (). C, because these men are just that — 
Big Men On Campus. The rest of the school looks to them for its 
encouragement and leadership. The business world looks on them as 
the highest type of typical college student and as the most likely to 
succeed in later life. The Big Men On Campus are one of the factors 
that make a college education so valuable. Their good example in 
amb!ti(;n and ability inspires those around them to greater things, 
thus cnabhng them to reap the fullest har\'est from their four \-ears 
m school, roundmg out their personalities and teaching the techniijue 
of doing things properly. Every undergraduate should aspire to these 
pages and ever\' B. M. O. C. should realize his obligation to the rest 
of the students. UnfortunateU' not all of the leaders on Lo\"ola's 
campus are represented here, due to lack of time and space. 1 his is a 
cross-section of that extremely important group which we like to 
term 15. M. O. (>. \\c oi\c them to you now . 


Reading counter-clockwise around this page are the following: Bob 
O'Rcilh', president of Phi Mu (Jhi; \^ alt Dclanc\', president of the Stu- 
dent Council; Dave DeLancj, retired president of Phi Mu Chi; Ed Martin, 
president of Beta Pi; Bill Gra\'don, president of the senior class; Bill 
Rilew union representative; I Iarr\- Pierson, member of the Student 
Coimcil; Lin Johnson, president of Green Circle; Tony Spina, president 
f the French and Spanish clubs; Pink\' B\rne, sports editor of the 
News and Lo\ olan; 1 lank Scoheld, president of the .Monogram club; 
Bob Do\le, president of the sophomore class; Ross Littig, news editor 
of the News; Dan Conrovd, director of the Intramural Board, and 
Frank Considine, junior class president. 



► ''< 

Reading clockwise around this pasje are the follo\\'inq- men: John 
Philbin. ex-president of the Commerce Club; Bill O'Brien, president of 
the Universit\- Club; Mike Collins, president of Alpha Delta Gamma; 
Dan Howe, Campus Union Representative; Jim Bo\\man, president of 
Pi Alpha Lambda; Sam Nickele, member of Student Council; Joe Ptacin, 
retired president of the University Club; Jim Lyons, retired president 
of Alpha Delta Gamma; Jack Hough and Charles Padden, both Loyola 
L^nion men; Frank McGarr, president of the Sodality; Bill Ryan, editor 
of the Loyola Quarterly; Joe Tursich, president of Phi Mu Chi; George 
Gorman, president of the Commerce club; Norb Lssig, president of 
Alpha Sigma Xu; and Ray Kennedy, president of the International 
Relations Club. 


^ f 


A\'eekly Communion — a Loyola 

The famous Loyola line . . . 

The smiles that make you happy 
Are the ones that are on your mappy 

Student prexy registers gripe — 
Look out, Walt, that fruit ain't ripe! 

^^'ell, look who's in the doorway 
He swallowed their carfare. 

\\'aiting for picture by whirling dervish — 

Delaney's shurrounded by secret servish. 

Harvest Hop 
Bumper crop 
Of soda pop 

Ave Maria 

Father Lord relaxes at A\'est Baden 


Boys and girls together (upper left) 

Oh, for the life of a sailor (lower left) 

Six lessons from Madame Pangonis (lower 

Student ioyful, student pensive. 
Student after comprehensive. 

W archouse Number 39 

Here's an end man 
Steamboat-niund-thc-bend man. 

Look out, sonn\-, 
t's Confederate money. 

^^'e iiad a show and what a chorus — 
'The\- went and danced their le^s off for us. 

Free lunch — those biscuits taste like lead. 

But look w hat it did for me — I don't need 
mv cane! 



Ihe purpose of this, tlie nineteenth \-olinnc of the LOYOLAX, has been to explain 
the character of Loyola Universit\- wiiilc continuing the practice of recording the 
events of the \"ear at Loyola, and to fulfill this pin^pose nian\- people ha\'e devoted 
much time and energy throughout the \-car. 

The staff deserves the sincerest thanks of the editors. Each man, in assuming re- 
sponsibilitv for even a small part of the LOYOLAN, did so in the realization that 
much of his time was perforce to be taken up in contacting students in all of the 
farflung colleges of the university as well as in writing copy. 

To Dr. Zabel, for his consideration and assistance at times when the publication 
of this book became a burden, we extend a heartfelt vote of thanks. Whenever 
major and apparently insoluble problems have loomed on the horizon, his assistance 
has made the way easy. 

A yearbook is a commercial product int > the making of which enter the arts of 
engraving, printing, photography, and cover designing. So \\'e therefore give an- 
other vote of thanks to those men who handled the intricate details connected with 
these arts; they have had more of the responsibility of the book than have the edi- 
tors. First of all, Fred Alontiegcl, of l-'ontiac Engraving and Electrot\pe Conipan\-, 
besides coordinating the disconnected ideas of the editors in the matter of theme 
for the LOYOLAN, is to be thanked for the new type of art work which appears 
for the Hrst time in an\' \earbook. Ed\\'ard J. Bryan, our mentor from the Panta- 
graph Printing and Stationer\' Company of Bloomington, Illinois, has not only solved 
our man\' printing problems, !)ut he has a :sumed most of the responsibilitN' for meet- 
ing the publication date deadline. John Roche of Root Studios has proved that, even 
after so many years of photographing Loyola's campus, all the pictorial possibilities 
have not been exhausted. His fine work is evidenced in the opening section, which is 
his entirelw and m the Senior, School, And I'"raternit\' sections. W ithout the efforts of 
Harold Beckett of Kingscraft Products, the LOYOLAN would never have had such 
a fine cover. The editor is realh' grateful to A'liss Katherine Bonn, for, had she not 
spent many hours typing copy, the \\-ork of the managing editor would have been 
seriously impeded. 

With this page the 1942 LOYOLAN is c;jmpleted. Fhe Seniors bow out of under- 
graduate life and into a world for which the\' are well prepared, the students re- 
maining in hallowed halls carr\- on, and another LOYOLAN is formulated in the 
minds of the new editors. 

E. 11. .M. 




Page 32: The Reverend John P. Noonan, S.J., whose portrait 
and name appear on page 32, is no longer a member 
of the Academic Council of Loyola University, he 
having been appointed Professor of Philosophy at 
Xavier University, Cincinnati, in September, 1941. 

Page 44: The last word on page 44 should be deleted. This 
sentence should read: "He [Dr. Braceland] is at 
present Professor of Psychiatry in the School of 
Medicine of Loyola University as well as Dean." 

Page 141: "Wassman Biology Society" should read "Wasmann 
Biological Society."