he Nineteen Hundred and
Forty-One Grad Prep, pub-
lished by the Senior Class
of Loyola Academy
6525 Sheridan Road,
Chicago, Illinois ....
PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENTS
WILLIAM W. CUHRAN L.......L,w.,..4.,..A,.L........ Editor-in-Chief
I SHELDON W. HAYES .............. Faculty and Senior Editor
PAUL M. QUAY .........,................4L,................... Class Editor
CLARE F. ACTON r...,............ ,........, A ctivities Editor
WILLIAM J. HALLIGAN ......... ......rt........... S ports Editor
RALPH H. NAGLEB ..,.........,......r,r.....r Photography Editor
MATHIAS J. SCHNITZIUS ......r.......,... Business Manager
LOUIS B. SNIDEH, S..I ....r.r...... ,rr..,A. F acuity Moderator
U F oyola gcademy
A Wllltll HEFUHE
As we, the graduates of 1941, prepare to meet
the modern world, a world fraught with doubt,
falsehood, and death for body and spirit, we
wish to leave in this book a record of our efforts
and accomplishments while we were preparing
at Loyola for the struggle of life to follow. We
do feel that we are prepared to meet the chal-
lenge which the future throws down to us: we
know that our training under the accumulated
wisdom of four hundred years of Jesuit teach-
ing has shown us the true way to courage and
real happiness. That teaching has shown us
how to follow Christ through life and to life.
lesus Christ is not merely a Sunday friend
to the students of Loyola. For four years He
has drawn closer and closer to us. He is very
close to us now as we leave Loyola, He will
stay our closest friend in the future.
This is what our school has done for us: it
has strengthened our friendship with our
Leader. This is what Christ will do for us: He
will be with us when we step into an uncertain
world so that with Him and through Him we.
with other Catholic youths, may lead men
THE DAWN UF fl NEW EH!-I
THE LEADERS Page 9
St. Ignatius Loyola, filled with the idea of Christ's leader-
ship over men, followed that leadership to sanctity and
trained others to the same course of life. Today His
disciples, the Jesuits, carry on St. Ignatius' ideals by
teaching Catholic Youth to be leaders.
THE EQUIPMENT Page 21
St. Ignatius Loyola met a challenging future with prayer.
discipline, and love. Those who are trained to His way
of life are organized in a campaign for Christ that will
bring men back to the feet of their Creator. Loyola's
organizations reflect this ideal.
THE INSPIRATION Page 43
Athletics gain a higher meaning than mere physical
conquest when, in the light of St. Ignatius' goal of edu-
cation, one considers the endurance, courage, skill,
cooperation, and leadership that work themselves into
the character of our future men.
THE YOUTH Page 61
Youth loves a hero, one on whom they may model their
dream of courage and accomplishment. St. Ignatius pro-
posed Christ as the Leader, and the vast army of His
trainees joyfully and hopefully move into the future
mindful of their Leader's words: "Without Me, you can
T is fitting and proper that we should
acknowledge the debt of gratitude we owe to one who for two years
has by his example shown us the path to true learning and virtue.
So it is that we, the Class of 1941, respectfully dedicate this book of
Loyola memories to Rev. John P. Downey, SJ.
In the two years Father Downey has been with us, he has set for
us the example of a true Catholic gentleman and scholar. He has shown
us how we may achieve that distinction. For us he typifies the spirit of
Jesuit training, a youthful man leading Youth to God and knowledge.
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REV. JOHN P. DOWNEY, S.J.
Second year at Loyola.
Instructor in religion.
Assistant Principal and moderator of
the Mothers' Club.
REV. WALTER G. CORNELL, S.J.
Twenty-first year at Loyola.
Instructor in physics.
REV. WILLIAM J. TOOMEY, S.J.
Fifth year at Loyola.
Instructor in Latin and religion.
REV. LEONARD H. HOHMAN, S.J
Tenth year at Loyola.
Instructor in Latin and religion.
REV. EDWARD C. MAGUIRE, S.J.
Fourth year at Loyola.
Instructor in religion.
Moderator of the Senior Sodality.
REV. WALTER O. CRANE, S.J.
Fourth year at Loyola.
Instructor in English and Latin.
Director of the League of the Sacred
REV. JOHN E. FLANAGAN, S.J.
Sixth year at Loyola.
Instructor in mathematics.
REV. LESTER J. EVETT, S.J.
First year at Loyola.
Instructor in religion.
Student Counsellor and Moderator of
the Junior Sodality.
REV. JOHN E. MAHONEY, S.J.
First year at Loyola.
Instructor in Latin and Greek.
REV. GERASIME M. LEGRIS, S.J.
First year at Loyola.
Instructor in Latin and religion.
Moderator of the Fathers' Club and the
MR. LOUIS B. SNIDER, S.J.
Third year at Loyola.
Instructor in Latin, Greek, and English.
Moderator of the Prep, the Grad Prep,
and the Ambrosians.
REV. DOUGLAS A. PEARL, S.J.
Fourth year at Loyola.
Instructor in religion.
Faculty Supervisor of Buildings and
MR. HARRY A. STEWART, S.J.
First year at Loyola.
Instructor in history.
Moderator of the Senior Class.
MR. PAUL A. WOELFL, S.J.
Third year at Loyola.
Instructor in Latin, Greek, and English.
Moderator of the Acolytes and Assistant
Moderator of the Junior Sodality.
MB. JOHN H. REINKE, S.J.
Second year at Loyola.
Instructor in Latin, Greek, and English.
Moderator of the Band and of the Prep
MR. STANLEY C. TILLMAN, S.J.
First year at Loyola.
Instructor in English and history.
Moderator of the Shutter Club.
MR. ARTHUR E. LOVELEY, S.J.
Second year at Loyola.
Instructor in English and economics.
Moderator of the Senior Debating Soci-
ety and the Music Club.
MR. ROBERT A. POLLAUF, S.J.
First year at Loyola.
Instructor in English and history.
Tennis Coach and Prefect of Intra-
MR. JOHN J. WENZEL, S.J.
First year at Loyola.
Instructor in Latin, English, and Soci-
Moderator of the Readers and Writers
Club and of Cisca.
MR. CHARLES T. CONROY, S.J.
First year at Loyola.
Instructor in Latin and English.
Moderator of the Junior Debating
Page 1 7
MR. WILLIAM A. YASTER
Third year at Loyola.
Instructor in French.
MR. ROBERT E. CUMMINS
Second year at Loyola.
Instructor in Spanish, English.
Coach of Swimming and Light-
MR. ALFRED E. SCHWIND, S..I.
First year at Loyola.
Instructor in mathematics.
MR. BERNARD W. ZIMMERMAN
Fourteenth year at Loyola.
Instructor in Spanish and mathe-
MR. OTTO J. RICHIARDI
Twelfth year at Loyola.
Instructor in chemistry and mathe-
MR. CHARLES E. DUFFY
Fourth year at Loyola.
Instructor in history.
Coach of Bantamweight Football
MR. JOHN J. CONNELLY
First year at Loyola.
Instructor in mathematics.
Assistant Coach of Football and
MR. GREGORY J. MANN
Second year at Loyola.
Instructor in mathematics.
MR. BERNARD E. STRICKER
Second year at Loyola.
MR. IRVIN H. KANE
First year at Loyola.
Assistant Band Director.
MR. LEONARD D. SACHS
Nineteenth year at Loyola.
Coach of Football and Track.
MR. GERALD HEFFERNAN
Twelfth year at Loyola.
St. Ignatius Loyola
Met a Challenging Future
with Prayer, Discipline, Love
ST. iGNAT1Us LoYoLA, through his early maturity,
had been a man ofthe world. He had been numbered among the noble-
men of a frivolous royal court. As a soldier, he had seen the license
and misery of camp and campaign. He knew the spirit of the world
through revealing contact with it. Thus, he was well qualified to guide
those who, like our Graduates of 1941, though living in the world,
would rise above its standards. It is signihcant that Ignatius, once he
had decided to enlist in the service ofthe Kingdom of God, first strove
to establish the supremacy of God in his own personality. So, long
before he sought to influence others, Ignatius took up the arduous,
prayerful work of forming his character after the model of jesus
Christ. He aspired to challenge the spirit of the world only after years
of self-discipline, aided by grace, had set his heart aflame with
personal love for the Son of God. That work, that discipline, that love,
crystallized into "The Spiritual Exercises of St. Ignatius," became
a master-plan by which hundreds of thousands of Jesuits shaped
their lives for sanctity and leadership, and a chart by which un-
numbered others found their way through the anxieties, trials, and
crises of this world to the peace which surpasses understanding.
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HIGH school days have been a splendid training ground
for the Graduates of 1941 who, at the same time, face adult-
hood and a changing world. They have received the best in
preparatory education, not only measuring up to the stand-
ards ofthe leading educational associations, but skillfully de-
signed to train both the intellect and the will. In addition,
they have had the opportunity to develop worthwhile lei-
sure-time interests, to mingle with graciousness and ease
among their fellow men, and to make practical application
of the arts of speaking and writing. Most important,
through their work in the Sodality and their attendance at
Holy Mass and the Sacraments, they are well started on the
task of molding their characters to the divine Ideal. It is
with deep appreciation of these advantages that the Class
of 1941 presents its
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Standing: Mr. Stewart. S.J., Hayes, Hassel, Ryan. Downes.
Sitting: Daly, Wagener. O'Connor. Leahy, O'Toole, Powers, and Schnitzius.
The Student Council this year took over the
duties formerly laid upon appointed commit-
tees. It handled all arrangements for the
.school's social functions, selected the design
for class rings, provided for the disposition
of dance funds, and took charge of various
other school activities.
The purpose of this organization of leaders
is two-fold. In the "Preamble" of the consti-
tution which was drawn up and ratified this
year, the purpose of the Student Council was
stated thus: "To facilitate the working out
of the various problems that confront the
classes during the year, and to promote and
unify a spirit of cooperation among the
Senior Class and throughout the Academy."
More remote, perhaps, though not less im-
portant an end of the Student Council is the
sense of responsibility and self-government
which it fosters not only in its members but
in all the students of the Academy. From
their participation in the Student Council,
Loyola men are expected to learn the value
of discipline and develop within themselves
the capacity both to govern and be governed
in later years.
Because the Student Council is looked
upon as a training grounds in leadership,
this organization is not left entirely to itself
to learn moderation through painful mis-
takes. Mr. Harry A. Stewart, S.J., supervised
all the work of the Council, helped draw up
its constitution, suggested courses of action,
and advised the men in all their affairs.
Members were elected by the students, but
eligibility was restricted to students who had
maintained an average of eighty-five per
cent in their studies the previous year.
showed ability of leadership, and spoke well
in public assemblies.
Seniors in the Student Council this year
were: Mathias Schnitzius, who, as president
of the Senior Class, became ex officio chair-
man of the Council: Sheldon Hayes: Jack
Hassel: Mac Downes: and Bob O'Connor.
Ted Powers, Bob O'Toole, and Tom Leahy
represented the Junior Class: while Ned
Daly and Ed Ryan cast their votes in the
interest of the Sophomores.
In the Sodality annals will be written for the
year 1940-1941: "A year of great interest in
Catholic activities and sincere devotion to
the Blessed Virgin."
The Sodality is a spiritual organization de-
signed by and for men to bring all closer to
Jesus Christ through veneration of His
As it existed this year at Loyola, this or-
ganization served as another means of bring-
ing Jesuit trained men to the side of their
Leader. Mindful of that one purpose of be-
coming more and more like their Leader.
Loyolans took up various activities in the
Sodality calculated to help them attain that
Clubs were formed to fit into the Sodality
design. At various times during the year
Sodalists concerned themselves with serious
inquiries into the Mass, the gospels, Catholic
literature, the encyclicals, parliamentary
law, Catholic economic principles, and the
like. Several groups were formed to study
these questions. Some were short-lived: oth-
ers survived vigorously until the end of the
school year. All served their purpose: to
bring Loyola students into closer contact with
their Leader so that they might learn to love
Him and follow Him joyfully all their days.
One of the factors that largely contributed
to the success of the Sodality this year was
the new program of meetings introduced at
the beginning of the school year. Each Tues-
day one class was sacrificed from the sched-
ule and the hour devoted to the Sodality
meeting. Thus no activity on the campus
interfered with the Sodality, nor were stu-
dents called upon to sacrifice the necessary
recreation period during the noon hour.
Proportional representation was the form
of election that put Tom Munson into the
chair of the prefect. Ed Leach became as-
sistant prefect. Three representatives were
elected from among the Juniors and three
from the Sophomores to govern the Sodality
as a board of directors. Frank Milligan, John
Festle, and James Wetzel represented the
Juniors: while Sophomores on the board
were Bill Madden, John Powell, and Dick
Ramos. With Bev. Edward C. Maguire, S.J..
as adviser, these men ably managed the
business of the Sodality.
FHESHMEN FUR SUI! LITY
Only Freshmen constituted the Junior Sodal-
ity, according to a new division that was
inaugurated this year. Rev. Lester J. Evett,
S.J., was the moderator of this group with
the assistance of Mr. Paul A. Woelfl, S.J.
Those who faithfully attended the weekly
meetings held in the chapel of the faculty
building were formally inducted into the
Sodality in December.
During the course of the year two sets of
officers were elected. At the first election
Dick Murphy became prefect: Bill McCarty,
assistant prefect: Cy Brennan, secretary: and
Jack Maginot, treasurer. Fifteen Sodalists
were chosen at the same time as a committee
to take care of all plans for the year .
Second semester elections determined the
following officers: Carl Merschel, prefect:
Dick Murphy, assistant prefect: Bill McCarty,
secretary: and Cliff Kennedy, treasurer.
First social function of the year was an
amateur night on November l. Seventy-five
members enjoyed themselves fully while
Frank Cummings acted as Master of Cere-
monies for the humorous, baffling, dramatic,
and musical acts. When the applause had
subsided, Dick Harrington and Jack Clinnin
received gold Sodality pins as the most en-
tertaining of the participants. Second prizes
went to Peter Moore and Gene Slattery,
Special devotions were carried on through-
out the year. In October, eight F rosh pledged
themselves daily to recite the rosary pri-
vately before the shrine of Our Lady. In
January a special novena of Masses and
Communions was completed for success in
the' semester examinations. Special devo-
tions were also practiced during Lent.
The Sodality's journalistic endeavor, the
Sodalights, continued this year in its effec-
tive way of binding the Junior Sodalists
closer together. Mr. Paul A. Woelfl, S.J., was
the moderator of this paper. Cy Brennan
acted as editor. Staff members included Jack
Maginot, Bob Sullivan, Gerald Vanden
Branden, and Don Gregori.
Standing: Mr. Loveley, S. J., Fitzgerald, Ward, Maloney, Milligan, Upton, Normoyle, Pendergast, Acton.
Dwyer. Seated: McCourt, Sommer, Curran, Hayes, Murphy, Quay, Festle, Gibbons, Rosengren.
M STEHS UF DEB TE
To round out another most successful season
of debating, Loyola, for the second succes-
sive year, Won the high school debating
championship of Jesuit schools in the Chi-
Sheldon Hayes and Clare Acton, affirma-
tive, and Paul Quay and Ed Murphy, neg-
ative, bore Loyola's standard in the Detroit
tourney. Bill Curran was unable to go at
the last minute because of sickness, so Shel-
don Hayes, a negative debater throughout
the season, after two days' preparation
became an affirmative.
The negative team Went undefeated
through four rounds of argumentation and
Won an exhibition debate the final evening.
Thus they took the championship unde-
feated. The negative team dropped one of
its four tournament debates to St. Ignatius,
Chicago, to tie for second place in the meet.
Each man on both teams of Loyola was
awarded a medal: while the school was
presented with another championship cup.
Clare Acton and Bill Curran represented
Loyola in the Metropolitan Debate Union
arguing affirmatively. The fiery oratory and
flawless logic of Curran, combined with the
cool deliberation and determination of
Acton, constituted the perfect team. The all-
junior team of Neil Maloney and Frank Milli-
gan provided more than a substitute as a
second affirmative. These two men should
prove a formidable team next year.
The Academy's two teams of "no" men
were of equal ability. Ed Murphy and Paul
Quay relentlessly tore the arguments of
opponents apart to gain them many a vic-
tory in the Metropolitan League and to
sweep the Detroit Tournament. The suave,
gallant, and frequently humorous style of
Sheldon Hayes, coupled with the enthusi--
astic oratory of Al Sommer, won decisions
from Rogers Clark, St. Mel, and New Trier
All in all, the lads participated in 123 inter-
scholastic debates this season with a record
unparalleled in the history of Loyola. Besides.
the climactic victory at Detroit, Loyola won
twelve debates out of the eighteen Metro--
politan Debate Union contests in which the
Mr. Arthur E. Loveley, SJ., moderator of
this year's team, expressed his complete
satisfaction with the cooperation of the boys,
and received their heartfelt gratitude for his
part in their success.
FHUSH AND SUPH
This season's Junior Debating Society got
off to a good start when forty freshmen and
sophomores answered the first call for ora-
tors. Of these, only three were veterans of
the previous year. After the most active
season in the history of Junior Debating at
Loyola, twenty-two members remained on
the squad, sixteen of whom were freshmen
of considerable promise for the future.
Immediately after the first meeting, prac-
tice intramural debates were scheduled
among the men. All the questions of these
debates hinged on some specific phase of the
general topic which was to be used for inter-
scholastic meets: "Resolved: That the Power
of the Federal Government Should Be
In the first practice session Carl Merschel
and Jack Powell took the affirmative: while
Dick Ramos and Joe Bredemann argued
against an increase in the government's mili-
tary power. Similar practices were held for
several months. Usually an open forum fol-
lowed such debates to allow the other mem-
bers of the society to clarify their ideas.
The next step in the preparation of these
young orators was several practice skir-
mishes with the Senior Debating Squad. Thus
the frosh and sophs sharpened their wits for
the struggles to come.
HAVE THEIR SAY
Finally, the day of the first interscholastic
debate dawned. Ed Langhenry and Martin
Callaghan, affirmative, and Bill Sheehan
and Tom Massion, negative, met two teams
from St. Scholastica.
A busy season followed, in which the Jun-
ior Debaters met more than fifty teams from
other schools. In their interscholastic sched-
ule were freshmen and sophomores from St.
Ignatius, St. George, St. Philip, St. Mel, New
Trier, Lane Tech, St. Scholastica, Providence,
Alvernia, and Marywood.
As a fitting climax to the heaviest sched-
uled season in their history, the Junior
Debaters sponsored their Second Annual
Junior Debate Tournament at Loyola on May
3. Each of the schools participating went
through four rounds of debates during the
course of the day.
For his great achievement of giving the
underclassmen the poise and ability to carry
on argument with the best opposition, and
for the careful planning and rigorous training
through which he prepared his young ora-
tors, Mr. Charles T. Conroy, S.J., deserves
the deep gratitude of his charges and the
whole of the Academy, for it is this funda-
mental training in their early years that
makes it possible for Loyolans to keep up
the splendid tradition in debating and public
speaking which they have set.
Standing: Bolger, Merschel, Freeman, Abens, Ermatinger, Vestal, Langhenry, Hurley. Kennedy. Van Oppens,
Sheehan, Mr. Conroy S,J. Seated: Holland, Bredemann, Massion, Ramos, Powell, Starrs, Hayes, Slattery,
DiGilio. Absent: Vanden Branden, Callaghan.
Not content with catching their fellow stu-
dents in candid poses, the Shutter Club this
year branched out into new fields of pho-
tography and captured a pictorial record of
life as it is lived at Loyola. Plans were care-
fully laid, actors trained, props set, flood
lights focused: and when the shooting ceased
Loyolans had a movie all their own.
A Day at Loyola was conceived by the
moderator of the Shutter Club, Mr. Stanley
C. Tillman, S.J. Under his direction, Ralph
Nagler and Bill Sieben, with the help of the
other members of the organization, filmed
every phase of life at Loyola from the time
the cars begin to pull up the drive in the
morning until the members of the Prep staff
and the debaters leave for home in the eve-
ning. Assembly, Mass, classes, lunch, labo-
ratory work, senior lounge nonsense, and the
various extra curricular activities-all are
flashed on the screen in an hour's entertain-
ment that recalls all the work and play of a
day at L. A.
This movie was the major activity of the
year, commanding most of the club's time
and efforts: but it was by no means the sole
activity of the Shutter Club. There were con-
Standing: Sieben, McDermott,
Abens, Sackley, Mr. Tillman.
S.J., Cleary, Nagler, DiGilio,
Sitting: Buechner, Witteried.
MAKES A MUVIE
tests of various sorts for the members, field
trips in the autumn and spring, illustrated
lectures both by the moderator and by club
members, and several showings of amateur
motion pictures. In short, the Shutter Club
made every effort to fully realize its primary
purpose: to acquaint its members with the
art of taking good pictures and to develop
in the students a fundamental technical
knowledge of photography.
In a formal election, held at the begin-
ning of the year, Ralph Nagler was elected
president of the club: while Bill Sieben took
over the combined offices of treasurer and
secretary. No little of the success of this or-
ganization is due these two men.
During the course of the year the students
of the Academy were invited by the club to
attend moving pictures of Grand Canyon,
Palm Springs, the Canadian Rockies, and
wild animal life and fishing in Wisconsin.
Several of these films were in color.
Not least among the services rendered the
school by the Shutter Club was the valuable
assistance it gave in the preparation of this
book. All of the informal shots and several
of the group pictures are the work of club
E!-ITHIILIE TRZIRITIUNS IN LITERATURE
To gain a fuller appreciation of our Catholic
heritage in literature, a small group of sen-
iors and juniors formed a club at the begin-
ning of second semester to study early
Christian Latin poetry. Taking their name,
Ambrosians, from St. Ambrose, the father
of Latin hymnody, these men met every Fri-
day evening to discuss the hymns of the
Church and study Christian Latin authors
in their historical backgrounds.
An effort was made to keep abreast of the
liturgy as the Ambrosians pored over the
sequences of the Mass, the poems of the
breviary, and the traditional hymns of the
Church for various seasons. St. Ambrose,
Prudentius, St. Bernard of Cluny, Adam of
St. Victor, Thomas of Celano, St. Thomas
Aquinas-all yielded knowledge and pleas-
ure to the Arnbrosians.
REIIRERS and WRITERS
Another group of literary Loyolans con-
centrated on the modern phase of Catholic
letters. The Readers and Writers not only
enjoyed Catholic best sellers, but brought
these books to the attention of the rest of
Greatest interest in Catholic writers was
stimulated through a school-wide contest in
which prizes were given to the students sub-
mitting the best reviews of recent Catholic
books. More than 150 books were reviewed.
On the crest of Catholic-book enthusiasm
stirred up by this contest, the Readers and
Writers made a drive to start a library. Be-
fore the end of the year, through a twenty-
dollar donation by the Senior Class and the
proceeds of a raffle, the Readers and Writers
had a Catholic library of almost one hundred
Standing: Kelly, Munson, Mur-
phy, Rosengren, Hecht. Sit-
ting: Sommer, Quay, Pender-
qast, Mr. Snider, S.J., Festle.
READERS AND WRITERS
Standing: DuShane, Hassett,
Ryan, Kennedy. Sitting: Ward.
Rosengren, McKendry, Wall.
Surges, Neville, Mr. Wenzel,
IIATHIILIII YU TH SPEARS
"Catholic Youth Speaks on the Role of Chris-
tian Democratic Ideals in the New World
Order." On this theme Catholic young peo-
ple from the Chicago area last October built
up the discussions that constituted the First
Catholic Youth Congress. Every Catholic
organization, high school, and college of the
city was represented at the three day con-
ferences. Loyola students numbered twenty-
five delegates, but in the course of the
Congress a large percentage of Loyolans
attended the meetings.
Purpose of the Congress was to give the
Catholic Youth of Chicago a chance to dis-
cuss their views on the pressing topics of
the day. It was to be "a clearing house of
ideas, expressing the views of Catholic
Youth on: Government, Civil Liberties, Labor.
and Peace." In convention Catholic youths
could benefit from the opinions of their fellow
students and formulate ideas that would
make them useful and valuable citizens in
the years to come. "A good foundation of
Christian ideals for the rulers of tomorrow,"
was the motto of the Congress.
In preparation for the Congress, Loyola's
delegates convened in four distinct sectional
groups at the Academy before attending the
general assemblies. The results and prob-
lems that came out of these sectional meet-
ings formed the basis of the discussions at
Sheldon Hayes, Ed Murphy, Ed Leach, Bob
Hassett, Joe Pendergast, and Jack Hassel
represented Loyola at the Civil Liberties sec-
tion of the Congress. Four Juniors, Jim Wet-
zel, Neil Maloney, Jack Festle, and Gerald
FitzGerald discussed the problems of Peace.
Paul Quay, Bill Curran, Tom Munson, Jim
Guerin, and Bob Henry were Loyola's repre-
sentatives to the Labor section of the Con-
gress. Roland Upton, Bob Nilles, Erwin
Hasten, Ed Liphardt, Frank Gagen, Doug
Wood, Dick McKinley, Al Sommer, and
Harry Wellbank represented Loyola in the
discussions on Government.
Those who attended this convention prof-
ited by their discussion, realizing more fully
that when order and peace and concord re-
turn to the nations, it will be through and
according to the principles which God has
laid down to govern men and not through
man-made regulations based on force.
Back Row: Quay. Wellbank, Pendergast, Curran, Leach, Sommer, Hayes. Front Row: Festle,
Maloney, Wetzel, Guerin, Hickey, Murphy, PitzGera1d, Nilles, Liphardt.
Top: Powell, McDermott, Wetzel, McCourt. Kennedy. O'Brien, Neville, Festle. Middle: DuShane,
Wald, Sommer, Milligan, Murphy, Leach, FitzGerald, Hickey, Maloney. Bottom: Harrington, D.
Hayes. Leahy, Quay, Mr. Wenzel, S.J., Wellbank, Pendergast. S. Hayes.
IIATHULIII YIIUTH ETB
Loyola's Ciscans, forty-five strong, gathered
early in September to lay the plans for
Loyola's participation in the city-wide organi-
zation, the Chicago Inter-Student Catholic
Action group, commonly called Cisca. The
interest evinced at this first meeting did not
flag throughout the year.
At the first central meeting of Cisca, Frank
Milligan opened the session with a prayer of
his own composition, a petition for grace to
teach unbelievers the beauties of the Catho-
lic Faith. This prayer had been judged the
best in a city-wide contest in which Jack
Festle, another Loyola man, finished second.
Loyola Academy was elected president
of the Cisca Holy Hour Guild. Neil Maloney,
the school's representative, filled the office
During the year Loyola Ciscans held their
own meetings each week to discuss the topic
for the following Saturday morning's discus-
sion. These meetings prepared the delegates
to take a more active part in the central
meetings and also afforded an opportunity
to profit from Cisca activities to those who
could not attend the Saturday assemblies.
It was at one of these local meetings that
Loyola students determined to compile an
anthology of original poems on the Mass.
Loyola became the clearing house for North
Side Catholic school poetic contributions.
As the year progressed a new system of
sectional meetings was introduced for the
North Side members of Cisca. All Catholic
high schools and colleges of the North Side
were invited to gather on Wednesday of
each week at some school to discuss the
subject for the Saturday to come. Loyola's
representatives played host to the group for
the Apostolic meeting each month. The other
sectional meetings were held at St. George.
Alvernia, and Immaculata high schools.
Loyola also played host to the forty-first
general meeting which was held in the
Loyola Community Theatre. Neil Maloney
led the open forum on the topic: "How Can
We Sell Catholic Action?"
Mr. John J. Wenzel, S.J., acted as modera-
tor. Through his expert guidance Loyola
produced men well-versed in the study and
discussion of Catholic topics.
Standing: Editor Acton, Associate Editor
Halligan, Feature Editor Hayes. Sitting:
Associate Editor Curran, Sports Editor
Wood, Literary Editor Quay.
CHA EESI THEPHEP
Several changes appeared in the Loyola
Prep this year as a consequence of the guid-
ing hand of an energetic staff of editors.
Chief among these changes was the new
makeup for the editorial page. All vestiges
of the literary quarterly from which the
newspaper sprang disappeared and gave
place to a lighter page of humor, exchange.
and gossip columns with a bi-weekly book
review and editorial.
But the students who are encouraged to
write better through the incentive of publica-
tion were not forgotten. Twice during the
year a supplement appeared carrying liter-
ary contributions. This arrangement proved
more satisfactory to the students and gave
the staff more freedom and experience in the
makeup of the literary supplement.
Clare Acton, editor-in-chief, proved him-
self worthy to join that distinct body who
have ruled the Prep since its beginning.
Associates Bill Curran and Bill Halligan
busied themselves with the news and sports
sections while maintaining columns of their
own. Doug Wood ran the sports page as
up-to-the-minute as a daily. Sheldon Hayes
as feature editor, handled at least one feature
story an issue as well as the "Who's Who."
Literary editor Paul Quay wrote the edi-
torials and an occasional book review, be-
sides editing the literary supplement. Tom
Gorman and Don Normoyle scooped the
world on Loyola gossip: while Pete Min-
wegen's humor was repeated in school
papers throughout the United States.
In March a new staff took over the type-
writers. Jack Festle succeeded Clare Acton.
Bob O'Toole and Jim Wetzel became associ-
ate editors. Gerald FitzGerald edited the
news: while Hay McDermott took charge of
the sports page. New literary editor was
Dick Westerschulte. Bill Schaefer and
Vinton Thompson now write the features.
Mr. Louis B. Snider, SJ., concluded his
third year as moderator of the Prep.
Standing: Wetzel, Rosengren. Sitting Festle,
OToole. Schaefer, FitzGera1:l. Wester-
schulte. Maloney, McDermott, Normoyle.
Standing: Curran, Quay, Downes. Gagen, Schnitzius, Sommer, Leach, Munson, Pendergast, Gorman.
Sitting: Acton, Hayes, Minwegen, Guerin, Normoyle, Wood, Halligan.
GH!-lll PHEP'S N!-l'l'II1N-WIDE PLAN
When the staff of the Grad Prep set to work
early in March, they found that they were
dealing with a publication entirely different
from any in the history of the school.
Through the untiring efforts of the moderator,
Mr. Louis B. Snider, S.J., the 1941 Grad Prep
already had a theme worked out and nearly
The staff of the yearbook found itself a
part of a nation-wide plan. Fourteen Jesuit
high schools from Boston to Seattle, and from
Tampa to Milwaukee were participating in a
common theme to commemorate the begin-
ning of another century of Jesuit education.
Through this cooperative plan, all member
schools found it possible to meet the expense
of the sixteen two-color pages marking the
divisions of this book. Such a theme not only
added color to the Grad Prep and afforded
a unifying principle around which all the
activities of Loyola could be introduced, but
it emphasized the bond of unity that exists
between all Jesuit schools throughout the
With the incentive of these division pages
in their book, the Loyola staff buckled down
to produce a Grad Prep worthy of the high
tenor of its theme. In other words, the theme
became a challenge to be met by the staff.
How well they handled that challenge may
best be seen in the result of their effort.
Even the cover falls under the spell of that
theme, for the golden seal of the Society of
Jesus throwing out its rays is symbolic of
the dawn of the Society's fifth century.
Credit enough cannot be given Bill Curran,
editor-in-chief, for the efficient way in which
he marshalled his various staffs to meet the
deadlines. Sheldon Hayes saw to the publi-
cation of the data on the faculty members
and the Senior Class. Underclassmen got
their due through Paul Quay and his staff.
Clare Acton controlled the staff that chron-
icled Loyola's extra-curricular activities:
while Bill Halligan put down the records of
the athletic teams.
The business of the book fell into the capa-
ble hands of Matt Schnitzius. To Ralph
Nagler the students are particularly indebted
for the photographic work.
These, and many more, are the men who
worked on the 1941 Grad Prep. They have
produced, they hope, a record of Loyola's
spirit and substance, a glimpse of her method
of molding character and developing men.
WUBKINE Fllll THEIR SUNS
On the day when the laurels are distributed.
surely the one for true loyalty and school
spirit will be bestowed upon the deserving
brow of the Mothers' Club. No Loyola insti-
tution or activity has done more to create a
closer contact between parents and teachers
in the interest of the students. Not any en-
deavor is undertaken at Loyola which does
not receive the whole-hearted support of the
This year featured a number of social, spir-
itual, and educational events. In November
the Junior and Senior mothers sponsored a
dessert-bridge. A similar party was held in
May under the auspices of the Freshman
and Sophomore mothers. The Christmas
party, an annual success, was shared with
the University Mothers' Club. But the out-
standing social, or rather, charitable event
was the Scholarship party in April. The pro-
ceeds from this will allow some lads a
chance to stay at Loyola.
The club also proved financially success-
ful to the benefit of Loyola. Generous dona-
tions of the Mothers' Club helped to defray
the expense of the band uniforms and to
redecorate the teachers' room and furnish it
with leather and chromium furniture.
The educational program of the meetings
called for frequent lectures, both by recog-
nized authorities in various fields of study
and by members of the club itself. Popular
each year with the mothers is Rev. John A.
Kilian, S.J., the famous missionary who ad-
dressed the club on his favorite subject.
Most of the credit for the success of this
year rightly goes to the moderator, Bev. John
P. Downey, S.J., and the president, Mrs.
Edward H. Liphardt.
Under the energetic leadership of Rev.
Gerasime M. Legris, S.J., moderator, and Mr.
Thomas C. Keegan, president, the Loyola
Academy Fathers' Club enjoyed a remark-
ably successful year. Other officers of the
year were Mr. James M. McNulty, vice-presi-
dent: Mr. Daniel J. Howe, secretary: Mr. Earl
P. Kelly, treasurer: Mr. Leonard H. Skoglund,
financial secretary. Through the unity of their
work, these officers were able to lead the
club through a full program of athletic and
A well-organized campaign and wide-
spread cooperation on the part of all its
members succeeded in bringing a record-
breaking crowd to the Loyola Loyalty Party
last December. The entertainment, followed
by an evening of dancing, stood out as the
social high point of the year.
Throughout the year many of the fathers
gave vocational talks to the Seniors of the
Academy, hoping to aid them in some way
to determine what they might choose as their
life's work. These talks covered such fields
as engineering, medicine, law, and various
Joint meetings were held by the Fathers'
and Mothers' Clubs of the Academy. At
these meetings there were guest speakers
and entertainments to fill out a fine evening.
Ir1 following its religious program, the
Fathers' Club spent two days in prayer in
the Madonna Della Strada Chapel. These
Days of Recollection were held during the
months of April and May.
Many donations were made by the club
to various school enterprises, and this year.
as in the past, they donated eight hundred
dollars to the Loyola Academy Scholarship
To each and every member of the club.
and especially to its moderator and presi-
dent, is due a great honor, for they helped
to make this the club's most successful year.
U H P HE T5 HELP
Officers of the Fathers' Club for the past year
have been Mr. Thomas C. Keegan, president
Cinsert belowl: Mr. J. M. McNulty, vice-presi-
dent: Mr. E. P. Kelly, treasurer: Mr. L. H.
Skoglund, financial secretary: and Mr. D. J.
So satisfied with the work of these men
were the fathers that they elected them to
the same offices for the year 1941-1942.
Chief contribution toward the Scholarship
Fund made by the fathers is through the
Loyola Loyalty Party each winter. In this
evening of vaudeville entertainment and
dancing, the fathers add substantially to the
fund each year.
More than five hundred ladies attended the
November Scholarship Party of which Mrs.
G. J. Borgstrom and Mrs. Vinton F. Thompson
were co-chairmen under the president of the
Mothers' Club, Mrs. Edward H. Liphardt Cin-
Another Scholarship Party on April 28
drew even a greater crowd. Mrs. Patrick J.
Cummings and Mrs. C. Edward Dahlin were
co-chairmen of this dessert-bridge.
Through these parties a fund is built up
to enable boys to continue at Loyola who
would otherwise have to leave because of
Standing: Talkin, Boesen. Hayes,
Deegan, Milligan, Hickey, Tem-
pleman, Maginot. Sitting: Rev.
Legris, S.J., Hale, Elward, Weber,
Standing: Hassmer, Buckley, Mc-
Dermott. Sitting: Mr. Loveley, S.
J., Sommer, G a n tn e r , Quay,
HUHBIE5 T LUYUL
The Stamp Club, a new activity at Loyola
this year, attracted great interest from
Academy philatelists. At an early meeting
Paul Elward was eleced president, Bob
Stephan, vice president: and Jack Maginot,
treasurer. In all the club listed twenty--five
members with Rev. Gerasime M. Legris, S.J..
as its moderator.
At the regular Thursday meetings the
members bought, sold, and traded duplicate
stamps from their collections.
At the first exhibition sponsored by the
club Walter Weber took first prize. Ed Lang-
henry won second place, followed by Ralph
Talkin in third position. Weber's prize col-
lection was an exhibition of South American
stamps entitled, "Our Southern Neighbors."
The Loyola Music Club, under the direction
of Mr. Arthur E. Loveley, SJ., continued its
series in appreciation of the fine arts this
year, as a division of the study clubs of the
Senior Sodality. Unlike previous years, how-
ever, it directed all its attention to classical
and semi-classical music. In preceding sea-
sons its studies had also included painting,
sculpture, and architecture.
Harry Wellbank was elected president of
the club which listed ten members.
The purpose of the club was the study and
appreciation of fine music as composed by
the old masters. Meetings were held every
Tuesday after school. The members them-
selves brought records and had them played
before the whole group.
THE BA D
Under the direction of Mr. Earl Stricker and
his assistant, Mr. Irvin Kane, the Loyola band
made great progress this year. New uni-
forms and a corps of twirlers placed the band
among the finest looking in the city: while
long hours of practice and unusual interest
threatened to put it among the best sounding
A system of merits and demerits was de-
vised to determine the awarding of letters
and pins on the basis of rehearsals attended.
individual progress manifested in solo and
ensemble work, and general cooperative-
ness. This system stimulated interest on the
part of the members and facilitated the man-
agement of the band both for the director
and the faculty moderator, Mr. John H.
Mr. John H. Reinke, S.J.
Mr. Earl E. Stricker
Mr. Irvin H. Kane
John Condren I
John McNally Edward Rickard
Byron Rouse Robert O'Toole
Charles Saracco Richard Trefny
Oliver Williams Dennis Cleary
Charles Kelly Robert Lamey
George Moeri , Thomas Munson
Edward Murphy Mathias Schnitzius
Francis Hecht John Reed
Robert Nilles John Reilly
Charles DuShane James Fitzpatrick
Charles Freeman Harold Keegan
John Luby Harold Schnitzius
John Clinnin Gregory Gormaly
William Hilts John Flynn
Philip Costello George Schnitzius
Dennis Ermatinger John Hennessey
Edward Amberg John Breen
John Forrestal Edmund Hughes
Louis Lemond John Maloney
Herbert Schmitz Donald LaVigne William McCarty
"WHAT A LIFE"
When this year's Prep Players put on the
stage that three act, laugh-filled comedy,
What a Life, they set a goal at which all
future Academy actors may aim. Breaking
precedent, they limited the cast to seniors.
To take care of their large and eager audi-
ence, they ran the play two evenings at the
Loyola Community Theatre.
Under the guidance of Director Bert G.
Walker, the cast of twenty seniors shaped
up to a point of near perfection to bring upon
themselves the high praise of "the perfect
Mr. John H. Reinke, S.J., faculty moderator
of the play, arranged the details of business
and assisted Mr. Walker in the direction.
Ned Brockman and Al Sommer, with the
willing help of a large crew of seniors, set a
record in sales of tickets after a sparkling
Jack Patterson, Roland Upton, Bob Solari,
and Bob O'Connor cleared up all the diffi-
culties behind stage.
Among the highly-sung clramatis personae
Henry Aldrich . . . the role that almost put
Don Normoyle in the movies.
Mr. Bradley . . . Paul Quay's naturalness
as principal made many wonder.
Mr. Wheeler . . . Tom Gorman raised the
roof with his Horton expressions and Cantor-
Bill . . . as a student bearing his own name,
Bill Fleming lived the part to win individual
Homer Pearson . . . Ed Leach seemed to be
the only pal Henry ever had.
Mr. Shea . . . Mac Downes played a con-
Mr. Nelson . . . Matt Schnitzius won sym-
pathy as a kind-hearted assistant principal.
George Bigelow . . . Chuck Krippes gave
the play that little dash of villainy.
Mr. Ferguson . . . Pete Minwegen played
the detective and plot foiler. His Oxford 0100
Mr. Vecchitto . . . .Tack Forristal, the Irish-
man who proved himself to be an Italian
Mr. Aldrich . . . Ray Kelly did a splendid
job as Henry's father.
As teachers, Tom Gibbons, the mean Mr.
Patterson: Bill Curran, the unhappy Mr. Pike:
Bill Halligan, Henry's English teacher: and
Jack Patterson, the gymnasium teacher,
paced the action of the play.
Chuck . . . Frank Sasso played the ener-
getic candy-loving student.
Bob O'Connor, Roland Upton, Clare Acton,
and Bob Solari played the "usually late for
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Athletics have always figured prominently
in the education of the Loyola boy. In sports
he finds relaxation, diversion, and a means
of building his body physically so that he
can, in after years, do better work. But per-
haps the greatest benefit to be derived from
the athletic program is the knowledge of
teamwork that sports teach. Realization of
the value of cooperation in a game can lead
a man to see the necessity for unified action
with his fellowmen in business and industry.
On a spiritual plane, such recognition can,
and does, lead to an appreciation of the
brotherhood of man.
Rev. Hartford F. Brucker, S.J., and Mr. John
J. Connelly, with the able assistance of Mr.
Robert A. Pollauf, S.J., handled the direction
of the athletic program.
To Mr. Connelly goes the greatest credit
for the interest shown this year in intramural
sports. Boxing, bowling, pool, track, all took
a prominent place on the program with the
A lew shots oi boxing action
that helped retain the State Box-
ing Title for Loyola. Left: Bob
Wagener, Loyola Welterweight,
takes a bout from Cadet Busch
of Morgan Park Military Acad-
emy. Right: Bill Ronan, lighting
at 160 pounds.loses a splh dech
sion to Cadet Parchman. Loyola
boxers wore light trunks.
usual basketball and indoor. Mr. Connelly
also acted as line coach in the football sea-
son, basketball coach, assistant track mentor,
and invitation director of the National Cath-
olic Basketball Tournament.
Veteran of the athletic staff is Mr. Leonard
D. Sachs who coached Heavyweight Football
and track this year with the assistance of
Another veteran is Mr. Jerry Heffernan
who coached his boxing team to its second
consecutive Illinois Catholic State Cham-
Mr. Robert E. Cummins coached Light-
weight Football and swimming. Vinnie Gra-
ham of L. U. and Mr. Robert A. Pollauf, S.J.,
handled the Bantarns and Flies on the bas-
ketball floor. The latter also coached the
tennis team. Mr. Alfred E. Schwind, S.J., and
his golf team struck to get back the city title.
Mr. Charles E. Duffy was in charge of Ban-
for a place in the sun on the South Side,
Loyola's injury-stricken Heavyweight Foot-
ball team found competition with such ma-
chines as Leo, Mt. Carmel, and St. Rita much
tougher than they had anticipated.
Before the ill-fated season even began, Bob
Wagener, who promised to be a permanent
fixture at the right-half position in the L. A.
lineup, fell victim to a broken ankle in a
practice scrimmage. Shortly afterward, Tom
Kohl's leg ailment forced him to the sidelines.
In the course of the season few members
of the squad failed to pay "Doc" Burke a
business call. Tom Spencer, Rog Foehringer,
Bill Madden, Charlie Mennes-all hit the
trail to the doctor's office at some time or
Loyola sophomore quarterback, takes the ball
for a short gain through the St. Rita Mustangs
while his team-mates prepare the way.
Loyola lost, 12-6. before 3500 spectators.
Loyola junior fullback, plunges through the
De La Salle line in the game at Loyola.
November 3. The Meteorites held Loyola to a
single score to take the game Z0-7.
Against Senn in the season opener, little
Rog Foehringer passed and ran L. A. to a
20-0 victory. Came St. George, a speedy
eleven to outrun Loyola and win their third
game in twelve years over us, 12-0.
Mt. Carmel took our first league game.
19-0. Against St. Rita we broke into the
league scoring column. After Tom Spencer
had smashed the opposing line to pieces,
Larry Brown crossed the goal. We dropped
that one, 12-6.
The next two games put Loyola in the
South Section cellar. Joliet took one, 18-0,
and Leo the other, 31-0. Chuck Krippes
scored our second touchdown in the league
against De La Salle on a tackle around play
in our 20-7 defeat. Fenwick took the last
...M . if new , ,Ar S
Top: O'Brien, Skoglund, Wagener, Graydon, D. Brown, Halligan, Dee. Middle: W. Spencer, McCormick, Rockel-
mann, Koehl, Elster, Seeberg, Foehringer, Coach Sachs. Bottom: Sullivan, Krippes, Madden, Caparros, Garrity, M.
Schnitzius, Moloney, Ring. Absent: E. Brown, L. Brown, Brockman, Kent, Kohl, Mennes, T. Spencer, and managers
H. Schnitzius, Hennessey, and Hickey.
BEAVER . . .TEAM
For accurate kicking and passing, for fierce
plunging and hard tackling, Loyola called
on its star fullback, Tom Spencer. He won
a place on the All-South-Section team.
Charlie Mennes, another Veteran, played
end and half-back as the "Man in the Iron
Mask." Matt Schnitzius worked as the
little steel man who backed up the line.
Fighting by his side and literally in the
center of action was big Joe
Caparros. At the end of the
six inches and 135 pounds. Ray Goodrich
turned up near the end of the season as
first string material. The second of the
Browns, Dave, was the "small linesman"
of the squad. Big Ray Elster, a good kicker
and hard tackler, saw lots of action near
the end of the season. Alternating at
quarterback until a few broken ribs and
a fractured wrist forced him to the sidelines,
Jack Dee held his own with the
bigger fellows. Jim Graydon
line, Gene Brown snared passes S E H E Il U L E and George "Blitz" Koehl filled
and did a good job dumping Loyola llyp 20 sem -,A..wpwq-w- 0 the Junior quota.
CI1'1Cl blOCki1'1g. Cl'1l1Ck Krippes Loyola .... 0 St. George ..., 12 Sophomore Bi11Mqdde1-lofthe
and Gene Rinq, the tWO lads 2 1g:f'Rc?:z'mel:i:Z long arms and legs stood out at
who did most to popularize our Loyola Vw,- 0 Joke, pppr 18 the right half. Another Soph
tackle-around play, cracked in Loyola .,.. 0
from their tackle positions. Loyola "'A 7
Loyola .... 0
Coach Sachs found an out-
standing end in Ed. Garrity.
Frank Kent and Bill Halligan alternated in
the backfield. Ned Brockman and Jack
Moloney provided the chatter in the sub
line. All these Seniors have played their
last game on the gridiron for Loyola.
Leading the Junior contingent, little Rog
Foehringer ran rings around opponents
taller and heavier than his own five feet
St. Leo ,,,........, 31
De La Salle 20
Fenwick ...... 34
in the starting backfield was
the third of the brothers Brown,
Larry. He called signals and
blocked like a veteran. Tackle
Bob Skoglund shows promise for the future
along with the Sophomore center, Charlie
O'Brien. These Sophomores will all be in
the midst of things next season.
Happy Harry Schnitzius and jolly Jack
Hennessey did the dirty work around the
locker room, "endurin' the howls and
slingin' the towels."
Top Row: Halligan, Goode, O'Conne1l, Runge. E. Ryan. Dwyer, Welsh. Ashenden. Manager W.
Murphy, Manager R. Murphy. Middle Row: McCue. Meyer. Gelderman, D. Ryan, Oberlin, McCarthy,
Kiely, O'Laughlin, Thompson. Tarrant, Coach Cummins. Bottom Row: O'Neil, Ray, O'Malley, Sophie,
Daly, LaVigne, Schnitzius, Farley, Bendix, Hand. Kelly. Absent: Doyle, Ramos. Smith.
LIGHTS HAVE GBE!-lT SE!-l5IlN
The Loyola Lightweight gridders have just
completed one of the most successful seasons
enjoyed by an Academy football squad in
recent years. These Juniors boast a record
of four victories and two defeats in the six
games that they played.
Mr. Robert E. Cummins took over the
Lightweight reins this year and did a fine
job directing a young, inexperienced group
of hopefuls into a hard-driving
eleven. His buoyant spirit bol-
stered the team in many a SCH
In the season opener the Jim Loyola "" 13
Doyle-Graeme Smith passing Loyolo "t' 18
combination sparked the Lights Loyolo "" 7
to a well-earned 13-6 victory Loyolo "" 7
over the St. Ignatius eleven. Loyolo "" o
Loyola .... 26
Jack Runge, full back and line
backer, broke up the Ignatius
power plays three times when they were
within the Loyola ten-yard stripe.
The Lights traveled to St. Mary's training
school for their second tilt and met disaster
at the shoulders and flying cleats of the St.
Mary's squad, 31-18.
.lim Doyle passed the way to victory in
St. Ignatius .... 6
St. Mary ...,.... 31
Mt. Carmel .... 6
St. George .... 0
Fenwick ...... 2
De La Salle .... 0
the closing minutes of the Mount Carmel
game with the Lights trailing 6-0. Jim passed
thirty-five yards to Tom O'Malley who raced
to the twenty-five yard marker. Graeme
Smith took Doyle's second pass and scored.
A short pass in the flat zone, Doyle to Smith,
won the game 7-6 as the whistle sounded.
Tom O'Malley really turned on the steam
against the St. George Dragons and led the
Lights to a sparkling 7-0 victory
V over their arch-enemies. Tom.
an end converted to half back,
intercepted a St. George pass
and romped eighty-eight yards
to a touchdown. Ed Ryan kicked
the point. O'Malley also broke
loose for fifty-five and thirty
yards in this game.
Loyola met defeat for a sec-
ond time when Fenwick recov-
ered a fumble behind the goal in the dark
for a safety. This break of the game gave
Fenwick a 2-0 edge over Loyola.
Led by Tim Dwyer, the Lights trampled
De La Salle to take a 26-0 victory. Ed Ryan's
hard driving tore most of the holes in the
BANTAM5 START FUR FIIIITBALI. FAME
This season Coach Charles E. Duffy turned
out a fighting team of Bantams that upheld
the enviable record the Loyola midgets have
maintained for the last seven years.
"Corky" Caparros, the quarterback, called
signals, passed, kicked, and carried the ball
like the veteran he is. Burt Dolan proved on
more than one occasion his worth as a
shifty, hard-running half-back. Steve Seidel
specialized in tackling viciously and throw-
ing his opponents for a loss. Dennis Cleary
was first scorer of the year. Pass-catching
was his strong point. John McNulty backed
up the line admirably on defense. Gene
Cabanski foiled many attempts to crack
through his tackle position. Roy Lang, hard-
plunging fullback, was usually good for the
final few yards to a first down. Jerry Petritz,
a smart, fast end dropped from the squad
early in the season with injuries. Jack Curry
covered the ball in the middle of the line.
Paul Boehme delighted in dumping oncom-
ing interference. John Luby stood like a
brick wall at his guard post. Ken Sophie ran
low and fast to make consistent gains. Ed
McGuinn in the line meant plenty of trouble
for the opposition. Richard Morozowicz stop-
ped opposing backs in their tracks. Little
Tom Howe, a veteran on the field, returned
to strengthen the Bantam wall. Tom Manley
won the distinction of being the most im-
proved man on the squad by the end of the
season. Jack Maloney crashed through the
enemy line like an army tank. Few oppos-
ing backs passed around Bob Geis' end.
Bob O'Brien delighted in smearing plays be-
fore they started. Steve Erd was mighty
tough at guard. Frank Hussian opened big
holes for his teammates. Tom Landgren,
manager, did the dirty work around the
locker room with a smile that symbolized the
spirit of this year's Bantams. When it came
time to place kick, Dennis Scott was back:
but the Bantams had a drop kick specialist
in Bandlett Lawrence, the rangy Texan who
promises well for future gridiron years.
Coach Duffy has something to be proud of
in this crop of Bantams. Though it was the
coach's first year at this job and he had an
altogether inexperienced team on his hands,
he turned out a squad that knows its funda-
mentals and can go on to greater football
Top: Hurley, Geis, Sophie, Luby, J. O'Brien, Cummings, Maloney, Manley, O'Donoghue, Boehme.
Middle: Mr. Pollauf, S.J., Schmitz, Curry, Hussian, Gelderman, Scott, Lawrence. Heffernan, Windsor,
Manager Landgren, Coach Duffy. Bottom: Morozowicz, Howe, McGuinn, Cleary, Dolan, Caparros,
Cabanski, McNulty, Lang, R. O'Brien, Erd. Absent: Seidel, Petritz, Burns, Brennan, Mulvihill.
26 Lane Tech
29 St. George
27 St. Ignatius
28 St. Ignatius
41 St. Mel
35 St. Patrick
34 Mt. Carmel
40 Boys Town
43 De Paul
29 St. Michael
32 Mt. Carmel
31 St. Rita
24 St. George
28 De La Salle
42 Mt. Carmel
39 St. Rita
34 De La Salle
Top: Rothinq, Doyle. Smith,
O'Brien, Dee. Bottom:
Manager Gallery, Brown.
Geraghty, Healy, Kemen.
Mennes, and Coach Con-
FINISH FINE SEASIIN
Before actual league play was under way, Loyola's
Heavyweight basketball team had Won seven of its
twelve practice games. They had taken fourth place in
the annual pre-season St. George Tournament and had
uncovered three outstanding players in Captain Charlie
Mennes, Charles "Lefty" Kemen, and Jack Dee.
Then came competition in the South Section against
such teams as Leo, Fenwick, Joliet, et al. We beat
Joliet, our first league opponent, 43-37. Fenwick and
Leo stepped in to deal the Ramblers two defeats before
they regained their stride to beat Mt. Carmel by a
32-25 score. St. Rita scored a surprise upset by taking
Loyola 36-31, but L. A. came back to drop De La Salle,
28-22, and finish off the first round with an average
At the start of the second round, Joliet avenged its
previous defeat by winning 33-21. Fenwick took a
thriller, 36-35. Leo's perfect record suffered its first
blemish when the Ramblers handed them their only
league defeat of the year, 34-32. Mt. Carmel fell again
before St. Rita took its second game from L. A., this
time by one point, 40-39. De La Salle closed the season
for Loyola by beating the Ramblers, 41-34.
Captain Charlie Mennes leads our seniors "Lefty"
Kemen, Joe Geraghty, "Moose" Healy, Gene Brown,
and "Ace" Dreis. Returning next year will be Jack
Dee, leading scorer of the season, Art O'Brien, Jim
Doyle, Bud Rothing, and Graeme Smith.
LIGHTS PLAY HARD SEASU
As the first game of the Catholic League season rolled
around, Loyola's luckless Lightweights had won three
of their practice games. They had beaten St. George, 8
St. Ignatius, and Senn: while they fell before Sullivan, 26
Lane, and the same Ignatius team in a return game. 34
Three Seniors returned from last year's squad to 27
bolster the Lights' lineup. They were Ed Garrity, Tom 27
Spencer and Gene Ring. Juniors Don La Vigne, team 22
high scorer, Bob Halligan, Jim and Joe Kiely, and 27
Sophomore Burt Dolan were the other men who saw 19
regular action throughout the season. Rog Foehringer, 19
of football fame, combined all his talents on the bas- 24
ketball floor, as did Dave Brown. Joe Mclntyre settled 34
down to some good playing. Dan O'Donnell and Paul 20
Boehme, two up and coming Freshmen, showed excep- 26
tional promise for the future of basketball at Loyola.
After dropping their first League game to Joliet, 37-27, 37
the Lights carne back to pin Fenwick down 34-23. This 29
turned out to be Loyola's only League victory since 25
Leo, Mt. Carmel, St. Rita, and De La Salle all walked 1.7
off with the laurels in their encounters with the Lights. 35
Individually the Lights had some very good players. 40
It was as a team they failed to click. Coach Connelly 39
believes that they will learn by their mistakes and --
come back a strong team next year. 577
De La Salle
De La Salle
Back: Manager H o w a r d.
Brown, Mclntyre, Boehme,
Dolan, McDonnell, Jas. Kiely,
Foehrinqer, H a 1 1 i g a n, Mc-
Nulty. Front: Dillon, Ring,
Spencer, Coach Connelly, Gar-
rity, La Vigne, Jos. Kiely.
BASKETBALL Ellll LITTLE MEN
The Bantams closed their season in a blaze
of glory with a record of twelve victories in
eighteen games chalked up in the score
books. Of the six games lost, four were
dropped by less than three points.
Vinnie Graham, Loyola University cage
star and Bantam mentor, whipped a fair
squad of Sophomores and Freshmen cagers
into a smooth, highly polished quintet that
promises to go places in the Catholic League
in years to come.
Bill Seeberg was high scorer of the sea-
son. He and John Gelderman often totaled
enough points to lick their opponents by
themselves. Captain Larry Brown, Ned Daly,
and Walt McCue, the rangy center, always
played heads-up ball. Dick O'Laughlin, John
McNulty, Jack Curry, Harvey Reed, and Ed.
Langhenry fthe last two, freshmenl still need
more experience to make them finished
Mr. Robert A. Pollauf, S.J., acted as moder-
ator of the team and accompanied them on
The 1941 edition of the Flyweight Basketball
squad proved to be one of the pluckiest ever
to grace the Academy hardwood. Though
the midgets won only five of their twenty-
one games, they put up a determined fight
against more experienced players.
The team suffered keenly from lack of suf-
ficient practice and the necessity of playing
almost all its games away from home. Had
these obstacles been removed, the Flies
would surely have won more than half their
To Mr. Robert A. Pollauf, S.J., who trav-
eled with the team and attempted to arrange
their practices, goes much of the credit for
the grim determination which characterized
Captain Joe Hein, Jules Compernol, Tom
Morrisey, and Tom Troman carried most of
the scoring honors of the squad. Ed Houlihan
and Don Cuny look like sure bets for next
year's Bantams. Corky Caparros, Bert Gast,
Tom Landgren, and Jim Ashendon were con-
stant threats to enemy defense.
Top: McNulty, Reed, Man-
ager Sullivan. O'Laughlin,
Curry. Bottom: Langhenry.
McCue, J. Gelderman, L.
Brown, Seeberg, Mr. Pol-
lauf, S.J. Absent: Hein.
Top: T. Gelderman, Tro-
man. Second Row: Gast.
Compernol, Vanden Bran-
den, Morrisey, First Row:
Mr. Pollaui, S.J., Land-
gren, Cleary, Cuny, Houli-
han, Scott, Manager Magi-
not. Kneeling: Ashenden.
Absent: Daly, Dwyer,
1' B. F.T. FHM. P. Pts.
Dee 7,,wvw,,.. ,,Y..,.,..... ,,w..., 9 5 41 43 40 231
Kemen .,.A... , . 7 7 44 21 65 198
Doyle YY,, .Y7.,,, 3 9 1 l 20 44 89
O'Brien YY,,Y,,,, v,,..w.. 3 4 17 23 51 85
Geraghty 11111 1111111. 3 6 12 13 36 84
Mennes 33331 33333333 1 7 22 33 41 56
Healy ..7,.,. ,A....A, l 9 14 15 20 52
E. Brown ww,,,,w ,.,w..,. 1 8 ll 14 38 47
Dreis ...,w,33. 33..5.33 1 4 10 7 29 38
Rothing .,7,, ,3.. 5 l 3 6 1 1
Smith ,,,. .A..333.3..3.......,,3,,. 1 0 3 9 2
' B. F.T. F.M. P. Pts.
La Vigne ..... ..,..,. 5 9 20 36 44 138
Garrity ..,... ....... 2 6 33 24 18 85
Halligan 2...... .2..... 3 0 21 23 38 81
Dolan ..,,.... .,,,,.. 2 4 14 21 44 62
Jim Kiely A3..A ...,... 2 2 9 13 23 53
Spencer ....... ....,.,. 1 4 15 18 30 43
Ring ............. .... ......1. 1 3 9 19 36 35
O'Donnell ....,,,, .,,, 9 7 9 18 25
Joe Kiely ..3.... .... 8 3 8 13 19
Mclntyre ....,,, .... 2 l 4 8 5
L. Brown ,,,,,.,... ..,, l 2 l 8 4
Foehringer ......, .,.. 0 4 7 26 4
McNulty ....... .,,. 2 U 5 2 4
Boehme oo... .... 2 0 0 1 4
Dillon .,,,,,, ,.,,31,,,, .A.A..,..3. l O 4 6 2
'B baskets, F.T. free throws, F.M. free throws missed, P. louls,
Pts. total points in the season.
Jack Dee, top scorer of the
Heavies, receives the congratu-
lations of Don La Vigne, high
point man of the Lights.
Dee set a new record at Loy-
ola this season by ringing up
126 points in the twelve games
of League competition. His
record for the whole season
was 231 points in twenty-eight
games. La Vigne scored 138
points in twenty-two games.
"Lefty" Kemen tips one in against Joliet
for the Heaviesg While Dan O'Donnell of
the Lights goes up into the air to take
the ball from De La Salle.
Kemen's sparkling play this year placed
him second to Jack Dee in the scoring.
In twenty-eight games of the season,
"Lefty" scored 198 points.
Standing: Manager Solari, Coach
Cummins. Sitting: Moloney, Ray,
Colbertaldo, McDermott, Mul-
vaney, Fenner, Costello, Madden.
Standing: Manager Solari, Petritz,
Harrington, Crowe. Coach Cum-
mins. Sitting: Callaghan, Griffin,
Reed. Amberg, Lawrence, Wha-
len, Powrie, Breen, Ryan.
SWIIVIMEHS TAKE SEIIIJND PL!-HIE
Loyola's mermen ended a hard-fought and
modestly successful season this year when
they took second place in the Catholic
League meet which was held in the Loyola
swimming pool. Fenwick took top honors in
the meet with fifty-four points. The North
Side boys totaled twenty-five points. Leo's
swimmers came in third with ten points to
their credit: while St. Philip was content with
fourth place earned on four points.
Bill Ray, fulfilling every hope of his team-
mates and keeping up a several-year Loyola
tradition, won first place in the diving event.
This first place in diving was the only first
Loyola tcok in the meet.
Two seniors, Jack Moloney and Bill Cos-
tello, finished their swimming careers with
Loyola in this meet.
Coach Robert E. Cummins was in charge
of the team this year.
The Junior Swimming Team, composed of
Freshmen and Sophomores, experienced ex-
ceptional hard luck this season. However.
since the real object of the Junior Team is to
prepare stars for the Senior Squad, every-
thing taken into consideration, the season
was not as unsuccessful as might appear at
Ted Amberg, swimming on the Senior
Team in the Catholic League Meet, took sec-
ond place in the diving event, defeating con-
tenders from all other Chicago Catholic
schools except Bill Ray of Loyola.
Mr. Robert E. Cummins took over the
duties of coach of the team this year. Bob
Solari Worked faithfully throughout the year
as manager of both teams.
There is some promising material in the
ranks of the Junior Team, which Mr. Cum-
mins hopes to develop next year.
Coach Leonard D. Sachs was
greeted by many new faces when
he called out the track men this
season. As yet we cannot say how
the season will go, but the vet-
erans are ct strong bid for cham-
Among the veterans there is
Captain Bob Wagener, city cham-
pion of the half-mile. Then there is
Matt Schnitzius, distance runner.
Tom Spencer and Charlie Krippes
are putting the shot again. Spencer
holds the city record in the Junior
Shot Put. Bill Madden, sprinter
and hurler, is back: and the Kiely
twins, Joe and Jim, are high jump-
ing and pole vaulting.
For the Junior Team, the coach
looks to John Wellbank in the half-
mile and to Jack Runge in the
shot put. George O'Brien turned
up as a fine sprinter: while George
Schnitzius and Phil Costello are
good distance men. Tom Howe is
Vaulting: Tom Leahy and Larry
Mulvaney are handling the high
Joe Kiely goes over the bar
for Tom Leahy's admiration.
Charlie Krippes watches Tom
Spencer put the shot.
Matt Schnitzius leads the lield
in a warm-up with Phil Cos-
tello and Gene Cabanski close
Some of the younger set watch
Matt Schnitzius limber up.
Standing are Jim and Joe
Kiely, Phil Costello, Tom
Leahy, Bob Schniedwind, Gene
Cabanski, John McNally, and
John Wellbank. Bill Carna-
han, Charles Saracco, Bart
Heffernan, and George Schnit-
zius are on the ground.
Tom Howe floats through the
air on his pole.
Jack Dee did the distances
Standing: Lemond, McCarthy, Hurley, Captain Downes, Gagen, Ronan, Sophie, Vestal, Errnatinger,
Wagener, Rickard. Kneeling: Sullivan, Ashenden, Horan. Crilly, Kiely, Culhane, Wrenn, Born-
hofen. Demonstrating: Craig and Coach Heffernan.
CHA P5 AEAI
The Loyola boxing squad, under the profes-
sional guidance of Coach Jerry Heffernan.
has once again merited the coveted title of
the Illinois State Boxing Champions. In
seven bouts this year the Loyola pugilists
defeated Morgan Park Military Academy.
6-1: St. Bede Academy, 8-5: St. Philip High
School, 7-35 Lewis Holy Name Institute, 6-lg
and St. George High School, ll-l. There was
also a draw with Holy Name Institute, 4-4.
Only once in the last two years has the
Loyola team suffered defeat. They fell on
March 26 before the St. Philip team by a
score of 7-3.
Regular members of the squad were Cap-
tain Mac Downes, Frank Gagen, Bill Crilly,
Jim Kiely, Marty Horan, Ned Rickard, Bill
Hurley, Jim Ashenden, Leo Wrenn, Ed Cul-
hane, Harry Sullivan, and Louis Lemond.
Captain Downes and Frank Gagen were the
only seniors on the team.
George Craig, for the past two years, has
ably managed the boxers. This has also
been his last year at Loyola.
In the early part of the season, injuries ac-
counted for a gap in the team. Bob Wagener
dislocated his shoulder in the Morgan Park
bouts. Bill Tuohy broke his nose. These were
the only two injuries suffered by the team in
the whole season.
The Academy boxers owe much of their
success in the fistic world to the untiring
efforts of their coach, Jerry Heffernan. Jerry,
himself a great boxer at one time, teaches
his boxers to win fights, and to win those
fights the clean and hard way. The Loyola
squad is rated for its ability to employ scien-
tific boxing methods in the ring, and to exer-
cise self control at all times. But Coach
Heffernan also teaches his fighters the right
way to lose. When a Loyola man is de-
feated, Jerry makes sure that that man is
the first to admit his defeat.
Undoubtedly, Jerry Heffernan is one of the
finest boxing instructors in the country, and
we are indeed fortunate to have him at
MINIJH SPUHTS FLIIUHISH
Until last season the Chicago Catholic
League Golf Trophy had graced Loyo1a's
trophy case for five consecutive years. Fen-
wick broke that streak last spring to take
This year, under the guidance of Mr. Alfred
E. Schwind, S.J., coach, and Ed Garrity, cap-
tain, the golfers hope to Wrest that title once
again from Fenwick.
From the thirty-five men who answered
the call for try-outs, Mr. Schwind picked, in
addition to Captain Garrity, Dick Seidel.
Bob Geis, John Fenner, Ed O'Day, Dick
Maginot, and several others.
Since the reorganization of tennis four years
ago, Loyola has won three Catholic League
championships and is well on its Way to a
Replacing Mr. Paul S. Lietz, who had done
so much for tennis at the Academy, was Mr.
Robert A. Pollauf, S.J. Captain Jack Patter-
son was out early in the season with illness:
but two other Seniors, Dan Donovan and Bob
Solari, made very fine showings. Backing
them were newcomers Dick Westerschulte,
Gerald FitzGerald, Howard Corman, Bob
Starrs, and John Burns. Clare Acton was
..... - h
Mr. Schwind. S.J.. Mag-
inot. Seidel, O'Day.
Owens. Captain Gar-
MI. Pollauf s.J., Patter- l
son, Donovan, Solari,
Bums. Curry, Starrs,
Feeley, David, FitzGer-
ald, Westerschulte. Cor-
man, Rose, O'Day.
Q I W
f f' ij, I
Forth from esuit Schools,
oining the Chivalry of Christ,
the Ranks of Youth Emerge
As OUR Graduates of 1941 go forth into
higher education and the responsibilities of adult life, they are joined
by columns of graduates from many other Jesuit schools. It is a
trained, formidable army of youth, but its allegiance is to a Kingdom
that is not of this world. Its members are joined in serried, marching
ranks in the Mystical Body of Christ. Those ranks are indestructible.
They have marched endlessly, following their Leader, waging His
wars, winning hard victories, earning the one reward that satislies the
heart of man. Individuals may fall by the wayg but the ranks march on
and will march on through all human crises, tragedies, and triumphs.
This army does not join the children of the world in their despairing
search for a godlike man, it has no part in isms, panaceas, or utopias.
Its greatest objective and its deepest joy are loyalty to its divine
Leader and the benison of His love. As St. Ignatius began the work,
which has lasted four centuries, in the grotto of Manresa, aloneg so,
every Graduate of 1941, as a member of this prevailing spiritual
army, knows his arena is the grotto of his own immortal soul. He
knows that once he has attained, through grace, to an ardent
love of the Son of God, "all these other things will be added."
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THE future always belongs to youth, and youth is endowed
with a charming, God-given enthusiasm for its heritage.
Down the centuries, whether their dawn was brilliant with
peace and promise or shrouded in threatening clouds and
heavy gloom, the youth have always peered into the
spreading light with brave, eager, searching eyes. The
particular heritage of the Class of 1941 brings them face to
face with a future menaced by forces alien to their tra-
ditions and to their aspirations. For them, more than for
most generations of youth, truly to live will be to contest
and conquer. With a solemn though buoyant awareness of
the rigors of the way that lies ahead, they whisper the
prayer: "Lord, if Thou aft with us, who can be against us?"
They dedicate themselves to the leadership of the Son of
God, and march forth resolutely into a disorderly, dis-
consolate world. It is in the spirit of this dedication that
x l 1
X 'ff " 29,5 1
Ed Langhenry, Lawrence Hayes, Cy Brennan, and
THE FHESHMAN CLASS
They Learn Hespnnsihility
When the flurry and excitement of his gram-
mar school graduation is over, after he has
marched up that rosy aisle to accept the
diploma from his pastor, a young, future
high school "freshie" feels mighty important
and mature. This feeling seems to open new
vistas, for he is now material for higher train-
ing. He is a graduate-of grammar school.
There is no fear or apprehension in his
heart, merely a confident realization that
there is a race that must be run, that there
is a goal that must be reached. He enters
That first day he wanders about the
grounds dazedly. He marvels at the busi-
nesslike registration, the perplexing effi-
ciency, the dread struggle for books, the
crush of terrified fellow-freshmen. He is
filled with terror lest he misunderstand
directions. Noxious Sophcmores, tired Jun-
iors, and aloof Seniors worry him.
The apprehensive Freshman wonders
whether his father and mother realize what
a prodigious step he is taking. Here he is
to pass from childhood to youth. Do those
parents actually remember the first day he
rolled his trouser cuffs, bought that crazy
hat, scribbled the names of his pals on his
leather jacket, began to long for a jaloppy?
For the Freshmen in the following pages.
it was only a year ago that they went
through their terrors, but by mid-year most
of them had conquered their environment
and had become first-stage Loyolans. Even
some of these young men gave evidence of
qualities of leadership. Through all the
school's activities the Freshmen have had
In their own branch of the Sodality, the
Freshmen learned to connect all activity with
their religion. United with the Sophcmores,
Freshmen learned to express themselves in
debates, to think clearly on their feet before
an audience, and to argue intelligently. All
the sports began in Freshman year so that
the larger teams will get capable recruits
in future years. Freshmen have always been
an integral part of Loyola, and they develop
in proportion to the realization they gain of
Ward is one of the closest to the ground, yet he stays one of the highest in the class. Sullivan
seems on his way to become another John L. Freitag coinbines music and stamps to get a
lot of fun out of both. McKeon is the middle man in Loyola's absentee system. Bolger is a
potential varsity debater. Barron the little man who is everywhere. DiGilio is a popular
stroller in the corridors. Talkin never misses a word of the teacher or an exercise. Huart has
secured the friendship of many and their scalps in ping-pong. O'Brien managed the I-M
schedule for the class. Slattery makes the walls ring with sage remarks and clever rebuttals.
O'Donnell is a student's student. Cerney is the living radio hero, mighty in athletics and
studies. Gelderman is one of the lads who will take care of Loyola's future athletic reputation.
Between laughs and cracks Trefny answers the questions. O'Neil clashes in true Loyola
lightweight football tradition. Dowdle is the bruising blocker type, but he is as gentle as a
lamb. "Yaller britches" is one nickname pinned to Finnin. Benbennick will burn the very
cinders to dust, come a few more track meets. If only Hale could get his mind off those
stamps, what a student he would be then! Luby rose from nothing to first trombone in the
band his first year in music. Broeckl is called the "Thinker." Windsor holds more than his
own on the trembling turf of the gridiron. Cleverly dried humor helps make Holland a smooth
debater and a much-sought friend. Adding pounds to the goodfellowship in lA is Swenie.
McElliott has solved many a tough algebra problem for himself and others. One of the select
few to crash the Two Hundred Club in bowling is Schniedwind. Class honors and Weber
are boon companions. One class president could not suffice for this class: so they elected
Langhenry and Kennedy. Buckley has tasted the raisins of wrath dished out by almost
every prof. Maloney merited a letter in the manly sport of football. Bowers presents a
picture of perfect relaxation. Hegel shines in history. Clever argumentator is Constable.
Sports dilettante is McNally. When he puts all his effort in one, look out for the star.
Top: A. Ward. H. Sullivan. Freitag. McKeon, Bolger, Barron, DiGilio, Talkin, Huart, Jas. O'Brien.
Slattery. Middle: D. J. O'Donnell, Cerney. T. Gelderman, Trefny, O'Neil, R. Dowdle, Finnin, J.
Benbennick, Hale, J. Luby, Broeckl, Windsor. Bottom: Holland. Swenie, McElliott, Schniedwind.
W. Weber, Langhenry, C. Kennedy, P. Buckley, J. Maloney, Bowers, Hegel, Constable. Absent:
Top: T. O'Donoghue, Barry, E. Romano, Scott, Vanden Branden, Cummings, Welby, Diederich.
Middle: J. Cleary, R. Eisinger, T. Manley, Boesen, Eisler, D. Cleary. Crowe, Tromcm. Bottom:
Merschel. J. McDonald, Plamondon, Compernol, D. Hines, W. J. Hurley, Hussian, Lawrence,
Generous O'Donoghue gives even his grades a chance. In defense of his Constitutional rights
Barry will contest anyone in the school. Romano is a fellow who can lay his entire fortune
on the line and have no fears of losing it. Scott's engaging grin doesn't seem to please his
football opponents. Vanden Branden talks of his "jugs" as a baseball player would of his
batting average. An expressive talker and an authority on bottles, jugs, etc. is Cummings.
One of the hardest plugging men in the class is Welby. Diederich's keen, philosophical mind
gave great promise, but God saw fit to take him away from us on April 30. Requiescat in
pace. J. Cleary has the unusual ability to make anyone like him at first sight. Unassuming
Eisinger commands the respect of his peers. Fourth down, eight to go. Does Manley kick?
He does not. He carries the ball for a ten yard gain. That's bantam quarterback Manley.
It was a long hard reach, but Boesen managed to pull down top honors. It really amazes
Eisler's chums that one head can carry all he knows. D. Cleary is a fighter through and
through, on the football field and basketball court, in the boxing ring and classroom. Crowe
enjoys the Morse Code of his ham radio station more than the Code of Hammurabi. Troman,
already a smooth player with the flyweight cagers, gives promise of making the Heavies in
a year or two. Merschel's hair really doesn't bother him while he is laying low his
opponents. The quiet, efficient manner of McDonald points to a future executive. With the
imagination of the Immortal Bard, Plamondon transfers ordinary topics into masterly
literary gems. Compernol is a whiz in his studies and on the hardwood. Hines is a living
proof that energy has red hair. Hurley even at so early an age, is quite a man about town.
Hussian is the Well-known originator of football jitterbugging. A soft Texan drawl proclaims
the presence of Lawrence, just arrived from the state of one star. Bowen develops a puckish
sense of humor while playing his favorite game of hockey.
Top: Conway, Templeman, Machrol, T. Weber, K. Sophie, Crowley, Moore, Gilligan, Morrisey,
Deegan, T. McEvil1y. Middle: Clinnin, McCarty, Gormaly, Going, Ducey, Fallon, Driscoll, Rybski.
S. Seidel, Bates J. Maginot. Bottom: Jos. Ahern, G. A. O'Brien, Donahue, Christoph, David, L. Hayes.
Gibson, J. Reed, Ermatinger, Oberlin, Mohan. Absent: Chuckas.
Tiny ton of dynamite, double trouble, and brilliant scholar . . . that's Conway. Templeman
is a swinging sax man in the band. Machrol does better when he doesn't stop to think.
Weber is considered the most loyal Sodalist in the room. From a long line of Sophies comes
the boxer in lC. Alert Crowley is always on the qui Vive. Moore can with accuracy be
called a practical prestidigitator. Gilligan keeps his eyes and ears open for humor in any-
thing. When the starting signal blows, Morrisey stops his clowning and becomes a hard
skillful worker in the cage game. Deegan has successfully established himself as a con-
sistant honor man. McEvilly will be glad to demonstrate the correct way of reading aloud.
Trap drums are Clinnin's bread, bed, and exercise. McCarty owns part share in an organi-
zation called Melody Crew. No one knows what daylight saving time will do to Gorrnaly's
schedule. Going denies it, but he does have a drawl. Ducey manages to have his home-
work done every day . . . before three. Fallon is the pool champ of the room. Two or three
broken bones haven't kept Driscoll from earning his reputation as "most jovial" in the room.
Rybski can hold a brilliant conversation under cover of a Latin book. The football hero type
is ,easily discerned in Seidel. Bates snares anything two feet off the ground in the outfield.
Busy Maginot managed the basketball team and now is on the golf squad. Without any fuss
Ahern easily gets first honors. O'Brien manages to hold a straight face at his own quips.
Donahue has elected himself official class prankster. "Christy Christoph and His Band" will
perhaps be a reality someday. Proof of Hayes' popularity was his election as class president.
Gibson's manner is a sure winner of friends. His vast wind capacity enables Reed to play
with the band and splash with the swimming team. Ermatinger is a most efficient combination
of boxer and debater. Oberlin is a stalwart letter man. Mohan is the man who writes the
tests on the board. Chuckas has made a place for himself in the L.A. band.
Harrington is quite popular despite his singing. Sweet and his piano are a well-liked combina-
tion. Bredemann is a Whistler in his own right and a real debater in anybody's league. They
say that Burns has a little green book filled with "information." Hawks seems to have his
eyes fixed on some kind of trophy, Latin perhaps. Under the guiding hand of Father Toomey,
amor omnia vincit in lD. Thus Houlihan finds "love taps" easier to take than "jug raps."
Williams doesn't get so many squeaks out of that clarinet. Witty McEvilly even amuses
teachers with some of those famous remarks. Wallace is thorough in everything he does
from performances in the swimming pool to the classroom. Pieces of leather moving like
trip hammers are seen when Conway boxes. O'Donnell has no trouble in persuading his
basketball to go through the hoop. Pauls croons his mournful way through sad algebra
classes. Trim Gregori has that certain something that makes life easy among the fairer
admirers. From the far corner of the room floats that humor of Ringling to spice a truly
representative Loyola class. Diving, running, boxing, and the rest find favor with Hughes.
Take a little Latin and little Tom Doody, and you have enough to talk about. High and low
pitch on the clarinet mean nothing at all to Condren. Reed is a steady follower of bantam-
weight basketball. Quinn amuses himself with a "ham" radio set. O'Brien's final sprint in
the morning occasionally makes the second bell. The art of D'Artagnan is found in the foil
of Roche. Cy Brennan capably holds the office of class president. Runge has his own way
on the gridiron, and nobody cares to stop him. "Almost good enough is lousy" applies to
Miller who is sad at ninety. Kilroy is the most unobstrusively efficient member of the class.
Sullivan handles the La Conga or a basketball with the same facile grace. Patullo likes Latin
just about as well as any student can.
Top: R. Harrington, Sweet, Bredemann, K. Burns, Hawks, J. Houlihan, O. Williams, M. McEvil1y.
Middle: Wallace, R. Conway, D. F. O'Donnell, Fauls, Gregori, Ringling, Hughes, Doody, Condren.
Bottom: H. Reed, J. L. Quinn, F. O'Brien, Roche, Brennan, Runge, Miller, J. Kilroy, R. Sullivan,
Top: Klein, Amberg, Croke, Clarke, G. Schnitzius, Collis, Forrestal, Boveri, Eichorst. Middle: Free-
man. Massion, Breen, D. Heffernan, Whalen, Clohisy, Powrie. Cashion, Duda. Bottom: J. T. Quinn,
Boehme. Wolfe, D. Ryan. Graham, Lemond. Sheehan, W. O'Brien, Mulvihill, Lane.
Klein is a pal of everyone, teachers and fellows alike. Amberg is a diving coach's dream
come true. Pool shark Croke has a long, long swim to school. Clarke puts his little heart
into social work. Vibrant tones are coaxed from Schnitzius' saxaphone. Collis has somehow
won fame as a lady-killer, from his boxing reputation no doubt. Look for Forrestal where you
would think of finding nobody else, and you'll meet him. With his spaghetti and a few sports
Boveri would be happy on a desert island. Eichorst is known as a friend who never fails.
Freeman is noted for his craftily constructed debate case. Massion is the musician of this
happy-go-lucky class. Breen consists of a Webster funabridgedl, a terrific back stroke, and
plenty of red thatching. Heffernan can sink a basketball from any angle, almost. Whalen
lives on that border line between a scholar and a nuisance. Clohisy says it in clear-toned
cornet music. At a little more than a mile, Powrie is recognized by his chic chapeau. Cashion
is aglow with personality: you know, that stuff that makes you smile. Duda is practicing
for a contest with Adam Lazonga. What Quinn doesn't do and say in class he repeats five
times outside the classroom sanctum. Boehme runs up a mean total every time he touches
a basketball. Perhaps the fiery personality of Wolfe can be traced to his carrot top. Ryan
is the titanic terror of swimming opponents and unwary vitamins. Graham claims to know
a fellow with more lady friends than even he can handle. As evidence of the high opinion
his class holds of him, Lemond was elected lA class president. Sheehan may Well be the
white hope of the squared circle, but he will always be the same gentlemanly scholar that
he is today. Track artist O'Brien seems to be capable of keeping up with anything. Tall, dark,
and handsome Mulvihill won't give the fairer ones a chance. Fred Allen, .lack Benny, Pro-
fessor Quiz, .lack Dempsey form one person in merry, capable Clem Lane.
THE SUPHU IIHE EL!-l55
The Freshman lirnws Up
A milestone has been reached in a boy's
education when he steps into his second year
high school classroom. Now he is a one
year's veteran of secondary education. There
are no further mysteries to expect. His one
lament is that the Freshmen are so small this
year, poor, insignificant creatures in first
year. He confides to an old grammar school
chum, "I remember when I started to high
He knows teachers. Perhaps an upper-
classman recognizes him. He finds that he
can grandly say, "Hello," to a youngster
just up from the grade schools without im-
pairing his dignity. His is the world, and he
makes the most of it.
Soon he finds that Latin is a Writhing ser-
pent that has been slumbering for a year.
The experience does' not worry him too
much. He is a Sophomore, and that is com-
pensation enough for unpleasant days.
Greek and French and geometry bother him,
but he will not admit it openly. He is learn-
ing to bear his burdens patiently and to
conceal his feelings like a man.
To his delight he finds that the coaches
remember him, and perhaps he makes a
Tom Kohl, Edward Ryan, and Francis Cushing.
team or two. Then comes the monogram.
At home and in his neighborhood his little
emblazoned chest nearly bursts with pride,
for he is still a boy there: but at school he
wears his letter with a mien' that shows he
merely gained the honor and distinction
which he had long deserved.
His social life expands. Big talk and
nervous apprehension struggle for domi-
nance in his party life. He must be "smooth",
he must appear sophisticated. After all, he
is a Sophomore now.
Still, under this shining veneer of the
Sophomore, there is the heart of a noble lad.
He is only struggling for recognition in a
world that must accept him: even though the
antics through which he goes to gain that
recognition cause older lips to smile.
Sophomore year is the year that most
needs the curbing influence of Jesuit edu-
cation. If the boy is to be a leader of his
fellowmen in after years, he must be led
aright when he himself is most needy of
guidance. This year's Sophomores at Loyola
have been an exceptional lot. They go on in
their education for leadership already bear-
ing the stamp of Jesuit character training.
Top: Landgren, Jurney, Dunn, Larney, Allie, Morozowicz, G. A. O'Brien, Sanders, Clifford, Mc-
Cormick. Middle: Howe. Gast, Adamson, J. Eisinger, Hyland, Horan, Colnon, R. Spellman, Ash-
enden, Weiler. Bottom: Daly, Ray, Boll, L. Brown, Starrs, J. Gelderman, G. P. Sullivan, O'Laughlin,
F. O'Connell, Maher. Absent: O'Donoqhue.
SUPHIJ UHE ll
Landgren manages to get good grades despite his playfulness. Forrest Jurney's strange
nickname is "Si1va Iter." Dunn owns a half interest in the Jurney-Dunn record player. Larney
is such a whiz at geometry that he has invested in a sliderule. Stephen Allie is the youngest
member of the class, but gives the older fellows a hard run for the honor roll. See Morozo-
wicz's match box collection and die. O'Brien is frequently puzzled by his own questions.
Sanders lies awake at night figuring out trick pool shots. Clifford absorbs prodigious amounts
of culture in the library. Aeronautics means a lot more to McCormick than does Latin.
Howe is indispensable, particularly during examinations. Casanova had nothing on Gast.
"Flash" Adamson's shirts and ties would make a court jester jealous. "Do it now and do it
well," is Eisinger's motto. Just mention Shirley to Hyland. Leather lugger Horan is a bright
star on the L.A. boxing horizon. "Crunch, crunch." Termites? No, it's Colnon eating his
way through class. Spellman seems to spend three hours on Spanish alone. The only time
Ashenden disturbs his hair is when he is in the ring making life miserable for somebody
else. Weiler plans to be another Gene Krupa, only better. Silent, stalwart Daly is a rare
combination of athlete and scholar. Ray could dive into a bath tub from a shower rod
with championship form. Boll toots a mean clarinet: just ask the neighbors. Brown has a
different letter for every day of the week. Starrs is a fine debater, modest and brilliant
scholar, and a mighty popular member of his class. Gelderman is more at home on the
gridiron than anywhere else in the world. Sullivan thinks that it's easier to sell automobiles
than Latin books. Public speaking and sign language are O'Laughlin's specialties. Well,
anyway, O'Connell has a light heart. Maher spends more energy in a test than the whole
boxing team in a tough meet. The ten-pins strike O'Donoghue's fancy, but they get struck
SUPHIJ HBE B
High spirits, good humor, and an unrivaled generosity mark 2B. Snake-hipped Conroy gets
around on the intramural girdiron. They set the clock when Spencer arrives with split-second
punctuality at the portals of a nearby academy. Already VanDerBosch cuts a national
figure on the ice. Ramos is the inspiration of the 2B mission-minded. Pugnacious little Buckley
stands ever ready to defend his literary views. Welcome in any group, "Corky" Caparros
is athlete from his grinning eyes to his educated toe. Powell holds ct considerable amount
of TNT in his capable fists. Wolf is affectionately known in his class as a real "Brain Buster."
Bantamweight basketball was mightily aided by Cuny. Houlihan excels at reading Shylock's
lines with a rare Irish brogue. Thundering bowling pins and geometry teachers enliven the
day for Abens. The chummy type is Reilly who loves his chum so much that he holds him
beyond his "L" stop. Hobbs excels all in his ability to alibi. Stamps, model airplanes, etc.,
are all included in the manifold hobbies of Gardini. No section of athletics seems to daunt
Van Oppens, but he coasts even easier through the academic side of life. The mile run and
French are sufficient to keep Rice occupied. A friend described unassuming Hayes as good
test insurance. Rush has never caused anyone pain. What was that definition of Newman's
gentleman? Rouse lives for the Prep, and the paper gains through his sacrifices. Ample
and affable Hickey carried water to thirsty footballers and harried teachers with long-track
questions. Madden is a superior athlete but still one of the gang and an honor man to boot.
Seeberg is a coach's dream in the well populated cage game. Greek and Latin rest easily on
the mind of Greenwold. To a dance manager de luxe add a debonair socialite and you have
Murphy. Colbertaldo cuts through the green waters of the L. A. pool like a hot knife through
butter. Cold shutters click up and down Camera Clubman Kelly's spine. Stolid O'Malley is
one of the strongest supports of 2B.
Top: C. Conroy, R. Spencer. E. VanDerBosch, Ramos, B. Buckley, R. Caparros. Powell. Middle:
Wolf, Cuny, E. Houlihan, Abens, R. Reilly, Hobbs, Gardini, Van Oppens, Rush. Bottom: D. Hayes,
Rouse, J. Hickey, Madden, Seeberg, Greenwold, W. Murphy, Colbertaldo. Absent: W. Kelly.
SIIPHU UHE II
If Bornhofen continues to gather friends at his present rate he won't know what to do with
them all. Pelczar still maintains that he is not weighed down at all by his chest full of medals.
Neville is the official information bureau of his class. Culhane is one of the most effective
boxers ever to hit Loyola. A staunch representative of the Emerald Isle is O'Brien. Handball
and hamburgers are the joys of Geis' life. Siegler is the well-known manager of the L. A.
track team. Goebel snares those elusive honors very easily. Sackley shares the enjoyment
of his food but not the food itself. Wrenn is a smooth, hardworking cog in the boxing machine.
The Lightweight Basketball team wouldn't be the same without Dolan. Stephan's bowling
rides on a par with his marks. If the Loyola line gave last year it was because Skoglund was
not in there. Hein was selected as captain of the intramural basketball team. Perhaps it is
his Conga facility that makes Feeley a fine tennis player. Ryan helps put across a radio show.
The 440 is a breeze when run by VanDerBosch. The danger in Gould's looks in the ring is
surpassed only by the danger in his fists. Dahlin is the sparkling peppery light of the class.
C. O'Brien is a deadly shot with a .22. Heffernan has everything but the brogue. McNulty
was a smiling terror on the Bantamweight Basketball team. Wall has merely to laugh, and
the whole room laughs with him. Kohl was a raging fury in the L. A. line this year until he
broke his ankle. Ahern lays a valid claim to being the room's champion handball player.
Curry is only slightly rabid about airplanes. Fenner can't imagine why he got only ninety-
eight in that last exam. Denten sports what is commonly known as a "Crout Cut." Mulvaney
occasionally splashes in the pool long enough to win a race or two. Callaghan is a most
appreciative audience to any kind of joke no matter how funny it isn't. "Buy your bid from
Murphy," is the usual line when dance time rolls around.
Top: Bornhofen, Pelczar, Neville, Culhane, R. O'Brien, Geis, Siegler, Goebel, Sackley. Middle:
. Wrenn, Dolan, Stephan, Skoglund, Hein, Feeley, T. Ryan: R. VanDerBosch. Gould, Dahlin. Bottom:
C. O'Brien, B. Heffernan, J. McNulty, Wall, Kohl, J. Ahern, J. Curry, Jos. Fenner, W. Denten.
Absent: Mulvaney, Callaghan. Murphy.
Top: Alonzi. T. McDonald. Schlag, R. Surges, Farley, W. Surges. Benz, Marulli. Middle: Condon.
Bopp, Vestal. M. Harrington. Kearney, Zangerle. Erd, McGuinn. Bottom: Cabanski, Green
J. O'Connor. Owens. Corboy, F. Cushing, McCue, J. Barr, J. Wellbank. Absent: J. O'Brien.
Alonzi always seems to have the good of the other fellow at heart. McDonald has found the
high schools of the suburbs very attractive. Schlag will tell you who the French scholar in
this class is . . . it's Schlag. R. Surges envies Maximilian his Charlotte. Farley can do
more for a passage of Latin than Caesar could. W. Surges' excellent marks bear witness
to his constant application. Benz knows well the meaning of the word "cosmopolite." The
shortest distance between two points is that between Marulli and the door at 3:00 o'clock.
Condon has won the admiration of his fellow students for the quite way he takes every-
thing. Bopp's quiet sincerity has helped much in amassing the grades he has. Vestal is a
very avid partaker of those rare and volatile spirits . . . school spirit. Harrington has trouble
finding time for French, Latin, and Cisca. Kearney's clothes aren't really loud: you
just imagine that you hear them. Zangerle was the life and hope of the intra-mural
basketball team. Erd is the class representative on the gridiron, and from all reports
he is a mighty good representative. No one can tell whether McGuinn is more devoted to
his studies or to athletics. It is difficult to see the streak that is Cabanski until he decides
to stop running. Green would most probably deny that he is "smooth,". but his comrades
at school think that they know better. O'Connor has six feet twe are talking about his
heightl and ten times as many friends. Owens thinks that there is no joy like that
inspired by the dextrose in a chocolate bar. Corboy may not have the old-fashioned line:
but when he talks to the little ones, the effect is the same. Cushing doesn't say much Cwhich
may be to his creditli but when he talks, he knows whereof he speaks. McCue is admirably
suited for exploring the stratosphere in which his head and shoulders wander. Fiery Barr
plays such a hot game of basketball that he burns up the opponents. Wellbank will be able
to outrun any bill-collector for at least the first six-sixty. O'Brien showed talent in the class
skit for the school movie.
SUI-'HU UHE E
Carbone has such a timely stock of information that he cannot stump himself with his own
questions. When he wishes to relax after a hard day at school, Hassmer goes to the gym
for a restful game of handball. To the intense delight of his professors, Higgins completes
everything he starts. Riley can give a wonderful account of himself when it comes to a
battle of wits with anyone. It would be worth a trip to Havana to see Hicks sway to the
sultry rhythm of La Conga. Williams would appreciate some suggestion on how to escape
graciously from his large following of female admirers. Nietschmann stoutly maintains that
he would be the last one in the school to board the interlinear. Kapusnik can absorb more
in a semi-conscious state that most wide awake Juniors. Desks are apparently insolvable
puzzles to Paton. McNulty shows a shrewd business ability to his wary classmates. No hot
air for Witteried, who is heart and soul for the great out doors. R. E. Meyer is a real honest-
to-goodness platter bug. O'Hara is about the only one who enjoys himself when the win-
dows are open. There are no plots to take away Harasek's well-earned title of Spanish King
of the room. To use a common idiom for a change, Hanna is a "gun." Schmitz has the very
deuce of a time removing his troublesome rubbers before class. Ryan has no reason to fear
for his future success at football. When one watches Curry walk leisurely down the hall,
one wonders where the lightning is that makes him such a flashy basketeer. For some un-
accountable reason McCaffrey has been dubbed "Dude." Osborne's biggest moments are
when the honor ribbons are being awarded. Although Benbennick has no flowing hair, he
still remains an artist at heart. Dick Meyer has a tremendous capacity for work and food.
Top: Carbone, Hassmer, Higgins, Riley. Hicks, N. Williams. Middle: Nietschmann, Kapusnik, Paton,
R. McNulty, Witteried, R. E. Meyer, O'Hara. Bottom: Harasek, Hanna, Schmitz, E. Ryan, H. Curry.
McCaffrey, Osborne. Absent: C. Benbennick, R. F. Meyer.
Thomas Leahy. Robert O'Too1e, and Edward
THE .IU IUH CLASS
They Start tn Lead
Loyola has every reason to believe that the
high standards set by so many graduating
classes will be nobly upheld by this year's
Juniors. If the character of the class as a
whole is as fine as that of individual mem-
bers in that class, Loyola need have no fear
that its reputation for developing the whole
man will suffer.
There are numerous examples of boys
who are threatening to remove from their
pedestals the traditional "greats" of the
In sports the future appears bright. Two
fine football players, Bog Foehringer and
Jack Dee, should bring L. A. to the notice of
the city. Two long desired goals may be
won by the cagers. The Catholic League
Championship and the National Tournament
are not merely dreams with Art O'Brien, Jim
Doyle, Jack Dee, and Don LaVigne on the
floor. For the boxers a third straight title is
in prospect. The way should be cleared by
the fists of Bill Hurley, Ned Rickard, and Jim
The Loyola Prep is already running
smoothly under the Junior editor-in-chief,
John Festle. Gerald FitzGerald, Jim Wetzel,
Bay McDermott, and Dick Westerschulte are
assurance enough that the same efficiency
of the staff will continue throughout the year.
Through long hours of patient coaching
and willing cooperation on the part of the
students, Loyola has established itself as a
stronghold of debating skill. The clear logic
and sincere presentation of such men as Neil
Maloney, Tom Ward, Frank Milligan, John
Festle, James McCourt, and Eric Rosengren
will go a long way to maintain the strength
of that position.
Likewise the band, the Sodality, the vari-
ous clubs, the Christmas drive, and all other
traditional activities of Loyola will be carried
on by the spirited Junior class.
These are the external manifestations of
a splendid class, but it is the class that lives
up to the ideals of the school all the time
that is the immortal class. Self sacrifice on
the part of the members of a class deter-
mines in the end whether that class will live.
The ideals of Loyola are the ideals of St.
Ignatius whose spirit gives Loyola life. The
Junior class has come far in acquiring that
spirit of St. Ignatius: so they can rightly look
forward to immortality. Their work is Ad
Maiorem Dei Gloriam.
A Top: Westerschulte, Festle, Wetzel, McDermott, Reed, Jos. Kiely, Schaefer, Jas. Kiely, Lynch,
Corman. Gronau. Middle: Dwyer, R. Maginot, Latter, Walker, R. Halligan. K. Manley, Thompson.
Steggert. Milligan. N. Maloney. LaVigne. Bottom: Hanses. Holmes, FitzGeraId, V. Cushing.
P. Weber. O'Toole, J. Kelly, Doyle. Elward. Hecht, Herweg.
The Literary Editor of the school paper is capable and witty Westerschulte. Steady labor of
several years gained for Festle the post of head pilot on the Prep. Wetzel can tell you all about
points and picas in this class of newspaper men. McDermott has championship swimming
form and championship editorial form in the sports department. Reed is by no means a draw-
back to the scholastic record of this class. Dulcet tones are seldom coaxed from an oboe by an
amateur, but anyone can testify to the sweetness of Joe Kiely's reed. Schaefer throws the
beefiest tales of anyone in this room. Jim Kiely has vowed to appear on every informal shot
in the school. Lynch graphically demonstrates his aversion to barber shops by shaving his
head. One hundred yards are just so many seconds to the winged feet of Corman. Gronau is
an enterprising young man with many, many ideas. Dwyer wields a wicked tennis racket and
a clever basketball. People wonder what Maginot does with all his first honor ribbons.
Between classes Latter shows real wrestling skill. Walker traffics in the wisdom of the ages
at the book store. Halligan is the personification of the pep and spirit of the "pony" basketeers.
Manley can rock a cradle or jam a gate four floors down with his clarinet. Thompson is a
literary genius who keeps an entertaining smile. The lad who squeezes the sponge of gener-
osity in 3A is mission collector Steggert. Milligan stands out in an outstanding class as a fine
scholar, debater, Sodality officer, orator, and associate editor on the paper. Another loafer in
this class is Neil Maloney who is president of Cisca's Holy Hour Guild, helps edit the Prep,
debates, orates, and carries first honors. LaVigne is a fast, smooth Working cog in the Light-
weight Basketball machinery. Latin and Greek must give way under the studious attack of
Hanses. Dignity and Holmes get on well together. Another newspaper man and orator of
forceful style is FitzGerald. Math and cameras divide Cushing's interest. Weber just could
not subsist Without his quart of milk for lunch. The cheerful president of 3A is companionable
O'Toole. Cameras and what develop from them form the hobby of Kelly. Doyle is a classy
player on the varsity basketball team. Elward is the energetic president of the Stamp Club.
Hecht is the solo French horn artist in the Academy band. The Bar-B-Q expert of the class is
Herweg: his specialty is Hot Feet.
Dillon has acquired a sparkling reputation for skilful handling of the basketball. P. O'Brien
calmly takes care of his extra-curricular activities. The "zip" of a tennis ball throws Burns
into athletic ecstasies. Ambassador Kennedy holds the class diplomatic situation well in hand.
There is just one hundred and eighteen pounds too much of Rickard according to his boxing
opponents. McNulty is more forceful with his quiet mien than his more riotous companions
with all their noise. Foehringer is the varsity football team's magnificent molecule. J. O'Brien
is the soul of determination. Barrettsmith bears a slight resemblance to the Sphinx. Buechner
is an exceptional shutter bug in the camera club. Graydon is a determined plugger in the
classroom and on the gridiron. Rosengren is contributing more than his share to the school's
scholastic reputation. Steel-lipped Moeri supplies twenty per cent of the band's volume.
Barr still hasn't found the tack hidden in his desk. The class is whipped to a dizzy pace by
the pounding drums of Carnahan. McKinley's dramatically resonant voice leads him far
in the field of speaking. Keegan embodies the polite strength of the class. Howard has a
sharp wit and his friends frequently feel the point. Goodrich finds a place in his life for the
weightiest problems and the newest jokes. Many unhappy basketball opponents were left
in Rothing's wake as he shot down the floor. Leahy is the popular helmsman of the 3B ship
of state and one of its most prominent representatives in the extra-curricular activities of the
school. Buttimer shows a surprising ability to get along with his grades. Lamey deserves a
magna cum laude for his work in the band. The future holds no hope for those debating
opponents opposing McCourt. Saracco blows sweetly into his clarinet, and it comes out
just as sweet as it went in. McNally is one of the strongest of the band's supports. Hurley
will do even more efficient work next year on the L.A. boxing team. "Adolph" .lagor is not
related in any way to his mustachioed namesake. A. O'Brien is one of the finest centers
L.A. has seen in many years. If silent men are strong, Waldo has the strength of giants.
Some day Rockelman may not be smiling. That day will be exceptional.
Top: Dillon, P. O'Brien, J. Burns, J. Kennedy, Rickard, T. McNulty, Foehringer, Jos. O'Brien. Middle:
Barrettsmith, Buechner, Graydon. Rosengren, Moeri, R. Barr, Carnahan, McKinley. Bottom: Keegan,
Howard, Goodrich, Rothing. T. Leahy. Buttimer. Lamey, McCourt. Absent: Saracco, J. McNally.
W. G. Hurley, Jagor, A. O'Brien, Waldo, Hockelman.
Top: Tunk, Tarrant, Hassett, Dee, Wheatley, Dolin, Baumer, McIntyre, H. Sophie. Middle: Gieselman,
McCarthy, Bendix, McGarry, Elster, Rose, T. O'Malley, T. Ward, Gannon, Hand, Griffin. Bottom:
Adam, P, Costello, Creutz, Best, Powers, W. Spencer, Koehl, Roman, Goode, McKendry.
"Trig is a snap," quoth Tunk as he asked his sister to help him with the log of .0OOO306785l03.
Even Tarrant's fast, slippery game of basketball does not seem to be able to stop his char-
acteristic chuckles. Hassett has the intention of becoming an authority on literary culture.
Dee slipped high scoring honors in his pocket while playing on the basketball team, after
a fine season on the varsity football squad. Wheatley took over the job of scientific genius
of the class. Intramural captain Dolin has kept the team fighting for first place. A radial
type engine may not mean much to the average person, but this is only a part of the air-
plane hobby of Baumer. Mclntyre is another versatile athlete . . . boxer, basketball and
football player. Sophie's actions in the swimming pool speak louder than any words can.
Gieselman lines up countless appointments in many places, and the peculiar part of it is
he keeps them all. Popping leather mittens describe McCarthy in the boxing bouts. Bendix
should not be consulted . . . he wants to know too. The magnetism of his personality
has drawn a host of friends to McGarry while at Loyola. Elster is a grinding, driving full-
back who recognizes the value of team work. Some say that Bose is almost a daily com-
muter to Lake Forest. The melodious whistle of O'Malley can always be heard . . . always.
Ward is a fine debater, and his steady hard work on the books has placed him permanently
on the honor roll. Just a glance at Gannon will give a reason for his great popularity. Hand
is strong support to any man's basketball team. Latin is the top rung of Griffin's ladder of
successful studies. Class businessman Adam used a piece of wood, a few alphabetical
noodles, shellac, glue, and a pin to start his fortune. Who will deny that Costello has "sax
appeal"? Creutz is a caper-cutter in class and a rug-cutter outside. Best probably runs the
most efficient stable in the class. Class prexy Powers may truly be called a gentleman and
a scholar. To say the least, Spencer has, and keeps, his own opinions. Koehl's musical
laugh sets the pace in 3C. Muscular Roman causes that dreamy look to come into a coach's
eye. Goode manages to maintain his good sense of humor in fair weather and out.
McKendry's prides are his stamps and maps.
This class may be more familiarly known as 3A'. The only distinction between this class and
its mother room is that, when the English class of 3A was divided because of its size, this part
was put in one room and 3A proper was put in another. The only other distinction is the distinct
individuality of each member of this room. Roeder has discovered the secret of exerting
himself strenuously without mussing his hair. Henry says many things with his expressive
silence. There is depth to a fellow like Brown, and in a little while the world will see it.
Crilly is probably one of the best boxers ever to matriculate at this leather-conscious Academy.
Sullivan was only prevented from making the team by his size. Reilly is a baritone "booper"
in the Loyola band and a personality peddler in his own right. Romano is the agile, bruising
type of football star. A swoop and a swish and Foley skies off in graceful descent. If Seidel
is as successful in his future pursuits as he is in his studies and golfing gambols, he will do
very well. Good-natured Spellmctn only stops laughing when it would hurt someone e1se's
feelings. To see or hear O'Connell in his mimic act is to see a master at work. Smith seized
the class presidency by an overwhelming majority. DuShane can literally make his trombone
cry. Lang gives off Cicero's orations with a flourish that even the master himself might envy.
With this class we finish the underclasses. The story of the individuals as they appear
in these short lines is, of course, incomplete.. Through three years these boys have studied,
played, had their troubles and their joys. Fixing the proximate goal of their senior year
before them, they have done every day's work with the prospect of one day passing from
underclassmen to Seniors and thence out into the world prepared to take their places leading
men, themselves following the Leader Whose guidance they have learned to love at Loyola.
Top: Roeder, Henry, D. Brown. Crilly, Geo. D. Sullivan, J. Reilly, H. Romano. Bottom: Foley, R.
Seidel W. Spellman, J. O'Connell, Smith, DuShane, Lang.
I N M E M U H I A M
WILLIAM G DIEDERICH
Requ escat 1n Pace
A First -Year Loyolan
THE SENIUH EI. SS
Mrs AND nuns
The last bell has tolled farewell, and the
Seniors have taken their leaves. Soul, mind,
and body, they are truly tempered by the
Jesuit master-process of education as they
confidently march forth to meet the chal-
lenge of tomorrow. Perhaps, long years after
that challenge is met, and tomorrow is
passed, the bell may toll again, at midnight,
and the memory of the Class of '41 may
haunt the Academy's campus and halls.
Deep in a tiny, smoke-hung chamber,
editor Clare Acton will once more click off
copy for the Prep. Short, fleet Bob Wagener
will skirt the cinder circuit to gain more half-
Up in a classroom, the amazing Paul Quay
will translate his way to another second
place in the Interscholastic Latin Contest.
And in a palely-illuminated ring, Captain
Mac Downes will scientifically canvas an-
From the rostrum will come the friendly
yet ruthless rebuttals of Ed Murphy, one of
Loyola's Tri-State Jesuit Debate Tourney title-
holders. Across the springy turf of the grid-
Senior Class President
Treasurer and Secretary
iron, Tom Spencer will thunder like an
That firebrand, Bill Curran, will lend his
literary genius to the editorship of another
precedent-surpassing Grad Prep: while
Charlie Kemen and Joe Geraghty flash and
pass flawlessly down the hardwood with
Sheldon Hayes, class magician, will mix
the black arts with debating to present most
startling lessons on the dangers of increased
Federal power: while Jack Moloney will
cruise the water-lanes as one of the fastest
paddlers in the city.
Dynamic Bill Halligan's voice will again
claim victory in the annual Oratorical Con-
test, and Don Normoyle will once more caper
through his riotous characterization of Henry
Aldrich in "What a Life."
Of a class of such scholars as Al Sommer
and of such athletes as Charlie Mennes, the
officers had to be men of honors and sports.
Such men were Matt Schnitzius, Mac Downes,
and Bob O'Connor.
C F Acton J. W. Bebber N. W. Benedict
E L Brown J. R. Caparros W. A. Carroll
CLARE F. ACTON
First Honors 1, 2, 3. 4: Debating 2, 3, 4:
Prep 2, 3, 4, editor-in-chief 4: Grad Prep 4.
activities editor: Cisca 4: Dramatics 4: Sodal-
ity 1, 2, 3, 4: Junior Activity Plaque 3.
JOHN W. BEBBER
First Honors 4, Second Honors 3: Class
Officer: vice president 2, secretary l, 3:
Acolytes 2: Sodality 4.
NEIL W. BENEDICT
Entered Loyola Academy in the autumn
of 1940 from Evanston High School, Evanston.
THOMAS J. BORGSTROM
Second Honors 4: Band l, 2, 3, 4: Sodality
1, 2, 4.
EDWARD J. BROCKMAN
Grad Prep 4: Dance Committee 4: Catholic
Youth Congress 4: Dramatics 4: Prom Com-
T. J. Borgstrom E. J. Brockman
F. P. Coari K. A. Cook
mittee 4: Sodality 3, 4: Football 3, 4: Track
3, 4: Tennis 4.
EUGENE L. BROWN
Class Honors l, First Honors 2, Second
Honors 3, 4: Acolytes 1, 2, 3: Sodality 1:
Football 4: Basketball 3, 4: Swimming l.
JOSEPH R. CAPARROS
Sodality 3, 4: Football 2, 3, 4: Basketball 3.
WILLIAM A. CARROLL
Entered Loyola Academy in the autumn
of 1940 from Quigley Preparatory Seminary,
FRANCIS P. COARI
Debating 3: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4.
KENNETH A. COOK, JR.
Shutter 3: Dance Committee 4: Sodality
J. WILLIAM COSTELLO, JR.
Band 1, 2: Sodality 3, 4: Swimming 3, 4:
Track 3, 4.
GEORGE A. CRAIG
Second Honors 1, 2, 3, 4: Dance Committee
4: Sodality 3, 4: Boxing 1, 2, manager 3, 4.
WILLIAM W. CURRAN
Class Honors 1, 2, First Honors 3, 4: Class
Officer: president 3, vice president 4: De-
bating l, 2, 3, 4: Prep 2, 3, 4, associate editor
4: Grad Prep. 4, editor-in-chief: Dramatics 4:
Dance Committee 4: Catholic Youth Congress
4: Prom Committee 4: Sodality 3, 4: Track 2:
Boxing 2: Rostrum Award Plaque 3: Junior
Activity Plaque 3: Cincinnati Debate Charn-
pionship 3: Book Review Contest, first place 4.
ARTHUR J. DENTEN
First Honors 1, 2, Second Honors 3, 4: Class
Officer: secretary 3: Prep 2, 3: Sodality 2, 3, 4:
HENRY A. DIRKSEN, JR.
DANIEL L. DONOVAN, JR.
Second Honors 3: Debating 2: Dramatics
3: Sodality 4: Tennis 3, 4.
JOHN A. DOWDLE '
Class Officer: vice president 2, 4: Dance
Committee 4: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4.
THOMAS P. DOWDLE, JR.
Class Officer: vice president 1, secretary
2: Cisca 3, 4: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4: Football 1, 2:
Swimming l, 2: Track 1, 2: Boxing 4.
FRANK M. DOWNES
Class Officer: president 4: Senior Class
Vice President: Student Council 4: Prep 3, 4,
news editor 4: Grad Prep 4: Dramatics 3, 4:
Band l, 2, 3, 4: Dance Committee 4: Prom
Committee 4: Sodality 1, 2, 4: Football 1:
Track 1, 2: Boxing 2, 3, 4, captain 4.
ROBERT J. DREIS
First Honors 1: Basketball 3, 4.
J. W. Costello G. A. Craig W. W. Curran A. J. Denten H. A Dirksen
D. L. Donovan J. A. Dowdle T. P. Dowdle F. M. Downes R J Dreis
J. J. Enright W. G. Erdmann W. K. Essman
J. W. Fitzpatrick W. C. Fleming W. J. Foley
JOHN J. ENRIGHT
WILLIAM G. ERDMANN
Acolytes 2, 3: Sodality 3, 4: Football 3:
WILLIAM K. ESSMAN
Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4: Boxing 1, 2, 3.
JOHN V. FAHEY
Acolytes 2, 3, 4: Sodality 1. 2, 3, 4.
JOHN C. FENNER
First Honors 1, 4, Second Honors 2, 3:
Sodality 2, 3, 4: Swimming 3.
JAMES W. FITZPATRICK
First Honors 1, Second Honors 3, 4: Aco-
lytes 1, 2, 3: Band 1, 2, 3, 4: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4.
J. V. Fahey J. C. Fenner
J. J. Forristal F. J. Gagen
WILLIAM C. FLEMING
WILLIAM J. FOLEY
Entered Loyola Academy in the autumn of
1940 from Quigley Preparatory Seminary,
Chicago. Sodality 4.
JOHN J. FORRISTAL
First Honors 1, Second Honors 2: Dramat-
ics 4: Sodality 1, 2.
FRANK J. GAGEN, JR.
Second Honors 1, 2, 3: Prep 2, 3, 4: Grad
Prep 4: Catholic Youth Congress 4: Prom
Committee 4: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4: Football 3:
Boxing 1, 2, 4, middleweight intramural
ROBERT E. GALLERY
Second Honors 2: Class Officer: president
4: Dance Committee 4: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4:
Basketball 3, 4, manager 3, 4.
ROBERT J. GANTNER
Sodality 3, 4: Music Club 4: Shutter Club
3: Catholic Youth Congress 4: Prom Commit-
EDWARD R. GARRITY
Dance Committee 4: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4:
Football 2, 3, 4: Basketball 2, 3, 4, co-captain
4: Golf 3, 4, captain 4.
JOHN T. GECAN
Sodality 1, 4.
JOSEPH C. GERAGHTY
First Honors 2: Second Honors l, 3: Class
Officer: secretary 3: Dance Committee 4:
Grad Prep 4: Sodality 4: Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4.
THOMAS H. GIBBONS, JR.
Debating 2, 3, 4: Dramatics 4.
THOMAS W. GORMAN
Entered Loyola Academy in the autumn of
1940 from St. George High School, Evanston.
Prep 4, columnist: Grad Prep 4: Dramatics 4:
Dance Committee 4: Prom Committee 4:
GEORGE R. GRACE
Entered Loyola Academy in the autumn of
1940 from St. George High School, Evanston.
Dance Committee 4: Sodality 4.
JAMES W. GUERIN
Prep 3, 4: Grad Prep 4: Acolytes 2, 3: Cisca
4: Catholic Youth Congress 4: Sodality 4:
Music Club 2, 3, 4.
DONALD M. HACK
Dance Committee 4: Sodality 3, 4: Football
1, 2, 3: Basketball 2, 3: Track 2, 3.
R. E. Gallery R. J. Gantner E. R. Garrity J. T. Gecan J. C Geraghty
T. H. Gibbons T. W. Gorman G. R. Grace J. W. Guerin D. M Hack
W J Halligan J. P. Hartnett D. J. Hassel
S W Hayes M. J. Healy J. R. Hennessey
WILLIAM J. HALLIGAN, JR.
First Honors 1, 2, 3, 4: Class Officer: vice
president 3, secretary 2, 4: Prep 2, 3, 4, associ-
ate editor 4: Grad Prep 4, sports editor: Dra-
matics 3, 4: Oratorical Contest, first place 42
Sodality l, 2, 3, 4: Football 1, 2: Basketball 1:
Swimming 2, 3.
JOSEPH P. HARTNETT
First Honors 1, 2, 3, 4: Sodality 4.
DAVID J. HASSEL
First Honors l, 2, 3, 4: Class Officer: presi-
dent 3, vice president 4, secretary 1, 2: Stu-
dent Council 4: Cisca 4: Prom Committee 42
ERWIN J. HASTEN
First Honors l, 2, Second Honors 3: Cath-
olic Youth Congress 4: Sodality 4: Basket-
JAMES C. HAYES
Second Honors 1: Class Officer: vice presi-
dent 2, secretary 1: Prom Committee 4:
Sodality l, 2, 3, 4.
E. J. Hasten J. C. Hayes
L. S. Hickey W. P. Hilts
SHELDON W. HAYES
First Honors 1, 2, 3, 4: Class Officer: presi-
dent 4: Student Council 4: Debating 1, 2, 3 ,4,
president 4: Prep 2, 3, 4, feature editor 4:
Grad Prep 4, faculty and senior editor: Cisca
4: Shutter Club l: Band 2, 3, 4, drum major:
Oratorical Contest, first place 3: Dance Com-
mittee 4: Catholic Youth Congress 4: Prom
Committee 4: Sodality l, 2, 3, 4.
MAURICE J. HEALY
First Honors 4, Second Honors 1, 2, 3: Class
Officer: secretary Z, 3, 4: Football 2: Basket-
ball 3, 4.
JOHN R. HENNESSEY
Second Honors 1: Band 1, 2, 4: Prom Com-
mittee 4: Sodality l, 2, 4.
LAWRENCE S. HICKEY
First Honors 1, 2, 3, 4: Prep 3: Cisca 2, 3, 4:
Catholic Youth Congress 4: Sodality l, 2, 3, 4:
Music Club 3: Readers and Writers Club 4.
WILLIAM P. HILTS
Class Officer: secretary 1: Band 1, 2, 3, 4,
Sodality 1, 2, 4: Football 2.
RICHARD J. HINES
Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4: Football 1.
CHARLES R. KELLY
First Honors 3, 4, Second Honors 1, 2: Dra-
matics 4: Band 1, 2, 3, 4: Sodality 2, 4: Music
CHARLES B. KEMEN, JR.
First Honors 3, 4: Sodality 4: Football 3:
Basketball 3, 4, captain 3.
FRANCIS J. KENT
Sodality 1, 4: Football 1, 3, 4: Basketball
1, 2: Track 1: Boxing 3: Tennis 4.
EDWARD P. KILROY
First Honors 3, Second Honors 2, 4: Sodal-
ity 3, 4: Readers and Writers Club 4.
R. J. Hines C. R. Kelly
R. K. King L. R. Koczur
RICHARD K. KING
Grad Prep 4: Sodality 3, 4: Readers and
Writers Club 4: Football 1, 3.
LESTER R. KOCZUR
First Honors 1: Class Officer: secretary 1:
CHARLES J. KRIPPES
First Honors 1, Second Honors 2, 3: Dra-
matics 4: Acolytes 1: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4: Cisca
4: Music Club 4: Football 3, 4: Swimming
2, 3: Track 3, 4.
HERBERT W. LAMBRECHTS, JR.
First Honors 4, Second Honors 1, 2, 3:
Acolytes 1, 2, 3, 4: Sodality 4: Basketball 1.
JOHN V. LA MOTTE
First Honors 2, 3, Second Honors 1: Sodal-
ity 1, 2: Football 2: Basketball 1, 2.
C. B. Kemen F. J. Kent E. P Kilroy
C. J. Krippes H. W. Lambrechts J. V La Motte
E L Leach R. J. Leahy E. W. Liphardt
E F McDonnell W. H. McGurn J. M. McNulty
EDMUN D L. LEACH
Second Honors 3, 4: Grad Prep 4: Dramat-
ics 4: Cisca 4: Dance Committee 4: Catholic
Youth Congress 4: Prom Committee 4: Sodal-
ity 3, 4, vice president 4: Football 3.
RICHARD J. LEAHY
Cisca 4: Band 3, 4: Dance Committee 4:
Sodality 3, 4: Football 3, 4: Basketball 4:
Track 4: Tennis 3. 4: Golf 4.
EDWARD W. LIPHARDT
Second Honors l: Debating 3, 4: Cisca 4:
Shutter 3: Dance Committee 4: Catholic
Youth Congress 4.
WILLIAM J. LUBY, JR.
First Honors 4, Second Honors 1, 2, 3: Class
Officer: secretary 3.
THOMAS J. McDONALD
Second Honors l, 3: Sodality 2.
W. J. Luby T. J. McDonald
B. L. Mackey C. J. Mennes
ENEAS F. MCDONNELL
Second Honors 1, 2: Prep 2: Acolytes l, 2,
3, 4: Cisca 2, 3, 4: Shutter 3: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4:
Readers and Writers Club 4.
WILLIAM H. McGURN
Class Honors 1, First Honors 2, 3, 4: Class
Officer: vice president 1: Band 2: Sodality 4:
JAMES M. MCNULTY
First Honors l, 2, 3, 4: Class Officer: presi-
dent l, 2: Prep 3: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4.
BERNARD L. MACKEY
Acolytes 1: Sodality l, 2, 3, 4: Basketball l.
CHARLES J. MENN ES
Class Officer: vice president l, 2: Acolytes
l, 2, 3, 4: Dance Committee 4: Prom Com-
mittee 4: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4: Football 1, 2, 3, 4:
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, captain 4: Track 1, 2, 3, 4.
PETER A. MINWEGEN
First Honors 4, Second Honors l, 2, 3: Class
Officer: secretary 1, 4: Prep 3, 4, columnist 4:
Grad Prep 4: Dramatics 4: Shutter 1, 4: Sodal-
ity 1, 2, 4: Basketball 1, 2, 3.
JOHN F. MOLONEY
Dramatics 3: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4: Football 12
Swimming 1, 2, 3, 4, captain 4: Junior Breast-
stroke Champion, "Times Meet" 2.
ROBERT F. MORAN
Class Honors 3: Sodality 3, 4: Readers and
Writers Club 4.
THOMAS N. MUN SON
Class Honors 3, First Honors 1, 2, 4: Class
Officer: secretary 1: Debating 1: Acolytes
1, 2, 4: Grad Prep 4: Band 1, 2, 3, 4: Catholic
Youth Congress 4: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, prefect
4: Ambrosians 4: Basketball 1, 2.
EDWARD J. MURPHY
First Honors 1, 2, 3, 4: Class Officer: presi-
dent 1, vice president 3: Debating 2, 3, 47
Prep 3: Grad Prep 4: Cisca 2, 3, 4: Band 1, 2,
3, 4: Catholic Youth Congress 4: Prom Com-
mittee 4: Sodality 1, 2, 3. 4: Arnbrosians 4:
Detroit Debate Championship 4: Football 2.
RALPH H. NAGLER
First Honors 2, Second Honors 1, 3, 4: Prep
4: Grad Prep 4, photographic editor: Shutter
3, 4, president 4: Sodality 2, 3, 4: Music
LEONARD R. NEMEC
First Honors 1, 2, 3, 4: Shutter 4: Sodality
1, 2, 3, 4.
ROBERT G. NILLES
First Honors 1, 2, 3, Second Honors 4: Class
Officer: president 2, secretary 3: Acolytes
1, 2: Band 1, 2, 3, 4: Catholic Youth Congress
4: Sodality 4.
DONALD J. NORMOYLE
Second Honors 1, 3: Debating 3, 4: Prep
3, 4, columnist 4: Grad Prep 4: Dramatics
3, 4: Oratorical Contest, first place 1: Dance
Committee 4: Prom Committee 4: Sodality
1, 2, 3, 4: Track 2, 3.
DANIEL J. O'CONNELL
Second Honors 3: Sodality 1, 2, 4.
P. A. Minwegen J. F. Moloney R. F. Moran T. N. Munson E. J Murphy
R. H. Nagler L. R. Nemec R. G. Nilles D. J. Normoyle D. J O Connell
R E O Connor W. E. O'Day J. D. Patterson J. S. Pendergast P. M. Quay
W M Quinn E. F. Ring W. P. Ronan F. A. Sasso H. M. Schnitzius
ROBERT E. O'CONNOR
First Honors 1, 2, 3, Second Honors 4: Class
Officer: president 4, vice president 3, secre-
tary 1, 2: Senior Class Treasurer: Student
Council 4: Dance Committee 4: Prom Com-
mittee 4: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4: Football 2, 3:
W. EDWARD O'DAY
Second Honors 1, 3: Sodality 1, 2: Basket-
JOHN D. PATTERSON
First Honors 2, Second Honors 1: Dramatics
3, 4: Acolytes 1, 2: Band 1: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4:
Football 2: Tennis 3, 4.
JOSEPH S. PENDERGAST
Class Honors 1, First Honors 2, 3, 4: De-
bating 3, 4: Prep 3: Grad Prep 4: Acolytes
1, 2, 3, 4: Cisca 1, 2, 4: Catholic Youth Con-
gress 4: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4, secretary 2: Am-
brosians 4: Promoter of the League of the
Sacred Heart 4.
PAUL M. QUAY
Class Honors 2, 3, 4, First Honors 1: De-
bating 1, 2, 3, 4: Prep 2, 3, 4, literary editor 4:
Grad Prep 4, underclass editor: Dramatics 4:
Acolytes l, 2, 3, 4: Cisca 3, 4: Catholic Youth
Congress 4: Prom Committee 4: Sodality 1, 2,
3, 4: Music Club 2, 3, 4: Ambrosians 4: Inter-
scholastic Latin Contest, second place 42
Detroit Debate Championship 4.
WILLIAM M. QUINN
Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4.
EUGENE F. RING
Second Honors 1, 2, 3, 4: Class Officer:
secretary 1, 4: Band 1, 2: Sodality 2, 3, 4:
Football 3, 4: Basketball 2, 3, 4.
WILLIAM P. RONAN, JB.
Dramatics 3: Shutter 1: Dance Committee
4: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4: Football 1: Basketball
l, 2: Boxing 4: Golf 3, 4.
FRANCIS A. SASSO
Dramatics 4: Acolytes l, 2, 3: Sodality 2, 3:
HAROLD M. SCHNITZIUS
Band 1, 2, 3, 4: Dance Committee 4: Sodal-
ity 3, 4: Football 3, 4, manager 3, 4: Track 1.
MATHIAS J. SCHNITZIUS, JR.
Class Honors 2, 3, First Honors 4: Class
Officer: president 1, 2, 3, 4: Senior Class
President: Student Council Chairman: De-
bating 2: Grad Prep 4, advertising manager:
Dramatics 4: Band 1, 2, 3, 4: Dance Commit-
tee 4: Prom Committee 4: Sodality 2, 3, 4:
Football 1, 2, 3, 4: Track 1, 2, 3, 4: Junior City
Track Meet V4 mile first place 2.
PAUL A. SCHROEDER
First Honors 1, 2, 3, 4: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4:
Football 3: Track 1, 2.
NORBERT A. SHEPANEK
Second Honors 2, 4: Sodality 2, 4: Boxing.
manager 1, 2.
WILLIAM R. SIEBEN
First Honors 1, 2, 4, Second Honors 3: Shut-
ter 1, 3, 4, secretary and treasurer 4: Sodal-
ROBERT J. SOLARI
Class Honors 2, 4, First Honors 1, 3: Class
Officer: vice president 4, secretary 2, 3: De-
bating 1, 2: Dramatics 3, 4: Prom Committee
4: Cisca 1, 2: Swimming 3, manager 4: Box-
ALPHONSE A. SOMMER, JR.
Entered Loyola Academy in the autumn of
1940 from the University of Detroit High
School, Detroit, Michigan. Class Honors 4:
Debating 4: Prep 4: Grad Prep 4: Dramatics
4: Cisca 4: Catholic Youth Congress 4: Prom
Committee 4: Sodality 4: Ambrosians 4:
Music Club 4.
ROBERT H. SOPHIE
Dramatics 3: Football, captain 3: Basket-
HARRY R. SPELLBRINK
Second Honors 1, 3: Sodality 1, 2, 3.
THOMAS J. SPENCER
Class Officer: president 1, 2, 3: Sodality
1, 2, 3, 4: Football 1, 2, 3, 4, captain 4: Basket-
ball 3, 4 co-captain 4: Track 1, 2, 3, 4: Junior
Shot Put Record Holder 2.
WARREN G. SULLIVAN
First Honors 1, 2, 3, 4: Sodality 2, 4.
M. J. Schnitzius P. A. Schroeder N. A. Shepanek W. R. Sieben R. J Solari
A. A. Sommer R. H. Sophie H. R. Spellbrink T. J. Spencer W. G Sullivan
P E Sweeney R. L. Szatkowski R. E. Szatkowski
R C Upton R. R. Wagener B. J. Warchol
PHILIP E. SWEENEY
First Honors 4, Second Honors 1, 2, 3:
RICHARD L. SZATKOWSKI
Second Honors 1, 2, 3, 4.
ROBERT E. SZATKOWSKI
Second Honors l, 2, 3, 4: Shutter 2, 3.
VICTOR J. TARIO
Second Honors 1, 2: Class Officer: vice
president 1, 2, 3: Acolytes 1, 2, 3, 4: Dance
Committee 4: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4: Football
l, 2: Basketball 2, 3.
M. J AY TURNER
Second Honors 4: Cisca 1: Shutter 1: Sodal-
ity l, 2, 3, 4: Track 1, 3.
ROLAND C. UPTON '
Second Honors 3: Debating 1, 2, 3, 4: Dra-
matics 4: Catholic Youth Congress 4: Sodal-
ity 2, 3: Track 4.
V. J. Tario M. J. Turner
H. L. Wellbank D. R. Wood
ROBERT R. WAGENER
Second Honors 3: Prom Committee 4:
Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4: Football 1, 2, 3, 4: Track
1, 2, 3, 4, captain 4: Boxing 4: Swimming 2.
BERNARD J. WARCHOL
Sodality 3, 4: Track l, 2, 3, 4.
HARRY L. WELLBANK
Second Honors 1, 2, 3, 4: Class Officer:
vice president 2: Acolytes 2, 3: Cisca 3, 4:
Catholic Youth Congress 4: Sodality 1, 2, 4:
Music Club 3, 4, president 4.
DOUGLAS R. WOOD
Second Honors 3, 4: Prep 2, 3. 4, sports
editor 4: Grad Prep 4: Acolytes l, 2, 4: Dance
Committee 4: Catholic Youth Congress 4:
Prom Committee 4: Sodality 1, 2, 3, 4: Foot-
ball 3: Swimming l.
Early in the morning the boys
come in and read the bulletins to
see what's new for the day.
Jack Vestal and Bill Surges leave
the chapel as Mr. Pollauf. S. J.,
Joe Kiely lays down a big one
with a mouth lull of air for bal-
last. Don LaVigne cmd Jim Kiely
enjoy the camera man.
Bill Ray demonstrates the form
that took the Catholic League div-
ing championship of the city.
Bob Wagener takes up the baton
and a lap or two on the indoor
track. Matt Schnitzius is the other
Ed Sackley shows the boys how
he manages to get out at nights.
Bill Denten. Bob Stephan, and
Bill Nietschmann are Ed's skepti-
Acton, Clare F.
Bebber, John W.
Benedict, Neil W.
Borgstrom, Thomas J.
Brockman, Edward J.
Brown, Eugene L.
Caparros, Joseph R.
Carroll, William A.
Coari, Francis P.
Cook, Kenneth A. Jr.
Costello, J. William Jr.
Craig, George A.
Curran, William W.
Denten, Arthur J.
Dirksen, Henry A.
Donovan, Daniel L. Jr.
Dowdle, John A.
Dowdle, Thomas P. Jr.
Downes, Francis M.
Dreis, Robert J.
Enright, John J.
Erdmann, William G.
Essman, William K.
Fahey, John V.
Fenner, John C.
Fitzpatrick, James W.
Fleming, William C.
Foley, William J.
Forristal, John J.
1034 Sheridan Road
4907 Roscoe Street
2904 Colfax Street 1
2100 Estes Avenue
467 Jackson Avenue 2
6708 Glenwood Avenue
Highway 173 3
5813 N. Fairfield Avenue
435 Oakdale Avenue
7357 N. Hoyne Avenue
605 Sixth Street 4
1033 Loyola Avenue
6340 Sheridan Road
2914 Logan Boulevard
4720 Drexel Boulevard
7120 Coles Avenue
6736 Oglesby Avenue
920 Cullom Avenue
6240 N. Rockwell Street
6227 N. Rockwell Street
5510 Sheridan Road
1123 Asbury Avenuel
6727 Merrill Avenue
6332 N. Rockwell Street
710 Junior Terrace
4229 N. Wolcott Avenue
70 E. Cedar Street
5515 Hirsch Street
6310 N. Mozart Avenue
Gagen, Frank J. Jr.
Gallery, Robert E.
Gantner, Robert J.
Garrity, Edward R.
Gecan, John T.
Geraghty, Joseph C.
Gibbons, Thomas H. Jr.
Gorman, Thomas W.
Grace, George R.
Guerin, James W.
Hack, Donald M.
Halligan, William J. Jr
Hartnett, Joseph P.
Hassel, David J.
Hasten, Erwin J.
Hayes, James C.
Hayes, Sheldon W.
Healy, Maurice J.
Hennessey, John R.
Hickey, Lawrence S.
Hilts, William P.
Hines, Hichard J.
Kelly, Charles R.
Kemen, Charles B. Jr.
Kent, Francis J.
Kilroy, Edward P.
King, Richard K.
Koczur, Lester R.
Krippes, Charles J.
North Shore Avenue
Logan Terrace 5
N. Washtenaw Avenue
N. Clark Street
N. Talman Avenue
N. Campbell Avenue
Lawn Avenue G
N. Paulina Street
N. Campbell Avenue
N. Artesian Avenue
Sheridan Road 4
LaMotte, John V.
Leach, Edmund L.
Leahy, Richard J.
Liphardt, Edward W.
Luby, William J. Jr.
McDonald, Thomas J.
McDonnell, Eneas F.
McGurn, William H.
McNulty, James M.
Mackey, Bernard L.
Mennes, Charles J.
Minwegen, Peter A.
Moloney, John F.
Moran, Robert F.
Munson, Thomas N.
Murphy, Edward J.
Nagler, Ralph H.
Nemec, Leonard R.
Nilles, Robert G.
Normoyle, Donald J.
O'Conne1l, Daniel J.
O'Connor, Robert E.
O'Day, W. Edward
Patterson, John D.
P-endergast, Joseph S.
Quay, Paul M. I
1103 North Shore Avenue
6623 Minerva Avenue
1 Logan Terrace 5
6157 Sheridan Road
6650 N. Damen Avenue
6136 N. Kilpatrick Avenue
6604 N. Fairfield Avenue
6743 Newgard Avenue
3707 W. Fifth Avenue
1053 Columbia Avenue
N. Fairfield Avenue
N. Richmond Street
N. Fairfield Avenue
N. Sacramento Avenue
N. Ashland Avenue
N. Ashland Avenue
Quinn, William M.
Ring, Eugene F.
Ronan, William P. Jr.
Sasso, Francis A.
Schnitzius, Harold M.
Schnitzius, Mathias J.
N. Oakley Street
Bradley Road 1
N. Hamilton Avenue
N. Talman Avenue
N. Talman Avenue
Schroeder, Paul A. 1224 Columbia Avenue
Shepanek, Norbert A. 7244 Greenleaf Avenue
Sieben, William R. 600 S. Crescent Avenue 8
Solari, Robert J. 5018 Woodlawn Avenue
Sommer, Alphonse A., Jr. 823 Forest Avenue 1
Sophie, Robert H. 2500 N. Maplewood Avenue
Spellbrink, Harry R. 5941 N. Kilbourn Avenue
Spencer, Thomas J. 3855 N. Lowell Avenue
Sullivan, Warren G. 837 E. 49th Street
Sweeney, Philip E. 6417 N. Mozart Street
Szatkowski, Richard L. 6551 N. Nordica Avenue 9
Szatkowski, Robert E. 6551 N. Nordica Avenue 9
Tario, Victor J. 1437 Albion Avenue
Turner, M. Jay 518 Forest Avenue 4
Upton, Roland C. 1636 Columbia Avenue
Wagener, Robert R. 5536 N. Artesian Avenue
Warchol, Bernard J. 3551 W. Diversey Avenue
Wellbank, Harry L. 1430 Jarvis Avenue
Wood, Douglas R. 1238 Albion Avenue
1Evunsion, Illinois 4Wilme'Kie, Ill' ois 7Liberiyville, Illinois
2GlenCoe, Illinois 5GoIf,Il1i ' SP k R'dg Ill' '
mchmond. Illinoi Gwemm Sp g 111 Nl 111
Very Reverend Samuel K. Wilson, S.J. Mr. and Mrs. John Donahue
Reverend Hartford F. Brucker, S.J. Mr. and Mrs. Daniel L. Donovan
Reverend John P. Downey, S.J. Mr. and Mrs. M. T. Doody
Mr. and Mrs. Clare S. Acton Mr. and Mrs. Thomas P. Dowdle
Mr. and Mrs. N. W. Benedict Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Downes
Mr. and Mrs. R. V. Craig Mr. and Mrs. F. H. Doyle
Mr. and Mrs. G. J. Borgstrom Miss Charlotte Finley Dunne
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph J. Bredemann Mr. and Mrs. William Erdmann
Mr. and Mrs. B. N. Brockman Mr. and Mrs. John Fahey
Dr. and Mrs. John P. Burke Mr. and Mrs. Arthur F. Fenner
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Caparros Mr. and Mrs. Thomas J. Fleming
Mr. and Mrs Kenneth A. Cook Mr. and Mrs. A. Forristal
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Corman Mr. and Mrs. Frank J. Gagen
Mr. and Mrs. John W. Costello Mrs. Robert E. Gallery
Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Croke Mr. and Mrs. John J. Garrity
Mr. and Mrs. Russel D. Curran Mr. and Mrs. G. J. Geis
Mrs. Harry J. Curry Mr. and Mrs. Godfrey J. Gelderman
Mr. and Mrs. Frank P. Denten Mr. and Mrs. G. G. Geraghty
Mr. and Mrs. James J. Gilligan Mrs. Edith Henri La Motte
Mr. R. F. Going Mr. and Mrs. C. Latter
Mr. and Mrs. F. J. Goodich Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Leach
Mr. and Mrs. Vincent J. Green Mr. and Mrs. Edward H. Liphardt
Mr. and Mrs. James Guerin William J. Luby, Jr.
Mr. and Mrs. D. J. Hassel Mr and Mrs. M. F. McCarty
Judge and Mrs. E. J. Hasten Dr. and Mrs. R. A. McDermott
Mrs. Grace Healy Mr. and Mrs. Timothy J. McDonald
Mr. and Mrs. Edwin G. Hickey Mr. and Mrs. E. F. McDonnell
Mr. and Mrs. Matthew J. Hickey Judge and Mrs. Joseph H. McGarry
Mr. and Mrs. M. V. Kearney Mr. E. B. McGuinn U
Alderman and Mrs. Frank Keenan Mr. and Mrs. M. S. McGurn
Mr. Charles L. Kelly Mr. and Mrs. J. M. McNulty
Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Kent Mr. and Mrs. William H. Madden
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph L. Koczur Mr. and Mrs. Joseph B. Maginot
Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Kohl Mr. and Mrs. Martin W. Maloney
Mr. and Mrs. William Krippes Mr. and Mrs. Robert P. Minton
Mr. and Mrs. H. Lambrechts Mr. and Mrs. Arthur H. Minwegen
Mrs. M. D. Moloney Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Schnitzius
Mr. and Mrs. Walter F Mulvihill Mr. and Mrs. William F. Schroeder
Mr. and Mrs. Frank W. Munson William R. Sieben
Mr. and Mrs. Richard E. Murphy Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Sommer
Mr. and Mrs. O. F. Nagler Mr. and Mrs. H. R. Spellbrink
Mr. and Mrs. Bruno Nemec Mr. and Mrs. George D. Sullivan
Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Nilles Mr. and Mrs. Gerald J. Sullivan
Mr. Richard M. O'Brien Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Sweeney
Mr. and Mrs. D. J. O'Connell Mr and Mrs. William Templeman
Mr. and Mrs. H. M. O'Connor Mr. and Mrs. M. Jay Turner
Mrs. Charles D. Pendergast Mr. and Mrs. Christopher S. Upton
Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Quay Mr. and Mrs. M. P. Warchol
Mr. and Mrs. William M. Quinn Mr. and Mrs. Arch Ward
Mr. and Mrs. William F. Ray Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Wellbank
Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Ring Mr. and Mrs. Frank J. Wetzel
Mr. John Pierre Roche Mr. and Mrs. Cyrus A. Wood
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Ryan Mr. and Mrs. Thomas F. Wolfe
Friends of the Class of 1941
who by their
made possible this issue of
THE GRAD PREP
oIn1nn1 - 1:11:11-ll-nu-uuxuu
1..1,.1.,1,,...,. ....m.1m,1 -,101 .-gq1n.1..1..1...-,.i 1
I Steaming ahead of other classes and upholding the honor
I of Loyola for all to see is
1 Loyola to Ad Astra
T the Core Per Aspera
I IN Roc s1GNo VINCES
: This scintillating class wishes the Seniors
I success in the future.
MFT 3 1iTT1 7 1 uc!-u 1 1 -nnhlilllli-llvhlillt-ll1Illlll iTilTYl1TT ilill-"T
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T THE ADVANCEMENT CLUB OF ZA
I MR. PAUL A. WOELFL, S.J., Teacher BOB STARRS. President NED DALY, Secretary and Treasurer
i Sefqeanfdffifms LARRY BROWN, vice President
I THE BROWN BOMBERS
I Tom Landgren Hank Adamson Ned Daly Jim Ashenden
I Bill Ray Bill O'Donoqhue Marty Horan Dick Hyland
I Bob Starrs Howie Boll Larry Brown Jack Eisinger
i Jim Jumey Frank McCormick George O'Brien Paul Weiler
T John Colnon Bill Dunn Frank O'Connell Steve Allie
I Paul Clifford Bert Gast John Gelderman .lohn Larney
I Bob S ellman George Sullivan Joe Sanders Jim Maher
niq....,g1 1111111 11111-1111111111 u u1uu1an1un 1111 nu1nn-aux
,!..-,.. -.-- ......- .- - ------------ u.-u----- ----- - - - -
' Best of Luck to the Senior Class from Two C
I Bob Skoglund, Vice President Tom Kohl. President Larry Mulvaney. Treasurer
I Marty Callaghan Eddy Sackley Dick Murphy Bob Geis
I Bill Feeley Jack Bornhoien Bill Denten RUY PQICZUY
i 'rom Goebel Ed cmhqne Phil Gould Joe Hem
5 Brian Neville Joe Fenner .Tack Curry Burt I-lefleman
I k Ah G S, 1 B D 1 Bob OBrien
i Jac ern eorge reg er ert o an Jack McNulty
3 Bob Stephan Leo Wrenn .Tack Dahlm Jerry petmz
I Charlie O'Brien Bob Wall Dick Van Der Bosch Tom Ryan
.i.....-...-..-..-..-..-......- -..-......-..-.. ------ ..-...-..-...-..-..-.... - -..-..-...- -.. 4.
4, .---. .... ......... .......--- - . . -..-4.
THE LOYOLA ACADEMY
Tl-IE CLASS of l94l
all success for the future
Thomas C. Keegan, President Daniel J. Howe, Secretary
James M. McNulty, Vice-President Earl P. Kelly, Treasurer
Leonard H. Skoglund, Financial Secretary
of - ,- -.. -....-......-.. -................-.. ..-..-up
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ll 5 I I A 'A'
Steam and Domestic Stoker Coals
HIGH GRADE FUEL OIL
Sewer Pipe, Cement. Sand. Gravel. Etc.
All Phones Kll.dare 0234 46I8-40 Belmont Ave.
LA SALLE HOTEL
La Salle and Madison
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The HALLICRAFTERS, Inc
2611 So. Indiana Ave.
.1..1..1p,1..1n .- 1 1.q1qq1.,1..1pg1nu1 1 1 .. 1 1 1 1 1 ... 1
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PREMIER LITHO CO.
1855 N. HALSTED STREET
ORIGINATORS AND DESIGNERS
IVIIUHIGHII HVI. HI HURUII
Halian Room 0 23rd Floor for Social Funcfions
John P. Harding, Pres. Mathew J. Hickey, Jr., Vice-Pres. John Bissell, Sec
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DANIEL RYAN GRANT F. BRABON
RYAN and BRABON
PHONE WABASH 0173
Makes Certain the Uncertain
THE R. K. LEBLOND
MACHINE TOOL CO.
20 North Wacker Drive
Official Photographer to the
CLASS OF 1941
i, and to the GRAD PREP
This label is significant of practical
and scientific laboratory research.
For over 30 years our products have
been identified with the finest results
produced in letterpress and lithographic
Kohl 8: Madden Printing Ink Company
Jefferson Street at Grenshaw
New York City, New York
636 Eleventh Avenue
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I H S Remodeling 0 Relining 0 Repairing
I WE CALL AND DELIVER
I 2404 LUN1' AVENUE Phone Sheldruke 8143
i BEN. DROBNY
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I S H E L L Prompt Pick-up and Delivery Service
E AT Established Over 15 Years
I 5500 Sheridan Road PEERLEE? sf-EQEANERS
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E 24-noun sEnvxcE Telephone Rogers Park zssa
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I '-1 N 1 E M A N N' S
I PETER MONDANE ICE CREAM SHOP
I FAMOUS 1-'on
I 325 South La Salle Street Giant Malted Milks
I 6624 sr-IERIDAN
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I Meat Market and Fancy Grocery
I Compliments of a Friend
I 4870 LINCOLN AVENUE
I Phones: Longbeach 9264-9265
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MRS. EDWARD H. LIPHARDT, President
Q Chicago's Master Florist
i Geor1 eWieni!oeber
41 SOUTH WABASH AVENUE 52 EAST MONROE STREET
I 28 NORTH MICHIGAN AVENUE
5 Telephone RANdo1ph 3700 C H I C A G O , I L L I N O I S
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PHONE ROGERS PARK 0104
M. F. BOWERS, R. Ph. R. M. NESSEL. R. Ph.
i 1263 LOYOLA AVENUE 0 CORNER LAKEWOOD 0 CHICAGO
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Q Blue Prints 0 Phoiostais 0 Drawing Material
2 Surveying Instrumenis
T Union S+a+ion Building
T F- JOHN CUSHING 5I7 Wesi Adams Si.
i Presideni' Ci1iCag0
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HUH. HDD IVIRS. UJILLIHIH H. HUUJHI1
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I f JN: I I We have available a selection of
3 11 3 1
1 1 1 BONDS
I IEW tw I I of
I ,h ffgagttlll I I Catholic
1 'I IN 11' 1 1 - -
5 H ,ZW -H 3 i Institutions
Interest 3 to 3Vz'X:
I Maturities 3 to 12 Years
I I I Descriptive circulars mailed on request
1 at f - 1 1 - .
I Finest in Chicago. 56 Years of Per- Th M D
i fect Service. Modern Equipment. os' C onald 6' Co'
Spacious. Air-conditioned. Parking. 11 Soug1HIig1iig Street
One of the Oldest Houses
I Specializing in Bonds of
I Catholic Institutions
I Established 1914
-i'f----------------------'-----------H-------1----i -i-1---- - ----------------------- - -nw-
I Compliments of
1 WILL C. ESSIVIAN 8: CO.
I zo W. JACKSON BLVD.
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COMPLIMENTS OF 3A
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Phone STAte 5684
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Our Boy FitzGerald
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JULIA A. NOLAN
6 N. Michigan Avenue
LOUIS FRATINI FRANK KARTHEISER
NORTH TOWN RECREATION CENTER
BOWLING 0 BILLIARDS
Telephone Sheldrake 10452
2519 DEVON AVENUE INecrr Westeml ' CHICAGO
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STEAKS - CHICKEN - SPAGHETTI - RAVIOLI
HOME MADE ITALIAN GREEN NOODLES
Southeast Corner of Wells and Kinzie Streets
PHONE DELAWARE 4343
Merchandise Mart Opposite Us
Open Sundays and Holidays
1..1-an11I1..11p1.I126.96.36.199-.q1-..1,.1q.1..1I 1 .1 1.'1..1..1..1.p1..1 1 1 11.111.14.-4
-............ ....-..-..-............................-......!. .l..........................- .-..........-
GRAEME H. SMITH
208 South La Salle Street, Suite 876 I i
CHICAGO. ILLINOIS I I
Ph I State 9700-9705 - I I
1-11. 1111 ul1uu-nl-uu1ul:lu1u:1ll-ll--un-:nie gig
' 'MONT-CLARK DRUGS
RAY LANCASTER MOTORS I
Sales and S
rth Western Avenue at Log
Phone: Armitage 6200
lIPTOWN FEDERAL LIJAN AND SAVINGS ASSUCIATIUN
------------------H ------- ---------I 1--------- - - - - - - - - - - -a-
I I A
Curran and Cain, Inc. Gamfilmmzu of
Realtors, Property Managers
I J. B. T.
ses I I
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S T A M P M A R T
APPROVALS ON REQUEST
F or the support of the Jesuits in India
WEST BADEN COLLEGE
West Baden Springs. Indiana
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TH!-l Ii YIJ
Perhaps the most pleasant page to write of all those in this
yearbook is this one, for it recalls all the kindnesses and aids
so generously offered by so many people. To thank all those
who helped in preparing our theme would be to recall the
names of men from every section of the United States. We
thank them all.
Mr. Fred Montiegel of the Pontiac Engraving and Electro-
typing Company necessarily comes in for the lion's share of
thanks. He not only was instrumental in bringing our theme
to realization, but he gave us excellent advice in the laying
out of the rest of our book.
Mr. William Niehaus of the Fred Klein Company advised
us well in the selection of a type and in the solution of the
inevitable printing difficulties that will arise.
Again Mr. Sidney Gordon turned out his highly satisfactory
photographs of the Seniors and all the activities of the school.
Mr. Harold Beckett, representing the Kingsport Press Inc..
was especially helpful in preparing a new cover to fit the
theme of this year's book.
To all these men, and especially to our Patrons and Adver-
tisers, without whose material assistance all other work would
have been useless, we, the staff of the 1941 Grad Prep, sincerely
say, "Thank you."
Since the theme of this Grad Prep is something entirely original and previ-
ously untried, the staff wishes to take this opportunity of giving a brief history
of the project.
Last summer, at a convention of Jesuit high school principals at West
Baden, Indiana, it was suggested that the various Jesuit high schools prepare
a group of division pages for their annuals that would show the unity of the
Jesuit educational system in this country. All the schools would cooperate
in the preparation of these pages, and all would use them in their yearbooks.
Mr. Louis B. Snider, S.J., moderator of the Grad Prep, knowing that such
a plan had long been the dream of Mr. Fred Montiegel of the Pontiac Engrav-
ing Company, proposed the idea to him. Enthusiastic from the beginning,
Mr. Montiegel imparted his enthusiasm to his employers and to Mr. Fred
Collins who undertook to work out a theme in words and pictures. Soon these
three had enlisted Mr. Frank Cheeseman into their cause as illustrator of
Mr. Snider, with the aid of members of the Historical Institute of Loyola
University and the Provincials of the six Jesuit provinces of the United States.
compiled the necessary data for the theme pictures. Rev. Martin I. Carrabine,
S.J., and Mr. Snider acted as advisers in the preparation of the theme copy.
The whole project enjoyed the enthusiastic support of Bev. Julian L. Maline,
S.J., prefect of studies in the Chicago Province.
When all the obstacles had been overcome, fourteen schools, besides
Loyola, were prepared to use the theme. These schools are: St. Xavier, Cin-
cinnati, Ohio: Boston College High School, Boston, Mass.: St. Peter's Prep,
Jersey City, N. J.: Creighton, Omaha, Neb.: St. Ignatius, Chicago, Ill.: St.
Joseph's Prep, Philadelphia, Pa.: St. Louis University High School, St. Louis,
Mo.: Seattle Prep, Seattle, Wash.: Marquette, Milwaukee, Wis.: St. Ignatius,
Cleveland, Ohio: Loyola School, New York City, N. Y.: Canisius, Buffalo,
N. Y.: Jesuit, Tampa, Fla.: and St. John, Shreveport, La.
It is the hope of those who have worked out this project that the present
theme will be but the first in a long series, and that, as interest in this idea
spreads, more schools will participate and still better work be done.
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Suggestions in the Loyola Academy - Grad Prep Yearbook (Chicago, IL) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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